Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 27, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1946
Page 3
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- » »X _i*.i-» • U**ft Ji*fe^<te»^i!^W^&»(istelI<!R«a S»-ii«?*l^rtWM,TO4,<Wwl^^ j »«SWfe?%IM^^W^»^'^"t^S»^^ - *t~^r*r* is. - Pr,ga Two HOPE STAR, HOPE; Tuesday, Augusr ft, 1946 Formation of Government in India Is One of the Great Moments in World History By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The iormation of the new Indian provisional government neaded oy Pandit Jawaharlal Nehrti Is one of the great moments in history, for -it'sr&ials the birth' of ihdepen,- dene#Vbr close to one-fifth of the globe's population—a nation which potentially is orie of 'the world's great powers. ,•-,*• The vast sub-continent of India thus may be said to be passing into the fifth recorded era it lias experiended ; in the past 5,000 yeaKS.-JPorbably few people realize that'*Camparatively recent archeological discoveries are said to establish that as far back as 3000 B.C., India had reached-a state of civiljzat:ou superior even .to xhat of the Egypt of those days. Then in 2.000 B.C. began the Hindu -bferiod ..which .lasted until 1001 A.D-. This was followed by 'Ihe Mo- hammedap*era llOOl to 1757 A. D.>. And in 175.7 the great Clive by nis victory atyPlassy laid the nounda- tion 'of England's rule .which has lasted until now. ' To. avoid, confustipn, it, should be noted thatvthe wew government at the - moraeriV^applies- to- only part of the couqifyf-India-is divided into two 0 sections''iThere-is British -India," ~-comSrising Vh e ' ^provinces which are^rider the'government at Nevy'DeQjJv ;ancTthere.are the some 600 .native^ states which are ruled by y,princes, and . lesser bejeweled potentate_s^Under British domination.-*' Ai-J..,,.....,.;--.... •..;.: • ... • • Thfe newj 'government thus far applies t tq--British India, as the princes *?''-haven*t "y e t" formally agreed', to join.. However, they have been showing .,a disposition io cooperate and there are hopes that they will participate if the government starts off on the right foot. This question of the disposition of the native states is one of the big problems to be 'solved. But there ( is a far bigger one in the Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated Jonuarv 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope Ark. Altx. H. Washburn. Editor J, Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1397. (AP)--Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterpriss As-soci'ation. Subscription Rotas: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week_ 20c; per month 85c, •• •• • - steod, Nevada, Moil rates—in Hemp- Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere SS.50. • . • • Member of Tho Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all hews dis- patches'credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local •lews published herein. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norn Mlch- raan'Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2342 VS. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 3 U Terminal Bldg.: New Orleans. 722 Unior, St. held by the Hindus, wilh three other places assigned to representatives "of the minorities. Observers, while recognizing the grave diliiculties of the situalion, see a possibility that Jinnah will agree to Moslem participation in the interests of peace. The awful Moslem-Hindu riots in Calcutta re- refusal—up to date— of the power-' cently, resulting in more than 2,000 ful Moslem league, representing faealhs, have shocked and sobered about 80,000,000 Moslems in British llnaia, although danger of uirther India alone, to participate in the [disorder isn t past. provisional government. The Mos-1 Jinnah is a proud man and hard lems—headed ' by Mohomed All i to move once he has taken a posi- Jinnah—have refused to join any i tion. At the same time he is big government unless they have I enough to give ground if he be- equal, representation in the cabinet Keves st to tbs . the "§"1 course. So -with the Hindus who outnumber' there may be hope. Certainly one them three to one in .population. I would expect Nehru—who is a dis- This the Hindus have refused to piple of Indias man of peace, Mato concede. • --.- • The- differences between the Moslem league and the all-India congress, which is made up largely of Hindus, had been holding up the formation of a government for fnany' weeks. Finally the viceroy, Field , Marshal Lord Wavell, took tne bull by the horns lasVSaturday and appointed as representative a '-overnment as possible -under a ha'tma Gandhi—to use his best efforts to win Jinnah over. the famous.Nehru. WaveH immediately Hindu head~ However, appealed again to the Moslems to join and said the government could be "re-formed 'tomorrow" -if they would come in. He promised the Moslems they-Could, have five cabinet positions as against six to be $100,000,000 - Continued from Page One Americans Are Continued ftum Page One coast, The year 1945—when demobilized servicemen swnrmed home — wns ,he peak year for hotel occupancies. But 1946 is running neck and neck with it. In some sections summer resorts which would have closed down on Labor Day, Sept. 2, are remaining open through September to handle the vacation flood. The hotel associations says the situation mny ease up a bit but it warns: Don't set out for a hotel unless you're sure you have a.res- ervation. The heavy business of the hotels sn'l due to vacationers alone. Businessmen are traveling in huge lumbers. —Railroads — The Association of American amendments as we waht to.* , , Beasley called for more organization and better understanding so that the treaties would be representative- documents , and not 'pieces of patchwork.' • ! Before Beasley spoke, Hector McNeil of the Uniled Kingdom had intervened in the debale betweeh Hodgson and Vishinsky to remark that the Russian had been 'a little severe.' — ''" ' '•" 0 ''" ' '' r " ' Farm Leaders . Continued from Page One imported and domestic. Hence under the new act removal of price ceilings must follow. In reverse directing othef OPA officials hurried their effort to reestablish ceilings on livestock, meat and fats and Oils made from collonseed and soybeans. These actions resulted from the first de Railroads expects 1940 to be the cision of the independent decontrol reatest peacetime travel year in!board. listory. The association estimates: 08,000.000,000 passenger miles will be .raveled in 1946, compared with 48,000,000.000 in 1920, the -revious record peacetime year. (Railroad travel is below 1945 ,vhen servicemen were returning norhe.) —National Parks— The Interior Department reports :hat travel in the national parks is surpassing 1941, the previous record year for visitors. The department says that ;hrough July 31, 1946, more than 14,471,000 people visited the national parks. In the same period of 1941 only 12,500,000 went there. —Auto Travel — This is whal Ihe American Automobile Association figures: Of the 25,000,000 cars able to roll-, 20,000,000 will be taken on ome kind of vaca'tion Irip, each car carrying an average of three people, or a lolal of 00,000,000 people laking some kind of holiday. And — each of those 00,000,000 people will spehd an average of $100 or a total of $6,000,000,000 on vacations. In the six months ended June 30, 1946, ,..ie number of American cars going into Mexico was 21,084, the highest lor any similar period in history. previous peak was 1941 when 15,168 crossed into Mexico in the first six months. In the six months ended June 30. 1946, about 457,50 cars crossed the border into Canada lor a stay of more than 24 hours, an increase of 124 per cent over the same period in 1945, a war year. (Comparative figures for a peacetime year were not available here.) o Aussie Tells Continued from Page One purchasers, were without license dates. The OPA estimated that even after making the purchases at twice legal prices, the dealers would add another 25 per cent when they made their hometown resales. arguments before the Italian treaty economic commission, had been belittled by Vishinsky. "Russia's tactics of thrusting leir speeches down the throats of Jiose who oppose them x x is get- ing unbearable," Beasley said in n attack that brought delegates in the red plush chamber of the Luxembourg palace to their feet. "Freedom from fear does ;• HEAR OSCAR SMITH, JR. ' • . of Texarkana, Texas in a series of Gospel Sermons beginning Friday night, August 30th, at 8 o'clock at the Church of Christ PATMOS, ARKANSAS You Are Cordially Invited to Attend each Service. exisl in the world today," Bensley old Ihe representalives of 21 na- ions assembled to make a .peace. Fear is abroad 1 ' in Europe, vhich is a sorry place, after this war, and this .fear is enhanced by he Russian tactics of thrusting heir speeches down the throats of hose who oppose them. We refuse o be intimidated. "There is a lot of lying going 'on YOU CAN GO TO 1 Southeastern State College Fees are low • You may obtain part-time work in Durant ",. or at the college. Returning service men and women may attend through fhie program of the Gl Bill of Rights. Federal housing uhitSvfor veterans and their families. Additional units unjjteY'-construction. ' '1&• . '-'*'Good room and board, at moderate prices, i X," are available in Durant. Southeastern State College«• '•. r* Selves, its students, encourages individualism, excites ' irvt|ltigent thinking, promotes democracy, and prepares ' forkful I life. * Maintains a proficient faculty, confers five degrees - (B. ; £. and B. S. in education, B. A. and B. S., and B. A. . in music) . •• OffeYs a regular curriculum in all 19 departments: Agriculture Art , Business Education (including Typing, Shorthand, Accounting, and a full Business and Secretarial Training) Education and Psycnology English Foreign Language Health Education Home Economics Industrial Arts Journalism Library Science Mathematics Music Physical Education Religious Education Biological Science Physical Science Social Science Speech not Ceilings go back on live animals first on Thursday, then on packing house products Sunday, on wholesale sales September 5 and finally on the meat housewives'buy on September 9. Between now and then OPA must prepare a maze of price ceilings for each group under the staggered program designed to allow present higher-priced meats to move out on trade channels. The decontrol board has final say on all ceilings. It already has announced, however, thai industries firsl should get an answer from OPA on non-farm Hems and from the secretary of agriculture on farm products before applying to it for a decision. Bulkley's division in OPA was set up to handle those preliminary applications. They will be considered by % one or more of the agency's 700-odd industry advisory committees. OPA already has removed ceilings from hundreds of items, both food and non-food. Most fresh and frozen fruits and vegetables as well as many canned goods have been freed. A long list of luxury or specialty foods also are exempt. Much heavy machinery and certain alloys and metals similarly have been decontroled. * * * By WILLIAM FERRIS Chicago, Aug. 27 — W)— "Eat it while you can" was the advice o) the meat industry today as pack ers worked at turning the largest catlle run since 1934 inlo sleaks rib roasls and other cuts of beef Packers predicted freely -that by Thi"-sday. when new OPA price ceilings on livestock are schedujec io oe<-orhe effective, vhe curren'lly jam-packed livestock market would resemble Ihe great opei pa,ces. "Catlle are coining to marke which should never be slaugh :ered," Norman Draper "of. th American Meat Institute said. H> add.ed thai Ihis winter there woulc be "a real famine." In their rush to get 'in unde OPA ceiling deadlines, producer were sending to market light weigh hogs and cattle which normall would remain on farms for month contentedly munching grain, live stock observers said. Twenty of the nation's larges stock yards handled a total.of 183 000 cattle yesterday, including 40 000 at the,huge Chicago yards, th largest run lor any one day he: since Sept. 24, 1923, arid-the lai gest one day total on record fo Aug. In 12 major markets receipt were 21,000 calves, '52,000 sheep ^ lambs, and 75,000 hogs, including a run of 21,500 at Chicago. Prices of almost all classes of hogs and catlle dropped sharply under pressure 'of the bulging re- n the case of many of these ques- :ions. The peace of Europe is as mportant to us as to anybody else." Beasley had not spoken for long sefore Vishinsky rose to protesl. ief Egeland of South Africa, pre siding, intervened at one point, in an attempt lo silence Ihe Aus- :ralian. Beasley appeared aroused especially by a remark Vishinsky made earlier that "Australia is the far therest point from Europe and has presented 35 per cenl of Ihe proposals to this conference.' Beasley retorted: 'We may be 15,000 miles away from Europe, but we fought in two wars in Europe and have lost some of our best men here. We refuse to recognize that Soviet Russia has any more rights than we. We are not going to be intimidated be cause one power feels it is big ai the moment. 1 Hodgson had moved to name £ permanent subcommittee to in vestigate Italian frontier disputes and Vishinsky altacked the plan with vigor. He accused Australia of 'delaying ladies' and asserted that the plan was 'put forward to destroy the work of the foreign ministers.' In another phase of the peace conference, Czechoslovakia defended before the Balkan commis sion Russia's demand for $300,000,000 reparations from Romania. In yet another spot, U. S.Secrelary of State Byrnes conferred for an hour with Prime Minister Kimeon Georgiev, head of the Bulgarian delegation. But it was the exchange between Beasley and Vishinsky which caused the excitement During the Australian's speech, the Russian delegation gathered around Vishinsky and laughed to- Mother of Hope Residents Dies at Junction City Mrs. IT, M. Kinard, mother of /Irs. 10. P. Young and Lloyd Kinard f Hope, died yesterday at her ome at .Junction City, Arkansas, he was"a native of Union county nd had lived there all her life. Funeral, services will be Tield at 'irst Methodist Church of Junction !ity at 10 a.m. Wednesday with uriaL al Bethel, near El Dorndo. She is also survived by two other ons, Kenneth Kinard of El Dorado .ml Earl Kinard of Junction City. •—— -o— : — Daily Bread Cttitlnued From'Page One elopments are overlooked. The vorld statesmen seated at today's :onforence tables are possessed of he same iiadness. old, cynical, calculated The people of the world are for- ;ottcn because llfb brave words of he Atlantic Charter and the Four freedoms .and the preamble of the United Naiions charter are forgotten, and because the imperma- lence of. governments is forgotten. The question of the moment is he geographical and political po- ilion or, a'' nation applying for Uni- ed Nations membership. Albania ies within the Soviet orbit. Trans- Jordan is bound closely to the British Empire. Therefore Britain nust oppose one application and Russia Ihe. olher. Each faction must seek to ; gain friendly, prcstige- 3Uilding votes in the General As- embly, even though the General Assembly is impotent. Do hot the people of all these .ands seeking , admission deserve he hope and proteclion and progress Which the United Nations M-omises? Will the people not re- nain when their present governments have allered and fallen? Is nol Ihe Uniled Naiions logically Ihe }lace of refuge for all nalions Market Report POULTRY ANb PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 27 — (IP}— Buller, firm; receipts 550,102; market un- «t-. x. n A« J 17* **'^~ PI •.•44 i ^.*. .1^11 T-\t n ft - changed. Eggs, firm; receipts 9, 058; U. S. extras No. 1 and 2 — 42.5-47.5; olhers unchanged. Live poultry: firm receipts 20 trucks, no cars; FOB prices: roasters 30-3; fryers and broilers 30-34; others unchanged. ~-^-0"" ; - •' — NEW YORK CO'fTON New York, Aug. 27 —MV— Cotton futures market -tioved lower in quiet trading today, with rallying tendencies checked by persistent hedge selling against .the movement, of the now crop. New Orleans and locals were also fair, sellers, attributed partly to widespread showers in Texas and parts of Oklahoma where the cotton crop badly needs rain. Most traders lines, awaiting held to the side the announcement eveh eventually mies? Ihe former ene- Will the statesmen answer yes.to .hcse questions? Or must the people of the world sit silently by in the paralyzing fear thai Ihe stales- men, possessed of Ihe oldmadness, are drawing Ihe economic and physical battle lines of World War III? o Abandon Hope Continued from Page One respondent yesterday that the Turk would be''tried as a spy. The Yugoslav claimed that documents found on Unesan proved he was assigned-lo get information on Ihe strength and positions of the Yugoslav army.) The Turkish caplain was the only survivor of the two plane incidents still in Yugoslav hands. Nine men, including seven Americans, escaped from the Aug. 9 crash uninjured. They were released by the Yugoslavs the clay the American ultimatum was handed to Marshal Tito. The Turk was hospitalized, and failure to release him"then was attributed first to his injuries. American officials said yesterday ,that he .was able to, walk. They had A expected to move him to Belgrade today. The Turkish government has demanded his release. .He..is listed as a liaison officer with' American headquarters. of the new textllt ceilings for Sep- lember, which is expecledMo slim- ulate the selling of goods. Late afternoon prices were 70 cents lo $1.80 a bale lower. Oct 35.82, Dec 35.82, Mch 35.C2. Futures closed $1.05 to $1.G5 a bale lower. . Oct high 35.98 — low 35.70 — last 35.75-76 off 21-22 Dec high 30.00 —.low 35.72 — last 35.75-77 off 23-25 Mch high 35.79 — low 35.51 — last 35.56 off 26; 8 May high 35.47 — low 35.20 — last 35.28 off 26 ' Jly high 34.85 — low 34.57 — last 34.63 off 28 t Ocl high 33.52.— low 32.22 — lasl 32 25 off 33 Middling 'spot 30.S.8N off 24 N-nominal. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National .Stockyards, III., Aug. 27 — W>)—(USDA)—H o g s, 6,500; Slow, uneven; weights over 170 Ibs aboul 50 lower than average 160 Ibs 50 to 1.00 -lower; under 120 Monday; 2.00 under best time; 120- Ibs 25 lo 50 higher; cows steady to 50 higher; early bulk good and choice 180-300 Ibs 18.00; iop 18.00; 150-170 Ibs 16.50-17.50; 10-140 Ibs mostly 17.50; sows 15.0-17.0; bul 15.50-16.50. Callle, 5,500; calves,. 3,000; few medium to good sleers 18.00-21.00 and odd head choice yearlings io 24.00; these about steady at Mon day's decline; inediufri heifers and mixed yearlings about steady a 12.50-16.50; odd head good cows around 13.5X1-14.00; common anc medium beef cows 10.00-12.50; can tiers and cutters 7.75-9.75; bulls steady; good beef bulls around .14.50; medium to good sausag bulls 13.00-14.00; choice vealer 3.00 lower at 20.00; medium and good 14.00-18.75; nominal range slaughler sleers 11.50-26.00; slaughter heifers rO.00-25.00; slock- er and feeder sleers 10.00-16.50. Sheep, 3,500; receipts mostly trucked in native spring lambs; market nol eslablished.. points in Ih P leading issues, urirysler lost 5 3-4 poinls to 105, n new low, at its worst. Montgomery Ward at ils low war, bif nearly 3 points. Oils declined fractions to more than a point. Utilily common slocks moved narrowly while the preferreds worn hard hit. For a time the selling was so active that the tap ran behind the market. Tickers were 3 minutes late at 12:15 p. in., catching up shortly after 1 p. m, i ; o _ :— NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Aug. 27 — (/P) — ottou futures steady $1.00 to $1.40 bale lower. Oct high 35.90 — -fow 35.57 — close 35.60 off 20 Dec high 35.94 — low 35.G3 — close 35.67-68 off 25 . - Vtch high 35.76 — low 35.40 — close 35.50-52 of 23 Vtpv high 35.47 — low 35.19 — close 35.19 off 24 Jly high 34.78 — low 34.50 — close 34.50-5 5off 28 ' Spot cotton closed slehtly, $1.8!> a bale IflwoK Sales 541. Low middling 30.45. Middling 35.70. Obocl middling up 36.10. Receipts 4,290. Slock 24X159, _„____ GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. 27 — (>P)— Wheat aiid corn heltl about steady ln£ ; today's trading, but oats flagged toward the close under commission 'house selling. Trade in wheav was In small amounts and the market reacted quickly, bul Die underlone was,,. Steady, regardless of the weak- ,. ness of securities. ... Corn held about steady, reflect- ••• Ing to some extent the slow trentl in Ihe cash market. At the close wheat was 1-4 lo.wer,, , to 1-4 higher lhan yesterday's finish, January $1.97 1-4. Corh wast4 1-2 to 3-4 higher, January $1.33 > 3-8. Oats were 1-8 to 3-4 lower. September 73 1-2. Barley was 1-4 hleher, November $1.33 3-4. Wheal was Steady; receipts "TCT cars. Corn was easier; bookings!. „ 50,000 bushels; receipts 28 cat, Oals were firm on choice and easier on olher grades wilh Urn 1-idltiP basis easy; receipts were 43 cars. . Tuoiday, August 27, 1946 HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Social *ii J P i. ersona Phone 768 Betwmn 0 •. m. and 4 p. m. trTQagement Announced \Mr. and Mrs. Wells Byars Hamby Of Prescott announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Belly Rene to Billy Joe Rcltig, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Rettig also of Prescott. The rtiarrlagc will take place on Thursday September 5 at the Flrsl Meth- odist'church in Prescott. ^Tho bride elect is a graduate of Prescott High School and attends Henderson State Teachers college, Arkadclphla. , Mr. Rettig who is a graduate of Hope High School, has recently been discharged from the armed forces wilh a lolal of two years thcr's mother, Mrs. Steve Carrigan here. Mrs. Clyde Hill had as week end guest her soil, John Clyde Hill of, Little Rock. Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Branch will arrive Tuesday night from A vacation trip to Wisconsin and other points in the East. service including overseas duly in the guests of Mrs El is paren s the Pacific theater. He is a studcnl Mr. and Mrs W. K. Lcmlcy and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ellis and lilllc daughter, Janet McRae are the guests of Mrs. Ellis' parents, al Henderson Stale Teachers college, Arkadelphia. ON SALE WEDNESDAY MORNING 12 DOZEN IN SMART NEW DESIGNS AND COLORINGS NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Aug.. 27 — . Stocks had one of (UP) — their widest gether ing. while Beasley was speak- •f Offers pre-professional training in business administration, dentistry, medicine, pharmacy, engineering, and law • Offers teacher training FALL SEMESTER BEGINS SEPTEMBER 9 Write for Catalogue and Information T. T. Montgomery, President Durant, Oklahoma .ceipts. Top price of $30 a hundredweight was recorded here i!or two loads of prime cattle, equal- ling the all-time high established last Saturday. However, most other steers slumped $1 to $3 under last week's close, and the bulk sold within a range of $18.50 lo $25. Hog prices were slumped to the lowest levels since July 13, Top loads sold at $19 compared with $21.25 at last week's close and >^4.50 last Friday. The average was $17.50 against $19.75 last Saturday. ; The Agriculure Department reported thai yesterday's run of hogs here was comprised of at least 75 per cent of hogs weighing less than 180 pounds and of sows. A similar situalion prevailed in the latter par of last week. Meat experts said the hogs should have been kept back in the country until they weighed around 250 pounds while many of the sows should have been retained for breeding purpose. The American Meat Instilule said "uncertainty among livestock producers regarding the Suture obviously is causing this liquidation." In the catlle section, operators of midwestern feed lots who had purchased grass-fed cattle onlv a :'ew weeks ago, intending to fatten Ihem with grain for several months, were rushing the animals back to market and Voi slaughlr. There was no way of .estimating the amount of potential meat which the country was losing, but traders said it unquestionably was large. A spokesman for one of the largest packers said the heavy run indicates thai producers do not realize that ceilings might go off livestock soon. He said the emergency price control act provides that on the first day of each month the secretary of agriculture must certify to the price administrator which agriculture commodities the secretary determines to be in short supply. If he finds livestock is nol in short supply, the decontrol board will meet, hold hearings and report its findings. If the secretary's Salvage of Continued from Page One additional, work will be necessary before all lands for. civilian use." may be released 'The Russians seem lo feel lhat nobody is represenling his people unless he falls inlo line with what Mr. Vishinsky says,' Beasley re marked, "to hear him you would think that the Communist news papers throughout the world were Well, in Australia, nobody reads the Communist newspaper and 1 represent the people of Australia. "This kind of Soviel tactics is gelling unbearable. I refuse lo be Bounded around or bullied by anybody. We have equal righls wilh _..... the Reds to put through as many 9 for retail sales. . findings do not agree with the action of the board, he may overrule them, an Office of Price Administration spokesman said. Sept. 1 is the date set for OPA control prices on processed meats; Sept. 5 for wholesalers, and Sept, JUST RECEIVED A shipment of General Electric Deluxe Model Vacuum Cleaners in both upright and tank types. Hamm Tire & Appliance Co. Your GE Dealer 215 So. Walnut Phone The SPG commitlee meeting wilh Congressman Harris were: Lloyd Spencer,,phairman; Alberl Graves, Roy Anderson, Talbol Feild, Jr., and Alpx. H. Washburn. '-—: o Bullpen Hurler Keeps Cords in Tiitle Race By JAOK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer Murry Dickson, once an obscure niiipen worker taut now one of vhe op pitchers in the league, is the most important single reason why he St. Louis Cardinals have wrested the National League lead from he Brooklyn Dodgers. Overlooked in early season when Manager Eddie Dyer slill had Max jBnier and Rookie Fred Martin to .ake their regular turns, Dickson urned back the troublesome Doder's, including last night's 2-1 vic- ory that restored the Red Birds io irst place by a full game, in piling up .an impressive 12-4 wn record. Pickson's success last night put leavy pressure on the Brooklyn club which has to win today's 'inale or move on to Chicago .railing by two games. Each te^un has 33 games lo play and the Dod- ;ers will be playing 20 of them al Sbbets field as compared to only 5 home dates for the Cardinals. Chicago's cubs, a distant third jut still as outside factor in the race, shut oul New York, 1-0, lo :emain nine games off the pace, rlanky Wyse earned the nod over Rookie. Monte Kennedy, allowing 10 Gianl runners vo reach second jasc. Pittsburgh put a crimp in Boston's Ihirci place ambilions wilh a 3-2 viclory lhal left the Braves five lengths back of the Cubs. Dick, Mauney of the Phillies blanked. Cincinnati, 5-0, on four hils as his males climbed on slarl- er Johnny Hetki and Bob Malloy for 11 blows. In the American League, Boston calmly continued t o eliminate cluos mathematically from the pennant race, knocking out Cleve land with a 5-1 loss. Any combina tion of 15 Boston wins or New York defeats now would assure the Sox of no worse than a tie'. New York boosted its second plape margin over Detroit to *our games by walloping the Tigers, 10-6, on a seven-run eighth inning. Early Wynn notched his fifth victory in seven starts for Washing ton since he received his army dis charge, trimming the St. Louis Browns, 5-2, with six hits. It was Bob Muncrief's llth defeat. Dick Fowler turned in another fine pitching job for Philadelphia shutting ' out Chicago, 3-2, with eight singles. breaks in six years today — exceeding last week's decline by a wide margin. Tradjng Increased io the largest total-since May 29. Losses 'extended lo' more lhan 5 ppinls ove'r a broad list wit hthe high priced stocks hardest hit. The drop was ascribed lo lechnical considerations for a time, a tesl of Ihe • recent lows. When these were broken the recession went further and recoveries were very small in most instances. Widest decliner — Du Pont — lost nearly 11 points. Allied Chemical broke 7 points.. So did Nickel Plate. Losses of 5 points or more were made by, American & Foreign Power $7preerred, Santa Fe, Dow Chemicaal, Foster Wheeler, Schenley, Western Pacific Railroad, and International Business Machines. Steels had declines running lo 3 ;1 R I ALTO LAST TIMES TUESDAY ['PORTER'S NITE & DAY' S^WEDNESDAY ;The Girl That Mode The Outlaw •> FAMOUS! Here is why we say'HALLMARK is the Best Buy v-Famous fabrics and finer shirts. Smart etyle. Full cut. Tailored to fit. Hand turned; non-wilt collar. Sanforized-Shrunk (shrinkage less than 1%), Preferred type of shirt pocket: .Every one of thes'e HALLMARly. features in, your_sizc 1 .,.,.at yojir price.) '2.30 OWEN'S DEPT. STORE STORES At HOPE and PRESCOTT 113 East Second Phone 781 WITH OOMIRGUE • KENT TAYLOR Bowden-Reynolds Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bowden of this city announce Ihc marriage of their daughter, Ruth Elisc lo Jack Reynolds, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Reynolds, of Hcbcr Springs, Arkansas. The marriage was solemnized at 0:30 o'clock Friday afternoon August 23 at the home of Ihc bride's parents here. The Reverend R. B. Moore, pastor of the First Method 1st church performed the double ring ceremony in the presence of the immediale families and few closcTtrlends. The bride was becomingly attired in a dress of aqua blue jersey wilh while accessories and her flowers were a corsage of pink rose buds and while lube roses. Following a short wedding trip the couple will be al home in Conway where both Ihc bride and groom are students at Arkansas Stale Teachers Colelgc. Coming and Going Miss Frances Gwyn Williams has as guest Miss Nell Phipp o£ Knoxville, Tennessee. other relatives here. Miss Carlenc Bruner of Stuttgart was Ihc week end guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bruner here. She left Monday for Conway lo attend School Work Shop Wceit Miss Bruner will tcac:i Home Economics in Ihe Prcscoll High school Ihis lerm. VFW to Hold Regular Meet Wednesday Night Ilnmscy-Cargllc Post No. 4511 of the Veterans of Foreign War will hold its regular meeting Wednesday _,.,.,, ,, , n I night al 8 o'clock at the old Elks The yellowish-green discoloration ul i ding . A11 mcm bers arc urged of the skin and Ihe mucous mem- •• • brahe in jaundice is caused by an The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Mrs. J. W. Manncy has returned to her home in Greenville, Tennessee after a visit with Mr. arid Mrs. W. C. Bruncr here. Mrs. Don Phillips has returned to her home in Long View, Texas after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Button here. Mrs. E. J. McCabc will have as week end guest her son, Ed Jack McCabe of Oklahoma City, Okla.. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Bells of Mcna, Arkansas arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Crank here. Pfc. Kenneth M. Crank left Monday nighl lo return lo camp al Camp Lcc, Virginia after a furlough visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Crunk and other relatives here. Miss Nancy Hill and her guest. Miss Mary Ann Holyc of Marianna will arrive this week end from' Oklahoma to spend this week end with Miss Hill's mother, Mrs. Clyde Hill. Mrs. H. E. Wilkcs of Little Rock is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Branch and Dr. Branch and family here. Mr. and Mrs. Chester McCaskill and daughter, Miss .lanellc McCaskill of McCaskill, Arkansas have returned from a vacation trip to Washington, D. C., Kcw York and other points of interest in the East. Personal Mention Conway, Ark. August 26 —Thomas Donald Honcycutt of Hope and Harold M. Stephens of Blcvins arc among the 31 students whose names appear on tnc ,-^an-s r.si. for the summer session al Hendrix CoV legc, Conway, Dean Thomas S. Staples announced today. Rcquirc- ncnls for Ihc dean's list arc that he student have a grade average of B plus with no grade lower lian B. Mr. Elmer Purtlc of College Station, Texas was the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Autrcy Wilson and boys. He v<cis c:irouic lo Pine Bluff for a visil with his mother, Mrs. Azalcc Purtle. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Prathcr have 'clurnccl to their home in Lit.ll Rock after a visit with Mrs. Pra- Mrs. Will Ridgdill Is Buried in Rose Hill Cemetery Funeral services for Mrs. Ridgdill, 62, native Hcmpsload woman who died at the home of a daughter in Little Rock Sunday night, were to be held at 3 p.m. today al the Herndon-Cornclius Funeral home. Burial will follow in Rose Hill cemetery. - o - • You Are Invited to See The WILLYS-OVERLAND 7-Passenger, All Steel . .'JEEP' STATION WAGON.. ON DISPLAY WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28 ir AT Reed Motor Co. 108 East Division St. It's here . . . bnd it's a honey, inside and out. Powered by the mighty Willys-Overland'"Jeep" Engine, with overdrive for economy and long engine life. An all steel body and top — which means safety, less weight, a lasting finish and no wood body rattle. Rides and drives like a dream, thanks to engineered balance, new spring suspension and soft easy cushion seats. Seven adult-size seats, plenty of leg and head room. .All seats, except driver's are removable to provide 56 usable cubic feet of load space. Luxurious interior, with aspengrain paneling, washable plastic ceiling, arm rests, ash trays, etc. Come drive this newest "Jeep"—and you'll say: That's the Station Wagon I've been waiting for". 63 k p. Willys-Overland "Jeep" Engine, world famous for power, long life and operating economy. Overdrive for extra gasoline and oil mileage. Steel frame, body and top-lasting beauty—ho wood body speaks, warping or peeling. Seven adult size seats, spring-hair and cushion construction, durable simulated leather upholstery. SEE THESE FEATURES • • Solid limousine-type doors with new trigger brio 1 button latches. f Cigarette lighter, 3 ash trays, t Protected headlights. • Aspen-grain paneled interior. Wood slatted floor. Independent front wheel suspension and airplane type hydraulic shock absorbers. J.AST TIMES TUESDAY "HOODLUM SAINT" S^WEDNESDAY A PICTURE FOR ... Dog Lovers! ACE in DANNY BOY" HBHil 4.'.' .Marine hero of the K-9 [Corps come home Relieve that Tormenting PIN-WORM .•^r^F^lj Too Embarrassing I I VII *° Talk About! It is no longer neccBsnry to put up with | the trouble caused by Pin-Worms t A hiehly cfTectiye way to deal with this ugly infection has now been made possible. Jt is bnsed on the medically recognized druR known BH gentian violet. Thin special drug is the vital ingredient in P-W, the J'in-Worm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. The small, casy-to-talcc P-W tablets art in n special way to remove Pin-Worms. So don't take chances with the embarnissinc rectal itch and other distress caused by these creatures that live and grow inside the human body. If you suspect Pin-Worms in your child or yourself, Bet n box of JAYNE'S P-W right away and follow the directions. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. Your druggist knows: P-W for Pin-Worms! Home Dcmonslralion Clubs Columbus Columbus Club mel Tuesday, August 20 a regular meeling with Mrs. David Mitchell and Mrs. Joe Caldwcll hostesses. In Ihc absence of Ihe presidcnl Ihc vice-president, Mrs. Herbert Sipes presided. Mrs. C. R. White gave the devotional and the group repealed the ;Lprd/.s prayer.. The secretary called the roll and ten members answered by telling how they start fires. Miss Westbrook demonstrated .vaccinating chickens for soreheads. Achievc- menl Day was discussed and plans made for some of Ihc group lo attend. Two games were directed, Mrs. L. K. Boycc winning in the firsl game, and Miss Wcsl- brook in the second. Mrs. ' David Mitchell, Mrs. Fred Caldwcll and Mrs. Robert Sipes were appointed as a commillce in a membership drive. Cookies and ice lea were served. excess of bile in the blood and tis sues. The usual cause Is an obstruction to the flow of bile through Ihe. liver and gall ducts, or an excessive destruction of red blood cells. When bile fails to pass into the intestine, the excreta take on a pale color. The type of jaundice suffered varies with the age of the patient. New-born infants have the variety caused by excessive blood destruction or anomalies ( imperfect development), while in older persons jaundice usually is caused by obstruclion in the bile ducts or liver. Eye Color Changes First The whites of the eyes (coiijuc- tivae) arc first to show a change in color. They take on a yellow hue. In advanced jaundice, the en tire body varies in color from i pale yellow to a deep olive green to a greenish black. All the tissues of the body, including the blood and lymph, are discolored. Jaundice is a symptom and no a disease, and the cause rnust b determined before effective, trcal mcnt can be begun. (The outcom also depends upon Ihc cause. ) Mild to moderately severe jaun dice can last a lifetime withou apparently interfering with th patient's ability to work. Patient with severe jaundice, howevci usually complain of itching, an this condition may be so sever that sleep is impossible. ...In some families all Ihc mcrr bcrs are jaundiced due lo fragilil of the red cells, which arc shaped like spheres inslcad of like biconcave discs. The spleen is enlarged; as the blood passes through it, excessive numbers of red , blood cells arc destroyed and extra bile is produced (bile comes from destroyed red cells.) If the spleen is removed, the balance between blood formation and blood dcslruclion is rcslorcd. The jaundice then disappears. May Be Contagious A contagious form of jaundice is seen in inflammation of the liver. Epidemics of Ihis jaundice vari- cly disable Ihousands of men and women annually cspically during warlimc. A commom name for it is acute catarrhal jaundice. At one lime this was thought to be due lo inflammation and mucus clogging the bile passages, but we ,now know that it is a virus infection of the liver. Mechanical jaundice is caused by a block in the duels, by a stone, or, in the liver, by scar tissue (cirrhosis). New growths in the liver and bile ducts may also cause a mechanical block in an elderly person. QUESTION: Is it advisable to boil one's drinking water .to prevent poliomyelitis? Our city's wat er is chlorinated, and it .is . said World War II Books Delayed Says Publishers Southern Publishing Co. of Cam- cn has announced further delays i printing the Hernpslcad Counly tVorld War II books, R, E. Jack on, American Legion Posl Com mander announced. No definile dale on when lo expect completion of the books was indicated by th publishers. DOROTHY DIX Exemplary Parents Water Creek Church Revival Will Start Sept. 5 Water Creek Church revival meeting will start September £, with the Rev. W. ,1. Small, pastoi of the Methodist Church of Thornton, Ark., officiating, it was announced by Elmore Walker. Services will be held nightly al 7:30 o'clock. The public is invited; We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer When will women learn that they cant' push back the years by: . Plucking out gray hairs or getting their hair dyed? Making H lot of noise at parties? Going in for shorts and halter tops? Fibbing about their age? Choosing their clothes from teenage fashions? Putting on rouge with a lavish hand? , Wearing the highest of high- heels, which arc no longer comfortable? Saying of other women —particularly those a few years younger—"She's beginning lo show her age, don't you think?" Saying, "She must be every day of 40,'" of the woman who has fooled a few people into thinking she is younger than she actually is, then trotting out dates to prove it? ' Refusing to stay at home and be comfortable "Moms" to their half-grown children? Dragging their husbands out every night? Slang Doesn't Help Borrowing teen-age slang? Spending more time improving their faces than improving their minds? |Bcing coy with men? The sad thing, is, women can sec those tricks don't work for other women— but each one thinks they arc working for her. All of us want our children to. grow up into being exemplary men] and women and lo that end we ecturc them continually about .heir manners and their morals. Most youngsters might well be the stand-in for the little boy who .hought his name was Johnny Don't, so often had he heard those words from his parent's lips. Few fathers and mothers fail to impress the beauty of the higher virtues upon their children, but when it comes to practicing what they preach most of them fall lamentably down, and it must make many a bewildered youngster wonder whether he should do as Mama and Papa say, or as they do. For often the two things do not jibe and, on the principle enunciated in the old Spiritual that 'everybody who talks about heaven ain't go ing there,' the kids conclude thai their parents were only spoofing and let their admonitions pass ir one car and out the other. This explains why parenla preachment fails to give children the uplift that the proponents ex pcct of it. For youngsters an hard-boiled realists who arc littl affected by what they hear. Wha motivates them is the tangibl things of life that they see abou them every day—home conditions their parents' relationship to eac other, what sort of principles thei fathers and mothers live by an whether they are fakes or genuine It is the parent's example tha counts with the children, not wh; parly, need he be surprised if his oys follow his example and take le wrong road instead of the right nc? It Is not the advice that parents ivc their children that counts. It i the example they set them. o Record Crowd Attends Piano Concert A record crowd attended the Tabernacle last night to here Mel fargis, nationally known concert pianist, gave a Sacred Piano Concert. Among the numbers presented were: Prelude in C Sharp Minor. The Holy City, Clare de Lune; and two of his own Compositions, one of which was "The Crucifixion of Christ." Rev. Hargis will clay at Ib* Tabernacle every night of thfl week, through Friday, in connection with the Youth Revival which, also features Rev. Bracy Greer, evangelist. Rev. Greer will speak tonight on, "The Trend Toward World Union". An invitation to a> tend these services is extended to everyone. should try,this famous medicine to rblleve pain and tired, nervous, cranky leellngs, of such days—when due to female functional monthly disturbances. Wottli tryingl lo be safe. ANSWER: It has not been proved that poliomyclitics is transmitted by water.City water which has been properly treated docs not spread disease. Physicians recommend boiling only that city water which is given lo a ypung infant. they say. And you can't fool them Every little tousle-headed, freckl faced kid has his father's and h mother's number down to the'lab figure, and is affected by th knowledge for good, or ill. If Mom and Dad arc people of unswcring integrity; if they have slandards of right living that they never lower; if they are fair and just in all of their dealings, and if they have genlle manners, their children will almost invariably stick -to the pattern their parents set for Ihcm from Ihc lime Ihcy were babies in Ihc cradle. Bui il is a waste of words for a mother to preach truth to her children when they hear her lying over the telephone about some engagement she is trying lo get oul of, or "darling Marying' some woman she hales and has jusl been villifying, or Idling her husband that Ihe hal she paid $45 for was a markeddown bargain she gol for $10. Nor docs il do any Rood for a mother to tell her children lhal they must cultivate good manners and act like little ladies anc gentlemen when she acls like a boor and lalks like a fish wife Nor docs il profit her to impress on her children that they mus live togchcr in peace and harmony when she is in a perpetual figh with them and their father. And when a man brags before his children about the money he has made on some crooked deal or when he smirks over his ac counts of what a devil he has been wilh Ihe ladies, or makes a jok of how drunk he got at some I Devil's laughter Copyright 1046 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK Campus Deb" • COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hops, Ark. « FOOT LONG HOT DOGS • DELICIOUS CHEESEBURGERS .' Bill and Molly back to Serve You. • "CURB SERVICE" — 720 West Third — DE LUXE CAFE ; i "BILL and MOLLY" Have Your Discharge Copied for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE Shipley Studio 220 So. Wglnur Hope, Ark. THE STOnY:!, Cecelia Hart, was only 17 when 1 came ' to Innisfail thai eventful summer lo.hclp oul Cousin Ellen,, who was Ihe Filzgcralds' housekeeper. Lovely Charlotte Brent captured my heart immediately but autocratic. Honora' Fitz. gcrald.who ruled the household 1 from a sick bed, frightened , mc.-I was very homesick until Professor Mark told me I could read any of his books that I wanted. Then Colin Fitzgerald came home and everything paled beside his magnetic charm. . ; ® VIII While I was standing Ihcrc at the ] lhal Cousin Ellen was a foot of the stairs, still glowing I cook. sauce for the crab cocktails and on the onion soup, both specials con,- cpctions of hers, Ellen was in fine feather wncn we came back to the kitchen. "What did I tell .you '.' she said triumphantly. "I told you he'd appreciate it. didn't I? Ah,-jusl wail lill he lasles my roast ducklings. And didn't the table look grand, Cclia, with those irises of the Pro*. fcssor's in Ihe silver bowl?" I agreed lhal il did. The irises from Mark's garden were jusl Ihc color of Miss Charlotte's eyes and her dress in the candle light. And from the way he kept looking at her, Colin Fitzgerald must have apprccialod this fact as well as superb SEND SM SACK TO SCHOOL witff Pol I War rot School days demand good shoes for growing feet. Poll-Parrots protect growing feet with extra reinforcements, proper support, and lasting fit, all Pre-' Tested in actual wear by lively boys and girls. Send your boy or girl back to school right.... in our Poll- Parrot Shoes. 1.65 "Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 over Colin-'s sweetness lo his old other, Mark and Miss Charlotte dine, bringing Father Burke with icni. They were all quite wet and ather Burke, being momentarily lindcd by his rain-splashed .glass- s, nearly fell over Colin's 1 bags lo Carole King lakes a vibrant plaid ol wool and rayon Trepaco, hugs your wee woijl with a magnetic midriff end saucily binds, then bows the hi round neck.^ Corinthian wine, jewel blue or Pacific pin* 0reert. This is an exclusive Carole Kind pattern. Junior. No. 1549 Chas, A. Haynes Co. Second at Main Colin was doing most of the talking, of course, which was as it should bo. Aflcr all, was he nol Ihe traveler just returned from far-off lands? II was only natural that such a one should nionopolizc the conversation, especially one so gifted in the art as thai same lore in Ihc hall. He seemed .. link Ihis quilc amusing, bul black Irishman. Miss Charlotte's dark's eyes, fixed on the bags, eyes were sparkling and she laughed excitedly and often, and Father Gene was intensely interested in 'olin's talcs. ere nol amused. Indeed, they >okcd very grim and Ihcrc was nn dgc on his voice as he said,"So he prodigal has returned once lore." Charlollc flashed an anxious lance al him, then smiled al me s .1 took her wet things. Mark said, "Do you know ccclia Hart, Father? 1 ' "Ah, yes, Cecelia.' Fallicr Jurke's ncar-sighlcd brown eyes 'ere twinkling as he wiped 'his lasses. "That would be Tom larl's daughter, wouldn't il? Over i Norlh Lunchcslcr, Saint Dom- lic's parish Sure, I know Tom veil. Good evening. Cecelia." "Good evening, Father,' I said nd with ah embarrassed little >ow, I retreated lo the kitchen, t'hcre Cousin Ellen was inclined to )o quite vexed with me, until I old her Colin had come home. "Thank God he's home at last," ;hc said, the dour look leaving her ace. "That'll be enough to cure Icrsclf entirely. Get out the best incn. Cclia, and gel your apron on. Ah, he's Ihe one lhal knows Ihc ;ood things 19 cal and appreciates hem, Colin is." But Mark was nol impressed, you could sec that. II was when I carried in the salad that he flared up at Colin, and T nearly dropped the tray in mv agitation, I laid it down carefully on the sideboard and stood there unnoticed while the storm swept by me. Colin was saying, "So they haven't made you a bishop yet, Father? Sure, it's a cryint! shame. I thought by now a man like yourself, with your personality and ability, would have the whole diocese lo—" "Never mind what you thought,' Mark broke in furiously. "Have some respect for Father Gone and for Ihe Cloth he wears. Because you've been among Ihosc who hold nothing sacred, there's no need of your aping them." "Upon my word, you'd do well to do a little traveling yourself, my CASUAL CLOTHES dear Mark said Colin hotlv. Shortly before dinnertime, Mrs. Filzgerald horrified everyone by declaring thai she was going lo gel oul of bed and come down lo Ihc dining room and have dinner with Colin. And for a while there was quite a furore. What magic words Colin finally used on her no one ever knew, bul in Ihc end she ale her meal, as usual, in bed and in seeming contentment, To be sure, Colin sat beside her while she ate and when the nurse and I carried in the trays, he was making outrageously com- plimcnlary speeches to Ihe old lady, over her delighted protests. He even persuaded her to take a little nap, 'iromising to took in on her again after his own dinner. The dinner, so far as Ihc food was concerned, was excellent, and I managed to serve without mis hap, even to pouring the wine into fragile crystal fioblcts without spilling a drop. What with Colin's enthusiastic comments on the "This provincial life is certainly making you more narrow-minded than ever, which is saying a lot." Miss Charlotte's eyes were wide with dislrnss and Father Burke said quickly, "Now, I'll not be the aone of contention between you two. II was noble of you, Mark, lo lake up the cudgels for mo, but I'm sure Colin meant no harm." "My apologies to you, Father," said Maik. "for my burst of lem- per and for my brother's insolence. And to you, Charlotte." "I was not aware of being insolence," Colin's dark ayes were flashing. "And, in any case. I am able to make my own apologies." "Come, come now. Remember, both of you ,you have a very sick mother." Father Gone said. "Slop acting like two hot-headed schoolboys." The two men stopped glaring at each other. Mark muttered, "Sorry." And Colin lauehed "Mea maxima eulnu. Father Gene," said. And I dared to serve he Ihe salad. (To Be Continued) when Comfort comes first TWO-TONE CASUAL COAT... all wool suede clolli front, fancy buck, sleeves, collar; padded shoulders.. MEN'S SLACKS . . . popular tweeds, herringbones and plaids; all wool flannels, rovcrls.- Full cut, pleated (rout, 8,60 PACIFIC MILLS SPORT SHIRT. Sanforizedf cotton shirt in neat and bold plaids. Two-Way collar. 1.98-2.49

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