Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 18, 1955 · Page 37
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 37

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 18, 1955
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MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, June 18, 193S w* ! Iling Her lemories for iood Price PINKHAM JPftANClStO -^ instead people with memories dflySi 87-yfcar-old Cosrhv f is selling hers tor a goo'd price. She paints them in Colors, . .-._ Mrs. hulhflj' he.'Hit career as ah aHist at 81 F.thfe death of her husband t ^ &n Austrian embassy iMlft. She is noW having her ",Ottoman show. The first two In Mew York. This one is at . t -J. Hi de Young Museum here jettfly 50 tempera paintings In ' dchlblt bring to brillilant life ^romantic world of a young girl IflUlian family reared in the Sffety Creek Islands of the Aegean i» They are primitives, signed tfply "Cosmy," short for tho iri*k cosmos,' meaning world. rCttgmy is self-taught save • for Irly training in floral embroidery Sjgn at a French convent. The !*lth of detail in her pictures r ftws an astounding-visual memory Jtrig back three-quarters of a tntury. 'a joyous world she remem- rg. full of flower festivals, jjMncing horses, decorated car:, royalty, sunny fields, white „ i _jhe«, red sunsets and picnics lit ie«, seen through the rosy haze •'~*-^[ happy childhood and youth. •hare it just a little, adults in tenser time pay up to $250 iece for Cosmy's paintings. I enjoy everything," she says. smile is wide and frequent; brown eyes Shine like a flighted child's. , s. Mulitar still finds it a onderful world. She likes chain- gne, opera, travel by air, flowery lifornia, landscapes, long motor rips into the country, poker, back- ;mmon, beautiful, clothes, good ^bd — she is an eicpert'cook -^'and *-\ company of youngeirJpfeople. , contemporaries slie gpfoetirries is • little dull. But hot Grand- nfir'Moses, whom she admires "eatly. '•:. ';• ,'v^'>''-, -' :•:'•• :lost of'all she loves her work. e puts in an amazing seven-hour Jf'at it, painting; without easel I i; 9.flat-top desk at the apartment 1 »rne of her daughter, Mrs. fctderick Pinchen, wife - of the Franciso manager of a British Occasionally Cosmy paints the escnt, in which . she is keenly erestcd. Lv strange facet of her artistic is that she"-can paint 'sue-; fully onlyufrprhv:memory..- ."I a't get it right'If:I paint.while " looking at it," she says. used up One-' : set of water ors she v/as given as a child. 'didn't get another until-her, gave her one for her, 81st' Say. She has two sons: Andrew i An Interior View of the Stor Office as It Now Looks This picture of the Star office shows new desks and office furniture as the visitor steps inside from the front door, looking from the south .end of the office north. N. J. advertising agency, and Philip, New York fashion designer. ''• She-and her daughter were living in Greece at outbreak of World War II and together survived the rigors of German occupation and the anguishing civil war which follower! it. • They were cold and hungry much of the time. Every visit to the street meant going down 125 steps from a sixth floor flat. Elevators didn't operate. "But I've got everything all right now," says Cosmy. "And pattern for peace" to provide an Would Give Russia a Peace Pattern WASHINGTON GR—Sen. . Knowl leader, said Eisenhower should belgies. prepared at the meeting with the Premiers of Britain, France and Russia to state the free world's position on such vital issues as free elections in the Soviet satel lites and the conditions for reuniting Germany. "I think the opportunity will be there to demonstrate that the free and (R-Calif) proposed today thatworld is seeking peace," Knowland President Eisenhower lay down the July Big Four conference that's very nice — to have it when you are getting old." acid test of Eussian world intentions. Agreeing that a statement of Allied principles is needed, Sen. INCENDIARY SNAKE Humphrey (D-Minn) suggested in a separate interview that demo- TWIN Lakes, Mich. (K>) — A blue' cratic leaders such as former Sec- racer snake electrocuted itself and rotary of State Dean Acheson be touched off a grass fire on the j invited by the administration to Willis Johnson farm when it chose sit in on its drafting. ; 'The President could lay idown a pattern by which peace I could be achieved. : 'That would put the Russians ..-...-.. J commercial artist with a Newark] an electric fence post for a sunbalh. I Knowland, Senate Republican Adenauerand Churchill See Newsmen By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analyst WASHINGTON (Ift —Two vcner able men—Sir Winston Churchill and Konrad Adenauer—in moving across the Washington scene have taken time out to answer, newsmen's questions. A d e n a u r, here this week, ducked nothing he was asked at a giant news conference in the same hotel where Churchill, in time past, had also faced a ballroom full of newsmen. Both men, Churchill as Bri- 'tain's prime minister and Adenauer as chancellor of West Germany, had these things in common: they had character and vision and led their country out of the ruins of war into new confidence. They are not far apart in age: Churchill is 80, Adenauer 79. Just about there the similarity ends. Churchill, tired out)by years, resigned as prime minister this year. Adenauer is still the driving force of the German government. Round, rosy-checked Churchill was witty, jovial, a master of the English language. The square- shouldered Adenauer has high cheekbones in a face done over by plastic surgeons after a shattering auto accdient. Churchill's voice was warm as brandy. Adenauer, sturdy as iron, was pleasant enough but direct, terse, unsmiling, and he spoko in German. Long ago -Adenauer said any German who proposed that was a 'dumbbell or a traitor." Asked about it at his news conference, he said Germany would wind up a Russian satellite if it let itselt be neutralized. Adenauer has tho reputation of being a tough customer to bargain with, even when the bargainers were American occupation ,,.,.„ i authorities. The Russians are not Pie disputed m the Senate yes- finding him an easy mark either. terclay a charge by Sen. McCarthy -- • *-• •< —i n--:~ i- --;(R-Wis) that Eisenhower had made "a tragic blunder" in ever agreeing to the meeting. McCarthy said Hcdy's $59,000 in Jewelry Recovered time." However, Detective H. B. Short quoted Lee as saying that Miss Lamarr's seamstress, Albarta HOUSTON Tex (UP) —Hedy Pears, found the jewels in a bag Lamarr had back today the $59,- en a shelf in the upstairs sewing „-. , . . t ,_ i ,_ loom of the Lee home. 000 worth of jewelry that she re-1 who <nvestlgated when -,| ported had been stolen from her' the j ewe ] s were reported stolen,™ ' and caused her and all her house- said that L CG was asked if either hold to take lie detector tests. he or Miss Lamarr had a suspect The climax of the jewelry theft flowing the recovery. Short said from the home of the former movie tnev 3^ no t. 'actress and her husband, oil Mii-| lionaire Howard Lee, came suddenly. "You can say that the jewels were recovered on the premises at 5:30 p.m. yesterday," Lee told Laundry Tip Shake clothes well before putting soiled clothes in washing reporters. "Other than that we machine or tub. It'll make the have nothing more to say at this I washing job easier. ,*,' and guess by delayina a direct answer to their invitation to Mos, - . cow. 3 4ynn"? Eisenhower had ' agreed to playi Therc were Murry .Dickson. 38, ith the?,virgil Trucks, 36, and Tommy Id I T3,,«,, n prospect that the outcome woul be "a thumping Communist vic- lory." FRIENDLY BEATING Byrne, 35, to name .a few. Byrne stopped the youthful Detroit Tigers 3-2 on .four hits for New York Yankees 7, innings leaugue-leadnig Yankees But he did BUTTE, Mont. (AP) — "I talk too n - t g?t his f our th vic- much anyway and I guess this time tory um ji trie Yanks caught up un a spot. If they refuse even to|I had it coming to me," a womanj w j th Detroit rookie Frank Lary for discuss, elections in the satellite,told Butte Police Chief B. J. Riloy'three runs in the ninth. Yogi Bcr- countries, 'for instance, the world!as she declined to sign a complaint: ra > s onc . on homer tied it and Elwill quickly see through the sham! against her husband. Chief Rileyj ston Howard's pinch single scored of their professed peaceful inter.-] said the woman had been beaten by *u- .11—i— tions." Knovvland originally opposed a her husband and it required 18 stitches to close cuts around her mou- the clincher. Trucks, who has won seven, breezed in as Baltimore suffered and ^ _ ^ Du3nG wants this country to assume the after the husband spent the night jp jiiette"and'"jo°e Coleman gave up Big Four meeting. He said now th. Riley said the couple left the its luh s h u tout of the season that one has been arranced hoi station together on "friendly terms |f our th in five games. Loser D offensive in the battle of -idcolo-lin jail. We Salute the Hope £ Star on their beautiful NEW BUILDING V M We join with all Hope in complimenting the Hope Star as they hold Open House in their modern new newspaper plant. This event marks FIFTY SIX YEARS of progress, and we wish them many more years of continued success. Test Drive a Select Air-Conditioned FORD TODAY! FORD IS AHEAD IN '55! And you'll be ahead too, if you trade now at HOPE AUTO COMPANY. A better deal ... a finner car . . . come in and see why HOPE AUTO and FORD lead the way in Hope and Southwest Arkansas. A i fciv- HOPE AUTO CO. PR 7-2171 YOUR rORP OIALIR FOR OViR 10 YIARI HOPt ARK, 220 W, Second St. 15 hits—three each by George Kell, who drove in four runs, Nellie Fox and Walt Dropo. The Braves didn't get a man as far as second base against Dickson.' The'little righthander walked just to and doubled to sat came on Ted Kluszewski's two-out homer— his second of the game—off .relief- er Jim Hughes, who had retired in arrow big day . Washington had 12 hits, but Cleveland smacked'ob lemon won his ninth with Mike Garcia's help in the ninth. Three runs in the fourth chased loser Chuck Stobbs and wrapped it up for the tenth innings. News Briefs LITTLE ROCK, (UP) —Local employes of the U.S. Corps of Engineers (district office hero observed the corps' 180th anniversary . sterday with a ceremony of service emblem presentations. William E. Pilcher, chief of the finance section of the office, and Otis . Ford of Mountain Home, powerhouse mechanic at Bull Shoals Dam, received 30-year emblems. Ten other employes received 20- year pens and 30 others were awarded 10-year pens. LITTLE ROCK, (UP) — Barnoti Brezner of Alexandria, La., was apparent low bidder at $239,609 for construction -of a base operations building and control tower at England Air Force Base, Alexandria. The bid was one. of three submitted to the U.S. .Corps of Engineers district office here. Government estimate was set at $226,358. LITTLE ROCK, (UP) —Melvin Brasel has been named to suc-i ceed James Hoxie as principal of the, Arkansas School for the Deaf here. Brasel is a teacher in the Illinois school for the deaf. Hoxie resigned to accept a position in Vancouver, Wash. Miss Ruth Orenbaum, formerly principal of the Dallas. Tex., pilot institution for the deaf, was named a supervising primary teacher. NEGATIVE VALUE PEKIN, 111. W— James Everett Pherigo listed "one black cat" a- mon'g his assets on his bankruptcy petition. Pherigo, a lumberman, used the space reserved for farmers to list livestock. He gave the cat's value at $.00. THE HARD WAY RICHMOND, Va. lfP)~ Conrad Dube, 26, a French Canadian, pedaled his bicycle to Richmond from Quebec via California and Florida. Dube was. a polio victim when he was 2 and didn't walk until he was 10. He figured he had covered 24,000 miles oil the bike when he arrived here. Congratulations to the HOPE STAR We congratulate the publisher and the staff of the Hope Star . . . not only on their new step in Hope's progress but on the outstanding newspaper published for the people of Hope daily. © Dacron and Worsted collaborate in a new lightweight DAR.OFP/ BOTANY 500 ZXt>^(/> t \-HAV i v«; * The X-RAY TAG enlightens you about the hidden features of the garment—giving this clothing the superior vqlue and < wearing qualities that make U one of America's outstanding values. The easy-care qualities of DACRON teamed with fine WORSTED make this handsome new' BOTANY' '500' suit a true champion in the Sum* mer weight clothing field. Here's the hard-to-beaf combination of superb tailoring and softly textured lightweight fabric. The result is longer wearf greater press-retention and maximum value; S55 HERBERT C- Saturday, June 18, 1955 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Border Patrol Has Plenty Excitement by KENNETH 0. GILMORE NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) —. „ , As midnight approached, two menial Paso. ranches and industries for "wetbacks" and maintaining blocks at all border points. Age limits for appointees tions, including Russia and China,'dued. This would be an opportu- now want World Wat 111; but the »'ty for the United Nations to ful road- I threat of using the are constantly be used H-bomb will Im its real mission. to blackmail] AU the above means that our from 21 to 31 for non-veterans' the democracies. With the cost of defense program may gradually be and 21 to 35 for veterans. manufacturing H-bombs constant- 1 curtailed and this federal money Applicants for the Border Pa-'i y becoming less, every nation will be used for the building of roads, trol must be at least five feet eight have some, enabling revolutionary| hospitals, schools and especially inches tall, weigh not less than forces In these nations to get them, the new industry of urban redevel- 140 pounds and be in top physical]gome cray dictator may try tojopment. Uranium oxide is being condition. For six to eight weeks ( conquer the world with them; but, found almost everywhere, and so, he would be quickly sub-jcould also help stave off the so- prospective officers attend the Border Patrol Training School at trudged along a narrow path beside the Rio Grande River near El Paso, Tex. The full moon threw a dazzling reflection on the murky water and silhouetted their cautious progress. Suddenly a light flickered 100 yards away on the opposite shore. (With it came the familiar whine of 6 a bullet. Then the report of a rifle shot in the still night. As Edgar Niebuhr dove to the ground and felt the gritty sand smack against his cheek, he wondered, "What am I doing in this !- outfit?" It Was his first assignment as a member of the U. S. Border Patrol, and a sniper had nearly picked him off. Since that July evening in 1940 Niebuhr has had j Bother close calls. In 1950 a bullet-ripped through his hip missing the bone and probably his life by a fraction of an inch. Yet he believes that working for "this outfit" is a fine way to earn a living. "It's rugged, outdoor work with plenty of excitement," explains Niebuhr, who is now senior patrol inspector at McAllen. Tex. "You're never in a rut or got bored sitting at a desk shuffling papers. And re doing an important job for ie government." This is the kind of man the Immigration and Naturalization Ser vice is looking for today to fill .an unlimited number of openings in the Border Patrol. "We need young, vigorous men who like the outdoors and can nan die themselves in any situation," .says the commissioner of the ser vice, Joseph M. Swing. Since he was appointed to the .top post in May, 1954, Swing has taken far into the interior of thei There they are crammed courses ranging from court cedure to jujitsu and first aid, with pro- The men must also have a good working knowledge of Spanish, know the elementary rules of evidence and be able to handle firearms and do fingerprinting. During the first year probationary period inspectors . are paid $3,795. Then they receive $4,205 annually with opportunity to compete for positions to a top salary of $11,800. Minimizes Danger at Formosa By ROGER W. BABSON BABSON PARK, Mass. (Special) — So many readers are worrying about Formosa and China that at this time, I take the liberty of discussing Asiatic problems. First, let me say that I have never met Chiang Kai-shek, but I have known Madame Chiang, who attended Wellesley College, which is only two miles from the Babson Institute. She is a remarkable Woman of the highest character and keen est insight; she has great influence with him. He was a poor boy when he married her; but' a 'determined type like the late Henry Ford and a very great man. When forecasting the future of any country, it is nize the history well to recog- as well as the mined by politics. Therefore, us forget the troubles which called "inevitable" depression, ij PAPER FINDS REPORT Eft still believe in the business cycle;!' DANBURYt Conn. (AP) -^ the but its duration is now deter-! Danbury News*Times said editorial* let'ly that there may be something we | to the idea of year-around schools. read so much about. Let us con-| Seventh grader Carole Gallo, who centrate on our own business and disagreed, quietly went in*o action, make better products for less and with some friends circulated money and sell them all over -'.he a questionaire among fellow pupils, world. This is the most practical teachers and parents, kind of patriotic service we can In a long letter to the editor, render. .Carole said that: 37 of 46 parents interviewed opposed year-around school, 8 of iS teachers interviewed opposed it and all 123 pupils interviewed were against it. RdOtIN' fOOtlN'l GLASGOW, Mont. ,AJ*) • A four- year-old boy shdt up the town with a .22 caliber rifle. The shots went unnoticed until a passerby saw a bullet hole in the plate glass door of a store. A check showed that twd 6ther Hfc on doot. Pdllci been aldrie to V . the street, H* tdM bad no trouble Although tte usually is considered » there is some evldeS<!« thll I In the earliest UmeiT agriculture ' * ' -" HOP6, ARK., OCTOBER^* Though small to Compared with New Yorfc, London or Paris, the Uma ol world. It is an Undisputed and inscrutable fact, admitted by oar most jew more for his cotto** that* he eould have gotten for it had the *«£? Across the ice to UVerpooWthe great cotton control er of the Universe. Wh^hu tatecy staple- competion in trade naturally, i* very keet>, and tte **%**< «- Jl *K; «,;~ fmthem-and vou know what they are really worth as * -gsyta^ra^s^s ~ *;-P!f *_* I~ i ** ., , <J « ^ ime Mexican laborers were il- egally swarming across the Southwest border of the U. S. at he rate of more than 3,000 a day. r approximately two every min- ite. These "wetbacks" came in uest of comoartively high wags paid to agricultural workers in 'exas and California. To get at the heart of this criti- •al problem, Swing ordered a lighly mobile 750-man task force >rganizcd. During June and July, vhich is the peak of the employ- nent demand in Texas and Cali- ornia, this legion carried out an ;xtensive drive through the two tates. The mop-up netted more than 50,000, "wetbacks" who were akcn far into the interior of thei nvn country by the Mexican gov- Jrnmcnt. Jeeps, trucks, planes and •adio equipment were usc.d in this semi-military operation. Today the situation is under control according to officialsl at Washington headquarters of the Border Patrol. Only 300 "wet- aacks" a day are attempting to :ross the border. But it is emphasized that able men are badly iceded to keep up the ranks of he Patrol, which numbers rough- y 1.400 officers. It's a rough, two-fisted job to ?uard this 1,600 mile border from Brownsville, Tex., to San Diego, -alif., The terrain is mostly a drab, sandy wasteland and during the summer months the sun is scorcii- ng. A desperate "wetback" can >e troublesome and dangerous. [n addition smugglers, crooks, other foreigners and subversives attempt to slip across this vulnerable line. A Border Patrol inspector must je equipped to take on various assignments. Perhaps one of th 1 : lardest. is "laying-up." This means hiding out along a path 'rom a river or irrigation canal and waiting for a "wetback" to appear. "It's no fun on a cold night," says Niebuhr. "You can't talk, smoke or hardly breathe. But men are doing it very night." "Sign-cutting" is another important task. By picking up such tell-tale signs as foot-prints in the sand, cigarette butts, or the remains of a hasily eaten meal, officers along the border track down illegal entrants. Then the ;rai! has to be followed until the quarry is found. Other of the more essential duties include checking farms, present status. Formosa Is a large island, about the size of Massachusetts and Connecticut, lying 100 miles east of China. A. mountain range runs north and south, With fertile plains to the west. A combination of heat and moisture gives it marvelous crops; it produces gold, silver, copper, oil, coal and uranium. Population Is about 9.000,000, mostly of old Chinese descent. This great island was originally settled by the Dutch, who were expelled by the Chinese dilring tho seventeenth century. It was taken by the Japanese in 1895, who held it until the close of World War II, when in 1945, it was ceded back to China. Whatever our opinion as to tho government of China — whether Nationalistic Under Chiang Kai-shek, or Communistic under Chou and his gangsters — wo must realize that Formosa inherently is a part of China. Whether the Communists want to "liberate" it or "enslave" it • is debatable. From a strategic viewpoint, the United States and Japan should not now allow Formosa to get into the clutches of Communist China One of the chief lessons I have learned' from Madame Chiang Kai- shek is the importance of patience and of avoiding givingi, ultimatums. sides of a conflict and if "the Human nature is the same on both ball can be kept in the air" long enough most problems will solve enough most problems will solve themselves. Many serious problems are solved by leaders becoming older and finally dying. (Today's Bible reading is Psalms, 49th Chapter, which has given me the inspiration to write this column.) To apply the above philosophy to the Formosa problem — it may be impossible to get a satisfactory settlement as long as Chiang Kai- shek is in the saddle. If, however, he should be removed by death or become incapacitated (he, is about 70, and has had a hard life), I forecast that President Eisenhower could bring about a settlement which would both insure our position and "save face" for the Peking Government. Although the present Big Four International Conference W i 11 probably amount to nothing and the possibility of World War III will be hanging over us for many years, yet the best advices are that World War III is not now to be feared. None of the big na- BEST WISHES TO THE HOPE STAR To Publisher Alex Washburn and the personnel of the Hope Star we extend our heartiest congratulations. We are proud of the spirit of faith that the newspaper has shown in Hope's future with their modern new , building. DIAMOND CAFE & CAFETERIA PomMics. Prints, &&Y aoooa Cotton Plaids, jeans, Blankets, AU Styles of Staple aad *'«mcy Dr«*»> Goods', R«*dy»M«<te Skirte, Capefr, Jackets and Wrapped, 4* * MILLINERY Us* in t,adie*'Head- •Hats from px, to $15.00. Misses Hats in aiS the Latest Styles, . . . . ^ Vxll the Latest wear •Flijiir, .Meat, SUPPUBS Sugar and Cog«, , Rice, SJota-ws, Tiei ' '» '""« '* P ™ Sh *"* f " K usually fo«»d '« a drst-clas* xr'jcery of This is from that * * * u nably the store of Merit and Values. An article from this hwe n If it coows from Rhodes' it is good and everybody knows tti O.ur .»!•*» and care is entirely tootvataabte to bf wn.rfia.jl for fltewk- 10 T™;ST S t"= 3^^-°"^^'^ juror 4 p will award an unanimous decision in favor of HOFiS & K. RH i and Little, ; W. P, FuweU So m*f<*Uag C«,, items, per.H««al men6u« out c.f pl'ic* to «o*> of the fiwt Minrfon th« Cairo & store; W. and stoves; {jud Williamson, general D. T. Brady, tin- tutkl r«i«rencf*, Card«r, E. K. A. W. Hubsoo, trenchant p«» at nev«F <Hw«l In a!l times, x» <t 8 l f Brncy drags; Barran & Bra/.* pose, begra^ dry goods and grocer!*,; D. H. > »Attwmey.Ge»«i*l WiUtem ' UJ ' b „ fe . t , „ i «'«iiirne''l an«i every tti&t-mi «tln. femxly jm>c«n^; P. ± \ * Col. } r ^f^ t }f be a I the life «wl<let th« whole \ Idto ot t/»K Anjopg tins 1'-" Y.i*i r* '(|(?B€ Ml iilroagh Attr, in y. \ wA n '* x -. ill nearly a <ju«rt«f » fe intBWs t» " : * I m ' > toJer during the war, has, written' & Hwl jwtmynfft ^§, •. .ft?* a! book of hK m a»f <Unug«. u^moii, V^ ^gM^ + Jti* «**.*•*/**(; **" <' ' •*— ' ' # » «^ f)OOJC OT HIM 11*^ U»fl *»\»H*^ -• f*9 «-' '•-w-9 T- -y— T^'"'*'^, T 1 -ij\ ' at " scLxwHi JX K. Witwe,'hotel andliv*- ^^^r if he mentioned \\\v suanyfdcd^e to w^\ IrT* 'irvVX hrtiuon M w»» >— - ^ >eak ' i erv stable. AU classes of burin***, ! wome » and children why w«« left j C. N^«W"; *?J ifflSSSlM ^ .,». •^r^^d^-r.'-"*: Tsri .sr±LiSJrsS^'&taiiS^^-^1b: ; «t time. de> •U will bp«ut«»d that «l this IM W**F.%K thftt set ia^ O jjiy one raa» is running tM tio display let- j j, us ine.««5 now that h« wa* effect* of er John Harper the 'ad " Among tliow wmo mvjtea. on (oreytr the >r»de of the people through jfte j hea ded tlie Imawes*lso«s>es of Hope' - > column* of wvf« VI*. J- ,. -tioods *wd Grocerf*^ ^ ^< I'mliy' other SeMs, but woM; o» ^^ «* •« _._*.-. ti^.^.* i, . .• >« ^ itiaiorltv* tr|$t| t& AYw -^^ , TT - / v&far %t|;Msdw- / -ftf tji ^y\ tqa "• 9 '%-3 he-was fl|je^ssi||^jp / it m«tU»m j^v"!*<" n»»f'.—«j-' t '-- 511^0.5.**-^ *-**y ,,*»«,,--««-,... . t 1 fottC^CoSlU* pttWHJW**.** * ** *»**?*»*'*** *^ Star t» that 4ayjfjj e n, are slill with "S i» other ^^ ^tttf wwetittils Vk-htsthw a Mi«« '"A osu?r & CO,, PryivaifesofiUts, others have ,sought-o*^ (<«• nght w Wf««g 'Hie i«'|V in. •*•* »A« .. t it - . . A . t £ i.* ^ I..A**A ?;-_„- ^1.^4 «,<v**41»«*1 ITECC flrtiw 1 tO tnC! , iH V l<n«»al hss demo ll be a Hviwg curse *dfnr * '' in peace, er?«S| 7t «»>* *\ ttau^hters i the li^ro ti^A t&^tlt ,,_ »'»* W*%W T?S< V - i|)<ty which bei^fep M»« j t has a normal -**&,<* •> > ^ ^>j^« ? t ,&* f i& M .( t -f'fi** >\* /S 4 ^ -¥•-*-.: ^^ f J i$ ^li^*f "S*i Grodwofes j{»<,'< •*• > i, , +. M-Sgt. local U. S. ArmyJWcruitjn'i in the Hope City' ed tlvat there",Jj¥ Technical.Schools n6w opw High School p 1 — J — 1Ll - T -'^« schools 'open • These •, schools^ i such as ra'dip; re"'" office m^chioc! f " ing, JC-ra^prne He repair, "n tal assistants,, auti ics, refrigeration and many,' o'th?r v -. jects. Inters> of |V fip the department of ,t' ington, D, C, gi%L •ance to the school.! may be received before eii in the U. S v 'Ai%,^ f In addition to the army^t, schools, there are twelve'dl branches of service openi 1 applicants, wheth^f have finished high!,, branches jnplu,de r Airborne, Corps of* nal Cprps, Medical > portation Cprps' an.d s ? .v»« Upon completion ,of«eij of basic training -" ~--- J Ark. For mijles j.., Basic training,'flt' Alabama for f$ " given ten days sent direct to 1 or branch ofi Full information „_ above may be obtained £ ing Sgt. Smith at the ttoj Bailor by calling - - • ^** SWEET WINS PARIS, France pagne maufaeiu* don't seem to, }|H« ne any more, fhp you add to p}?am.p|j is to cover the i»a the wine, Really has to be better guffi Stuff. * v . ">• M Why the change is not clear' of all wtoef. Before market for it's S3 The British always as dry Tastes eably i V ,ft*,A,

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