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E Bonds Best Buy For Fanner Gates Gives Three Reasons Investment ; Is Opportune Now War Bond sellers have three great opportunities for selling the E Bond I? ,A r ,r nsas formers during the sixth War Ixian, Nov. 20-pec, 18 It was pointed out al a called meeting of the Male Agricultural 'Advisory Committee .of the War Pi- naiiee committee held this week I" Lltlle Rock. Aubrey Gates, ciiairruan of the advisory group, pointed out these opportunities as follows: % 1. Farm real estate values have more-than doubled since the 19101914 period while farm prices are only one and a half times as great Prices ciuinol support Investment in higher land values, so the War Bond-Is a fitie investment for'far- mers to hold .until land values are more nearly stabilized. 2. Witlr price rises outstripped by article-cost and farm employee' wages tripled, the E Bond is an Investment, against tlie time wanted articles are back in production. V3. With renovating and repair- ing.materials hard to get," the E Bond 'U; an investment, against the time when these materials are fjgain available. ' W. >w. Campbell, Chairman of Hie.State Wai- Finance'Committee, presided at the meeting. D. K.'Wllk- erson. Executive Manager' of the War finance Committee headquarters; Moody Mcore, Industrial Division Director; Ted Morley. Com- Returns To California COGTER, Mo., Nov. 3-Mrs. Eve- 1.V11 Blessing has returned to her home In Venice, Calif., after Ixav- liiB been called here by the death w her mother, M,- S . Claudia Lee Cooper, 68, wife of M. B, Cooper TOO died Sept. 22, nt Ihc faintly home near Cooler. ' Returning earlier to their homes after having attended the funeral was another daughter, Mrs. Oail Wilferd of Little Kock and two brothers, of Mrs, Cooper. Brown anil Carl Peery of Ceiiterville, Tejin •They joined Mr. Cooper; his three other .daughters, Mrs. Lorraine Durham and Mrs. .Alice Todd of Etecle. and Mrs. Dai^y Lo:x= of BJytheville, and a sister 6f Mrs Cooper, Mrs. Carl Cooper of Steele Funeral services were held at Oak Bridge Methodist Church with burial at the cemetery here Mrs. Cooper, born al Centervilic came to - Cooler 32 years ago -with Mv. .Cooper. ' She also is survived by'one son J. D cooper of the Navy, stationed at Pearl Harbor; three oilier wf el '% , M ! S ' Clj ' dc Adel °tt and Miss Linda and Miss Virginia i'ccry of Nashville, munlty Division Director, and Harry Marsh, Agriculture Division Director for the Committee niso spoke Ross Floyd, Regional Field Representative for the war -Finance Division ^of the u. S. Treasury be- 1 partment, attended. •'.•• ••-• :• An institute on training'•bond sellers for the farm-to-farm canvass' was held during 'the afternoon session. Present were representatives of the Agricultural Extension Service of the University of Arkansas, the Farm Bureau, and AAA Soil Conservation Service,. Vocational Agriculture .Department and. the Farm Security Administration, • Soldiers Hold King Matches At Air Field ACT Charles Davis, 145-poundcr Hashed an unceasing • two-handed attack to decision Pvt. William Hill, H5 rounds, in what was by. far the outstanding bout of those held al (he BAAF Rto'IIall Wednesday night. Davis, short tuu! harmlcss-look- ng, never stopped wnlllmr- during hls>tiree-round scrap with the tall imd lanky Hill. The latter, however, found little- to grin about. .He fought » wonderfully, aggressive tattle, never winingly"-'Vlel«in B an inch, to the slocky Davis. But the Air Crew. Trainee kept. Hill .off balance during most of., the scrap with a rushing offensive that .succeeded more than once in breaching the Gl'i guard. Results of other bouts were- Sgt. A. J. (Cherokee) Hendilcks 160 pounds, ilecisioued ACT Henry Cnmcrol, 100 pounds. /Tech. Sergl. Frank Ale.vauder, 105 . pounds, won n third round TKO over ACT Bill' Andermn 165 pounds. . •, -;. ACT Walter Field, won a close decision over 'ACT .-Irving Tessler Both men welshed 105 ixmmte ' ' Sergeant Salvqtll detjlsloned ACT Robert S. Martin. Both weighed 145 pounds., . -'..,'• ACT Irving Silver ''declsloned ACT Joim Parsons. Both were 145 pounders. • In 'the first boxing -bout ACT Robert .Buckblnder decisioiied Pvt Robert Slulgker. Both men weighed ISS pounds, ; Results of (lie, Hwslllii'g b'onls were: ' . Main Event Prt. Leo Casllglione, "185 pounds, pinned ACT Nidi Form, 215 ppimds, in B minutes unj' 35, seconds. Semi-Filial Pvt. Roy WelloiiB, 100 pounds, dc- dsloned Pvt. Unit Abbott, 165 ixmmls. In the preliminary' matches ACTs Dick Boyle niid C. 1). Sinilh, both 150 pounders, 'drew; ACTs Fred SclnilUiinnn nnd c. U. Smith, both 100 pounds, .drew; and ACT Walter Melandra, 180 pounds de- flstoiiKl ACT Joe' S: McOiilan. , Judges for the' boxing bouts were Maj. Harold Arthur, Llcuteli'rmt Hcffmeyer, I»H|. Dr. H. A. tnylor of niythevlllt. The lUmounccr was Scrgt. Marly Kasscwllz. . Lleul. Allen A. Hurley, assistant pnyslcr.l (mining officer was.,In ohartte of the sports feat. He.was n.ssistcd by Stuff f. Sergt.' Chris Bclkas, wrestling instructor, Staff Sergt. Jesse Clenirntf,, boxing instructor, and Sergt. John Qlcnim, aiv ussislant hoxlng Instructor.' Tile 651st AAf Band, playing under the direction of Chief Warrant Officer Bcrnliardt M. Kuschel furnished music.-.- ' -, '. • • New. York and- I'iiiiiidelphln' lii>ye been . the .c.riultnl i' of 1 tlio • United Stales,-, In' niliUllgi'i lb' Washington, ' —•• —-.— Temperatures Allauln . ..,.'.,.• 72 Nlrmtiigimin 71i CluuMon 73 Charlotte ]'] 'u Chlciijjo '.'.'.'•". vu Clnclmintl .[ . '(7 Denver .".'"" 57 Jacksonville 'I'lillahnssco • Kansns Oily Mncon . Memphis . . Miami . ,.. Monluomi'i'v New Orleans New York .. S;»i AlHimio Dallns Jackson , , Uock ' 1-1 71 72 75 IS 77 77 1)2 77 til HV HI tia WAUJS1NO <>l(l>Kll In Uic.Cjianmy Oourl, 'tililflmsaw. '•• Hlslrict, Mississippi Coiinlj , James H. Hudson, Plntntlll, fs, '. -No. 8825 Mnvy Fninces Hudson, Defcndnnl Thu defendiinl, Mary I'rnnccs Hudson, Is hurcby warned to mi- Mar within Ihirty days In |!, 0 caml naincil In Iho cn|illon hereof mid niiswcr (lie cmupliiiul of Ihe n\n\n- tltl .James H, Hudson. Biitcil llils 11 dny or October, 10|,| HAHVEV MOIWIS. Clerk Uy Doris Mulr, D. 0 F. C, Doiiijliis, Ally, for Pllf. O. K Cooper, Ally, nd Lilem. 10jl3.20-27-ll|3 WARNING Oii»I!lt In Hie ChHiircry CJeurl, ('lildiitsaw- Iw lllslrli't, illlsslsslpiil Comil) Alh:uis«5, 1'cvcy )'. Ijince, PlnlnlliT, vs. No. Uioo Helen l.ance, Defendiint. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS Termites may (,e ruining your property. C.ll m» check-up without cost or obligation. KATB, MICE ANH IIOACII CONT GUAUANTKKD WORK H. C. BLANKENSHIP 'llio dofeiKlani, Helen Lanae. u n , mily .< n In the court named In ae n the capUon iicioof and knswtr the ™ Ihh 11 day of October, 1944 HAilvnif MORRIS, oierk By Doils Mulr, D. o, Frank , . , Claude F Cooper, Atty 'S A«y. ,for Ml ' roii COID STUFFED Noses py la Mofc aortril Complete Auto Repair Senrice i\t +** • • «i . . > f f /^ / JIM N*H<Y It now In iliirge of our mechanical Mjinlr - • ' ROBERT WATSON , J, i* charge of the bodyr u*, upholrtwj- detriment, 'i WK GUARANTEE SATISFACTION '\ kocaiod In R«ar of Martin's Cafe" - > HI W. M«lo-J>fa(,m. »j COTTONSEED BAGS SOYBEAN BAGS See Us Before You Buy! J. L TERRELL Office 11 IS. Bdy. Phone ARKANSAS EDITOR DECLARES President ROOSEVELT "...should Not be Permitted to Stay in There" i ' ' • • .... "• "There is at least one man in this .•nation who is • obviously concerned with the outcome of the 'presidential election on November 7. "And that man is .Candidate Frank' Hn D. Roosevelt, "At the outset of the campaign, Mr. Roosevelt was not going to conduct a political campaign in the true sense of the phrase but merely, depend on the dignity of the office and the will of the voters. "That resolution was quickly scrapped following Candidate 1 Dewey's Oklahoma'City speech. Roosevelt today is not only campaigning in the true sense of the word, but is running for a fourth term in a triple role. That of Commander-in-Chief of the'armed forces, President of the United States nnd as a candidate for a fourth term. ' * * * *' • ' • "As Commander-in-Chief, the president last night claimed' credit for the entire war effort, including the magnificent manner in which the American doughboys are conducting themselves at the battle front, the splendid performance of the medical .men, whom before the war he tried to regiment, and numerous other successful phases of the war effort. \> * * * • . [' "But the most obvious exhibition of . concern over the election .was his attempt to appease the business men of the nation. "Being forced into the position of having to bid for the vote of the business men, whom he has heckled, tormented, unduly restricted, and otherwise bullied for the last twelve years, must have been 'a bitter pill for Mr! Roosevelt. "And the moral to this bit of campaign strategy is that when President Roosevelt starts praising Business men, they had better "duck." Something is cooking. The. only other occasion in the last twelve years when he promised to give business a breathing spell, he almost choked the life .out of it a few weeks later. . **•»'• "For our part we are stringing along with those who are of the opinion that Mr. Roosevelt has made a great president and performed a splendid service to his country. We believe this so strongly that we think a just reward would be retirement from office and a well-deserved and earned rest; - . * * * • . ' / • ' i ' '. "Frankly we don't believe that President Roosevelt wanted to run for a fourth term. We believe he was sincere when he said he preferred to retire to Hyde Park. His wish should be granted. He has earned the right to a rest. "President Roosevelt's decision to seek a fourth term no doubt was in. flueiiced ,by the feeling-that as a political boss he owes hi^ political asHo- 'ciates some sort oSfobifgntipn to'.stay-in power. '. • * * . * "In fact anyone who has listened to and seen late pictures of President Roosevelt must reach the conclusion that .lie is a very, very tired'man,.who wants; a rest very badly, but who is willing to. jeopardize his health if not hisJife, in a.weird sense of duty to those who have been faithful and loyal to him, and who are. not so tired and weary of power and' reflected glory. .'• . "To us it seems a shame and indeed would be an act of ingratitude on the part of the American people to force President Roosevelt to remain in office for the benefit of Sidney Hillman, Secretary Ickes, Harry Hopkins and others. "President Roosevelt deserves a reward . . . not punishment, And that reward should be for the people of America to rescue him from the selfish, designing groups who, no doubt, influenced his decision in seeking a fourth term, and permit him to retire for a well-earned rest. * * * "There are few people in this country, friends or foes of President Roosevelt who believe that he can serve another four years without a complete break in his health. To those who have seen newsreels of the president lately, it doesn't take a medical expert to convince them that President Roosevelt is breaking rapidly . . . that he is a very tired man who should NOT BE PERMITTED to stey in there and take any more of what he has gone through in the last twelve years, merely for the benefit of.the Hillraans, the Ickes and the Hopkins. ".What do you think?" ""'" Give Roosevelt the Rest He Needs! Elect TEGS. E. DEWEY, President of the U. S. REPUBLICAN STATE COMxMITTEE How much does it cost to move a pin i A. . ) PolitieaVAM On o war mop of the South Pacific, the little red-white- £nd-b)ue pins march steadily westward. Tarawa . . . Makin ., . the Marshnlls . . . Saipan ond each move brings the'pins closer to Tokyo. ' .<• And each move is mighty expensive business. The cost is high in dollars ... and the cost is high in men. To plant the Stars and Stripes on Saipan cost the lives of more than 2000 American boys ... plus some 12,000 wounded and missing. Naturally, those losses cannot be summed up in dollars nnd cents ... there is not enough - money in the world to bring back 2000 dead Americans. But in guns, ammunition, and other equipment, it is estimated that Saipan cost us many millions of dollars. Each of the many sleppingstones remaining be- -.-<"•. ..• ••£,! h .;-,, yjfi f .>^^j. tween our.forces nnd Tokyo may cost as much or more. Where is the money coming from? It's coming from you, and rmlhons of Americans like you... from the taxes you pay, and from the War Bonds you buy. And while it may p i nc h a | lt tl c , buying those Bonds is the smartest thing you ever did. For the dollars you put ,n Bonds not only help wm the war. They come back to you later-nml bring more dollars with them. -.!,.' In this postwar world we're going to build, they'll De the most valuable dollars anybody ever owned Get all you can of them—now/ WAR BONDsTO HAVE AND TO HOLD i This space is a contribution to America's all-out war effort.by \ •*•»*».- f*—*~ _ ____ f* ^ • S>nn*n*._ •'."'. i Arkansas Grocer Co. L K. Asbcraft Co. Joe Atkins Machine Shop L H. Aufry, Bordette A. S. Barboro I Co, Barksdale M!|, Co. BIytheYille Water Co. The Crafton Co. Delta Implement*, Inc. Loy Eich Chemfet Co. Gay&Billinr*,Inc. Jiedel'« Guard's Jewelry & Optical Store Langston-Wrote. C Halter » Quality Shoe Shop Charle, S, Lemon, Happy Hoar Grocery & Mkt. Hardaway Appliance Ct. Herrick'j Jewelry Hubbard Furniture C«. Huddle Jton t Co, Planters Hardware Co;,'Inc. The New York SUre PatO'Erytnt ; Palace Cafe ;- ; J. C. Penney C». Phillips Motor Co. Robinson Drof Co. I. Rosenthal, Inc. TomW.Jaduoi \ Ruitic Inn A. G. Shibley Wholesale Grocm C G. Smith Floyd A. White • * . .; •, r* ShpperShop, , j •>, Ai «.