Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 12, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 12, 1946
Page 4
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-I — '^rsrx^sff^gff^ W : ti«*^^ Ml- MOP I If AR, Thursday, September 12, !94f UrS: Reaffirms Intention ^ Having Say ill N Mediterranean Settlement B*GI-E>IN.,BABB Art 1 Foreign News Analyst (Substituting for Mackenzie) i\>t the second time in less than a rrtbnth the United States has servW emphatic notice' of her intention to nave a hand in shaping the fipst-war settlement in the eastern SVIediterranean. The' proposal tdssefl into the Paris peace confer- u. _, i^'^J-*±2" il!7«J i W*r AntVint*. of B ilgana's southern border is ahotrte.r expression of the policy dictated last months notice scow that Washington backed y's- reiection-'of Sussian des for domination of the Dar toM Turk rnanc dane ,es. Flash! People Are Honest! cy /proposal is hardly ignifiblttt'-than the Dardanelles site. BctfhftrCeffect state American JjpposUi<Bf*fo-*thjs : Soviet cam* faign of 'expansion ?n vhc Middle astl Together they constitute vigorous affirmation of a determination ao support the two nations which stand as semi-isolated bar- rlers'ito the advancing Soviet glaci- eh Turkey and- Greece. They arc to be* read *T*ainst"the background of two demonstrations ;n vhe oast- ern j Meditteranean in recent months, the visit of the battleship Missouri to Turkey in the spring ahd the current cruise of the aircraft.. Carrier Franklin D. ^oose- vfelt 'in- ,Greek and. other easlern waters. : ' . 4The -Bulgarian terrilorial claims on Greece have been the most per- sistejrf""afiff*i3'6te-ntially most dang- ihase of the campaign car. by the Soviet's Balkan satel- loth at Paris and in United Is sessions in New York to trouble faj^Gr^ece and •• the . allies. The" Bu'lgar,iiu;< re- centruy old.. _,^laims,iAvhich ; has supppftpdV; frequently past, is demanding cession stern Thracei-Greece's east- ist territory-Sit:'' the head of •gean. Such'a transfer would jreece from her one friendly ior, Turkey, ana-ftfring Bul-and the Soviet' 'sphere of iation—tQj,tK%Aegean, iitratc- and pqliucilly that'would istiiaswgreat an advnce ior e~«s control of the Cuiwsh straits. :Attfbassador Caffcry's caustic nent put it this way: [is hardly seems the place for " r abetting the inva- i < Wr3SSSSiH#tt'tlic»{.uthless_.pccup- .tioriSaHd^exploitation of this'real (\veHern Thrace), to lay claim in its' peace settlement with the victorious powdrs to an important piece ~6f territory to be taken from one of them. Instead of satisfying Bulgarian demands the United States proposed to restrict Bulgaria's power to harm the neighbor with whom she hSs gone to war three times :'n this centruy by demilitarization of the Bulgarian side of the border. The .Soviet's, other Balkan satellites, Yugoslavia and Albania, are carrying on similar and complementing catnpaigns in the war of nerves and' propaganda against Greece. Albania is claiming territory and supporting Ihe Ukrainian attack on Greece in the llniled Nitions ! Security Council. Yugo- siftVlfi Is carrying on propaganda for a "Macedonirf. Federation' which would take a big bite out of northeastern. Greece, including Salonika and most of what would be- left along the northern Aegean if.'Bulgaria- got Western Thrace. The proposed federation would be under Tito's—and Moscows—tute- leje, to say the least. .This- constant pressure from her neighbors, reinforced by the clamor echoing from the sounding boards of Paris and Lake Success, could not fail to affect Greece's internal situation/Again ihe strife between right and left is rising toward Ihe tempo of civ'.l war, which might hold the seeds ot larger conflict, since the division follows ; the alignment of that between' the two -groups of great powers. King George, pren^ring to return from exilc'to his throne dldi not exaggerate when he said ih his proclamation of last night: •"Internati o n'a 1 • complications ha.ve^ drawn Greece into the vor- te>c" of greaf qoHflicts wljltb today makfe this task-;0f .-national unity x kix : a question X x x of self-preservation itself. The tranquiiity of Greece,''.indeed the peace of the i world to a great extent depend on this." ' ' -,; .. , •, - —.... .Q...,-. .. .. , - —- , : -, : : Sfeelm(3n ; Wi!l Cbntinued from Page One Market Report NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Sept. \2 — (If)— A tire dlooklng stock market generally did little either way today as sellers and buyers :-cvertcd \o caution and activity tapered to the htest of. the week. Wednesdays brisk rally was ox- ended moderately at vh onncning >ut failed .to hold when motors veakcned and a .lumber >•- rails md industrials stepped into the ninns, coUirrm, For a while losses angeoi trpriVid-actions to 7 points. Sxlrettie ictbdcks 'then!jwcr.e . reduced .In most;,crises ior s bo'nvdncd t tllM |1<S> Cynics get a setback in the experience of Lewis A. Drury o£ St. Louis, r.To., who, in three years of operating two "honor system" parking lots, is convinced that 95 per cent of his fellow-citizeni are honest. To pay for parking, drivers just put the money hi an envelope and drop it in a receptacle, as demonstrated above by Louis A. Zimmerman. The Price of SOMETHING Is Down: coil'strikes. But Congress is not in session now, and Mr. Truman said "ast .week he did not plan to recall ;he. lawmakers. "Overriding the bo'ird might mean rhportant changes in the present vage - price policy adopted last TebrUary 14 during the stec! "Irike. There - are unanswered legal jueslions. whether either President Truman or stellman has the power :o 'change the boards decision. >VirtZ; told a news, conference ; the answ'er" lies m' the" interpretation put on the president's owri exe- culiv^.ocders concerning, the board. Wetter.' ^MSsbri; 'j i AFL., 1 '* ''altlprn ale rrfgrnber*, commerited^-'that ;.jh his opinion !Steelman^has the right Id ov^jrrideij.'--,,.,,..-;"' H t ,..il M BUtfthej board itself voted ispecif!-' c'ajly ,.noi.t 5 to put- ^he quesUon ; ;So Steelmah—th'ei.ovierall bossfof .ebo- noihic^ stablization as well as re- coh.v«;rsion. .Even if the top men of the administration were, to grant the full AFL-increases, there still'' remain th.e."CIO seamen who now arc demanding , whatever wage increases the AFL wins. '•And 1 .even if all :seamcn were, to ig.et what thby want, the shipping crisis-would ,not be over, because the-CIO longshoremen headed by Harry Bridges have n wage grievance, of. their own. A longshore- mens strike would be supported by the .other CIO Martime unions boun^ ...together ;in the committee fpr'Xrharitimc':unity. • :..•'.- ,...= • >. .-; Prdrn ; .ariy.i?oint:of view the,.*na'ri- ; time eitualion shapes up as one of th{! .'toug'hest problems every to confront the labrir-managmenl-gov- ecnrrfent trangle. • : AS it\did before, Ihc slabilizalion board, split four to Iwo in ils ruling last njgnl. .The two labor members dissented,, and the two industry members refrained from signing the majority report issued by the two public represenlatives. .—o .There are towns of Xerxes in Kentucky, Alexanders in at least 12 states, a Caesar in Texas and Napoleons In five or more slalcs. • o Columbus, as commander of the expedition, received 1,500 pesclas, or about $300 a year, his captains received 900 pesetas. tth< a' 'slight pickup 'ifi the final' 'hour."tfrfchds. wefc ' ; jJather cloildy at the close. Among the (few .wider, advouccrs were . Norf61k.. & ", Weslern;. .up A ; Barber Asphalt,, lip 3 3-4. and Cudahy. no 3 1-2 in the wake of a special $1 'dividend, lii front were "i(Kingstown" Sheet,' Standard Oil (NJ>, General Electric, Du Pont. Consolidated Edison, oodyear and United Aircraft Bonds were selectively improved. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sepl. 12 — UP)— (USDA) —Live poultry: Cirtn; receipls 2f trucks, one car; FOB prices: :'pw' 32; leghorn fowl 27; roasters, xry ers, and broilers 36-39; old roosl ers 22; FOB wholscalc market' ducklings 28; heavy young ducks 24 ; light farm ducks 20. BButter, firm; receipls 279,198 93 score AA 76.25-76.5; 92 A 75; 90 B 73.75. 89 C 72. Eggs, xirm: re ceipts 8.121; U. S. extras 1 and 2— 49-52; U. S. extras 3 and 4—41-43 U. S. Standards 1 and 2—40; U. S ! Standards 3 and -1—38.5-39.5; cur rcnl receipts 38.5-39.5; dirties 32 34.5; checks 32-33.5. , . ;-,•', ;' • 0 _ _^_ ST. ,LOUIS|;LIVESTOCK National'~ stockyards, 111., Sepl J2 — ($Jr— (-USDA1—Hogs, 300; sal able hogs''early only 140; ;markc unchanaeff; slaughter barrows an gilts, IsfiwS and-slags all one pric at 16. : 20; J !,boars-15.00-16.20; '.no xeed Caltib.'SbO; calves,,800; xew goo lighlweight steers and heifers 15.51 1R 50; mhstly common und mcdiun offered from 9.50-13.50; individua neacl neavy calves 18.00-50; cp\v rather slow, common and mcdiun bcel cows mostly 9.00-11.50; som Above is reproduced the stamp that you'll'use'.when the new reduced rale of five cents an ounce for airmail goes.into effect on October 1. The red and white stamp, showing a modern four- engined transport plane, will be placed on exclusive first-day sale io Washington, D. C., Sept. 25, and in other post oflicc* tiia following day. ight weight straight carcus animals 8.50-75! canners and cutters rgely 0.50-8,50; load good slock ows 7.50; medium and good bulls rgely 7.00-12,75; odd head 13.007.00; nominal range slaughter cers 10.50-20.15; slaughter heifers 50-20.15; stockcr and feeder ccrs 10.00-17.00. Sheep 800; about 700 salable iccp in early, shippers looking tit no early bids or sales. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 12 —(/Pj—Grains ccovercd loday from an initial elloff, etxcnding to more than enls in wheat, bti twcrc uhablc to make much progress above the receding close. Prices were ilxed, with near-by deliveries tcady .and others mostly fraction- Ily lower. Wheat was offered more "rccly y the country, purchases on a to- rrivc basis being placed at 100.00 bushels. Hcceipts al major erminals today lotaled 2.405,'JOO ushels against 1,688,000 bushels a vee kago. Dealers reported an improvement in the demand iTor the cash article. Oals were supporled by Ihe Cadian wheat boards action vescinci- ng an order prohiblling exporl o[ oals excepl :ior human consump- ion. Under the new rulins. nny jradc o£ Canadian oals may be )ffcred for expor land ll need nol )e used only for human consumption. Wheat finished 1 1-2 lower to 3-4 lighcr, January $1.95 1-4, corn was ip 1-4-1-2, January $1.31 1-2-3-4, and oals' were ahead 3-8-7-1), Scp lembcr 78-78 18. Wheat was unchanged to 1 cent higher loday; bookings 100,000 bushels; receipts 45 cars. Corn was steady; bookings 45,000 bushels; receipts 36 cars. Oats were steady with a trading basis 1-2 cent lower; receipts 87 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept .12 — W 3 )—Cotton futures made ralhcr wide sweeps on bolh aides loday and drew up ;o mid-afternoon with trends slithtly mixed but gnerally lower. In early dealings values were up as much as $1.85- a bale on nil! buying and 1 replacemenl commission house demand. The :nai>:c' laler sold off as much as $2 •• b;-l on liquidation and hedging, . a'. Butcher Says He Will at Least Have Reading Chicago, Sept. 12 —(/!')— Tho single butcher of n small town in southeastern [own sent the following letter to Burl W. Clark, regional OI'A administrator. "You have failed to send me retail ceiling price lisi cm meats for groups 1 und 2. I haven't anything to sell, but if you send me ;i price list I'll hnve something to rend.' Clark declined to name the mini or community "because he's the only butcher in town and everybody would kuosv him. 1 then recovered partially. Liilc afternoon prices were !> cents a bale higher to $1.05 lower. Oct. 36.25, Dec. 30.08, Men. MS. 117. Futures closed 20 cents n b;ilc Higher to 75 cents lower. Oct high 30.29 — low 35.32 — last 36.15 off i! Dec high 30.40 — low 35.35 •- last 36.13-14 off 4-5 Men high 3G.10 — low 35.52 — last 35.90 up 4 Mny high 35.78 — low 35.2H — last 35.53-5, off 13-15 Jly high 35.28 - low 34.92 — hist 35.10 off 6 Oct high 33.40 — low 32.82 — last 32.95 off 12 Middling spot 36.39n off 12 N-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 12 — (/T) 15 Cotton futures closed slcady ccnls lo 85 cents lower. Oet high 36.14 — low 35.35 — close 36.02B off 13 Dec high 36.22 — low 35.78 — close 36.02-03 off 14 Mch high 35.03 — low 25.5 3— close 25.82 off 12 May high 35.7 0— low 33.32 — close 35.40 off 17 Jly high 35.15 — low 23.75 — close .15.0U-02 -oft 3 B-bid. Spol cotton closed steady 25 cents a bale lower. Sales 1.767. Low middling 29.95; middling 36.20; «nod middling 36.60. .Receipts >8,262; slocks 214,581. Hooked rugs represent, a type of homecraft lexlilc work brought to An,"'.-ica by Swedish and Scottish settlers. Oh Hum, Texas Again Starts Bragging Blythi'villc. Sept. H —(UP) —The t,one Star stntc issued « mocking chnllcngo todny to Arkansas "not to cry when Texas wnlks off with honors" in the Oct. 3 national cotton picking contest here. Willlnm Wynlt, contest chairman, revealed receipt ot a letter from C. Hohn, dtflttt farm labor supervisor )'or Tex,as, who said Tcxans will make nn nll-oul effort to win or'at least beat Arkansas. . "If a Texas boy lets n fellow , from Arkansas beat him, he will never be able to come back to Texas,' Hohn wrote. Wyalt retorted that "Tcxanit lire just sensitive because they've been beaten so badly In the past. No Texan has ever won more than $25 since the contest began in 19-10." More than 300 pickerf. fri)rn the cotton states arc expected : to compete in the contest, First '.it'. prize of $1000 last year went Y"> to Bill" Adams, of LcachVlllc, ':" Ark. o • SMOKES FOR TEACHER Chicago, Sept 12 — (A 1 ) — Dr Paul S. Leitz, professor of history at Loyola University ,is accumulal- inH a big supply of cigars. "I not at least eight cigars a jweck from some of these ''resh- i man veterans who have become fathers,' Prof. Loll/, said. "It isn't like the old clays. '•Frankly, I'd rather have an. apple, I don't smoke." BEWARE OF PIN-WORMS MctlicM reports rcvcnl that »ri nm»t)W' number of children: arid adults mr.e'victim*':; of Pin-Worms. , ; ' Wnlch fur the warning Rigntt, capceially tlie omlmrrasainK. Dunging rectal itch. After centuries of Pin-Worm dfBtreu'.a really effective way to deal with them nt-i lieci\ established through JAYNE'S f-.W. the ne\v Pin-Worm treatment developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jaync ft Son. • Tlie small, cnsy-to-taltc f-W tablet* »lye natl.-fuc.lion or your money back. So why take chunces on Pin-Worms I If you 6UR* pcct this uuly infection, nnk your druggist for P-W ami follow the direction:. It's easy to remember; P-W for Pin-Wormi t RedsObject s Lake.iSiicceSs; — Iff"}— (Russian objcc 12 S lo any dealings whatever with Franco Spain by Ihc Unilcd Nations flared up today during discussion on a proposed opium convention in the U. N. Economic .and Social Council. ;Nikolai Feonov, Russian delegate to the 18-nation council, raised the Franco question when Ihc council heard that all nations which signed the 1925 and 1931 opium conventions would be asked 10 nominate persons for a proposed permanent central opium board under United Nations auspices. Spain was among the signatories. "Is il to be understood that the '-F,nji\cr/ government is invited lo appoint members to 'ihc pcrman- 'ent opium board?' Asked Feonov. Informed by the chairman that the Spanish government "must be approached," Feonov quietly said 'ii:-l that T-» • , Russian government reserved its right to discuss \.j.c subject in debate later. The council approved a drafling commillec to consider changes in a proposed resolution and convention transferring lo Ihe United Na- lions ihe powers exercised by. the League of Nalions under ihe conventions on narcotic drugs. Members of this committee- are China, Czechoslovakia, Russia and the _ Peru ' United States. Just Arrived CROSLEY Radio Phonograph Combination : We invite you.to come in and see this really beautiful Crosley Radio Phonograph combination. J ust the one you'll want for your home, and one that you can and will, enjoy for a long time. 11 tube radio and record player «ht*T*h Q * plays 12, 10 inch records or 10, 12 inch records. We also have a few small Crosley ,.., . ..Radios in stock now. Cgme in and see these today. WYLIE MOTOR (0. ARCH Third & Walnur CHARLES Hope, Ark. Al the opening of the council meeting in its green-carpeted new chamber at this interim headquarters, the council adopled a suggestion by the Uniled ;3lates delegalej John G. Winanl, that il discuss ihe refugee problem as a commiltee of he Iwhoie. No dale was 'set ior such discussion, however. . o- About 125 principal varieties of grapes are raised in California. 5 Eisenhower Sons Attend Funeral Abilene,!: Kas'.-.'.-'Sqpk 12 —W 1 ) The live:'sons',6t; one of the n tion's mosl iamqusi'rnoihers were i returning humb'ly.fi'tprf.their boy- j hood home nere 'to'dtiy; to pay imal tribute ,to Mrsr-lda^jftovcr Eisenhower, whp ; dieavbira.vncarl attacK. I yesterday at the-'age ;of 84. ! Her .soidicr-sonjviScri,, JJwight D. I Eisenhower, .wa"8:on,Vhis -way irom ; Washington by, train, Accompanied | by his wile ahti'l aiiother brotncr, ; Jt,arl .D. Kiscnnowcr of Churlcroi, ^a., a chcrnical,'engineer. 'iwp otnc'r soils, iviiiion 'o. Eisenhower, president'of.'.Kansas Slalc college, and Arthur -ti. Jiiscnnow- cr, ; a rxansas.Cily. batirtcr, iire here preparing arraiigefnejits lor iUn- ui at-services i riilay'atternoon. His mtn son, Kagari'a.'.'i'acoma, Wasn., attorney, aiso ,w$s pn.his way here. RcsiQcnts of th'ii central Kansas town prepared lo; 'lollow. lamily Wisnes ior services marked wun quiet dignity. Uniy ^mcmDcrs ol ine-immediate, xamily will allcnd rues at the home out stores win close for an hour ior uhc gravc- .iuo Cervices, one will be ounce! in he lamily plot in ihe cenietery lere ' beside her husband, Davia, vno died an 1942.- Jjespite her advanced years, VIrs. Eisenhower's death came unexpectedly, bfte had been cxn-cmc- y .active right up to her last hours and until two years a,jo drove her own car. Her cruet' interest was ner lamily and her pride in her son, wno Lc'camc supicme Allied com- niander in .Eurppe, appeared no greater to .her iri,cnas and ncign- oors than that in' her lour otncr sons. ' ' . : bne had lived ,-' ih the same modest w.nite iram'e house for nail •a century. . II slands across the street irom the elementary school where her'sons received their early educalion. YOU MAY FROZEN FOOD •.- J 1 ..-.-» • , : ^ '. " ' I . Our Equipment has started arriving and we expett ' '. , * ' I i : ": . :.-*; •"•""^ • •'•'-''' ' *** .' •:'•-• '•'.'•'( to b^Sready for operation within the next 45 days. We still have some lockers left and you may reserve your locker by mailing the coupon below or calling 202. The people who have already reserved their lockers must make their deposit by the First of October. All locker rental will be deposited in a separate account until the plant is completed. r What To Do For That Sluggish, Down-and-Out Feeling Remember the time when you could e»t like a horse, bubbled-over with energy felt happy as a lark? Was It not because you liked to eat—didn't know what Indigestion was, felt strong as an ox? As I liveries for 12 days by a slrike of AFL Truckers Back on Job in New York New York, Sept. 12 -H/P)—Thousands of AFL truck drivers climbed bacK into their .vehicles today and slarled moving supplies '10 re- lail outlcls shut off from de- age advances the "old stomach and the ever-changing blood" need help. Now you may again release vibrant energy to every muscle, fibre, cell members or ihc AFL \.cam- sters union in New York and New i Jetjcy. EverV day-Ivery hour-millions ol Weavllr. loaded trucks thundered tiny red-blood-cells must pour forth Ihrough Hilland tunnel in increased -------- " --from the marrow of your bones to re place those that are worn-out. A low blood count may affect you In several ways: no appetite, underweight, no energy, a run-down condition, lack of resistance to Infection and disease. To get real relief you' must keep up your blood strength. Medical authorities, by analysis of the blood, have by positive proof shown that 8SS Tonic Is amazingly effective In building up low blood strength in non-organic nutritional anemia. This is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating Ingredients. Also. SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by increasing the gastric digestive Juice when it Is non-organl- cally too little or scanty—thus the stomach will have little cause to get balky 7,-lth gas. bloat and give off that sour food tsste. Don't wait! Energize your body with 'ich. red-'nlood. Start on SSS Tonic now. As vigorous blood surges throughout your whole body, greater freshness and strength should roalse you eat better, slff-p better, feel better, work better, play better, have a healthy color glow lo your t.kiu—firm flesh fill out hollow places. Millions of bottles sold. Get » bottle from your drug store. SSS Tonic kelps Bullet Sturdy Health. volume as John Conhn, fourth vice president of the - International Brotherhood of Teamsters, (AKLi, announced' that '5,000 drivers in lorthcrn New Jersey, had returned to work in compliance with orders from Teamsters' President Daniel J. Tobin. Mayor William ODwyer announced some members of iocal 282, one oi the organizations on I strike for a new contract with a ;iO | percent wage boost, had ugreua to slart wholesale grocery trucks roll- Our New Locker Plant Will Be Modern in Every Respect , t Steel Lockers, Drawer and Door Type. Individual Locks on each locker. Refrigerated Room for Meat Curing Quick Freezing (20' below zero) Electric Poultry Picker. Smoke House (for Hickory Smoking). Safety Ladders in Locker Room. Ultraviolet Ray Lamps in Vaults Electric Meat and Bone Saw Electric Meat Slicer Electric Meat Grinder and Mixer Freon Refrigeration System Our Plant Will Offer the Following Services When Completed Lord Rendering . . . Sausage Making Sugar Curing of Hams, Bacon, Shoulders Hickory Smoking . . . Sausage Curing Complete Processing of Poultry Pre Chilling of All Meat Products Beef Ageing .... Meat Grinding Processing of Beef, Lamb, Pork Marking and Dating of All Packages Double Wrapping of All Products Cartons for Fruits and Vegetables Processing and Freezing of Fish Containers for Rendered Lard Bulk Zero Storage . . . Dry Storage ing again. This action, freed four of the New mayor said, York City's major wholesalers and one of the larger food chains from the lie-up, which had stripped the snclves bare in some grocery slorcj. Partial relief from the prolonged immobjli/alion of Ihg buJk of ,ho mnliopoliUn area's commercial motor transport came following a directive from Tobin lor 10,000 sympathizing strikers' to get back on the job. Yearly Rental Per Locker TWO TOP TIERS DOOR TYPE 6'/2 CU. FT. '14.00 BOTTOM FOUR TIERS ?!/: r/V 8!/ 2 CU. FT. DRAWER TYPE . . . IQ.3U *Plus 50c per Locker for Insurance H & H FROZEN FOOD LOCKER PLANT BOX 105, 415 SOUTH MAIN STREET HOPE, ARKANSAS PLE/SE RESERVE ) LOCKER(S) FOR ME AND MAIL LOCKER RENTAL AGREEMENT. TYPE LOCKER .................. NAME ......... ADDRESS ............................. CITY ....................................... September 12, f94< HO PS 5 f A HO l> E, A R K A N S A S "n f-1 • \ Looking for Trouble This Curious World By William Ferguson , British soldiers, who have already searched furniture nnd foorl- .ding stacked in yard, climb to roof of a liout'o in Sdoth Yum, i Palestine, searching for Jewish extremists involved in dyiuimiliir; jot three oil pipelines at huge Haifa refinery, 35 miles ;i\vay. Village i-was surrounded by troops and its 150 residents con lined in barbccl: wire entanglements during housc-lo-housG search. Drawing Cards ALLOWED TO COLLECT NUMBERS OM HULL OF A SHIP WILL'CREATE SUCH A THAT THE VESSEL'5 SPEED /WAYBE.OJr TASTE WITH THEIR FINS/ Baylor Packed With Material at All Posts (This is another in a series of discussions of Southwest Conference football prospects..) By HAROLD V. KAILlFF Waco, Tex., Sept .12 — <""--Shed i lenr or Iwo 1'nr old Baylor if •you wani, to but don't let il clamp- en your puwcicr; [,you 'fli'i 1 going to 'need,- it '<— !all 'of- 'Jl '4-<; H <iumc .ine 'Saturday. ' ;..., ••-;. 'The! best stiua'd'Xhc Baptists ever had .can't-, at this time bq labeled a (; Southwest.. .Cbnforc'Hco. o'oolball cnamponship:'favorite,:. .;But the 'brawny Bears will "crack-''- some 'proud'rh cads' in' the 'campaign, that's liow • j-Jist over the hill.-' ' -I^Jnl -,SM \uo1l ''cinnl^'pH" -,ifi , ycler- ANSWER: Toronto, capital of, Ontario -province., ;«' ' Jap General Now Peddles Jewelry ' ' " •"" "No more of't'hp^' deceptive -plays, men'. That's I sji ? ?ji jbsill we've lost jtodiiyJ" .! CANT KEEP GRANDMA IN the third i'ool- HER CHAIR SI e's as Lively aa'a; You Now her Backacho is better itany snfTcror3 relieve nauglntr backache en ickly, onco they dljootcr that, the rent :cn IKQ of their trouhlc Amy be tired kidneys, 'he kidneys are Nature's chief way of tnk. inc the excess aciils anil waste out of the liliod, They help most t^o'rile pass'about 3 pints a day. ( .••.-• jVhcn disorder of kidney fupc.tion perrnllii pcnsonoua inaltei' to remuin in yoTJr blgnil,-it inly cause iiaBBinBbackBche'.Vhciiraatic pains, ' lei pains, loss of pep and'tenVrny, gcttliiB up ' Jilphts, swelling, puffincsa under tho eyes, hcjidnchcs and dizziness, Frciiucnt or scanty lias.siiRca with tunarling' and burning soine- ^iijiea lihowa there is something wrong with j'our kidneys or bladder, ;J)on't wait! Ask your dmpprist for Donn'a .Tills, a Klimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Doan's KIVC happy relief nnd will help the IB miles of ' kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from, your blood. Gel Doan's Pills, So They Soy The oiily lotalilanian impcrinUsir wliich threatens w;ir ' in the 1 work today is the Soviet Union. —William C.-: BulliU, former i Am ba"ss;idor L lo Moscow. ' '''' " '' ' u Not. appeiiscmenl. but, bold.- cle termination initial.ivc is now -' n. ruiired by the democrnlic c.-ourilrit s —Dr. John L. Childs, New Yuil State Liberal Parly chairman. The whole picture, prnductio' 1 wise, .looks very nnc-ouraii'mfi. If hothinfi- happens to rock ilio'boat we should got goods in tromendoii! volume as .the shortages are 'relieved.—CPA -Administrator John D. Small. 'ails as'i«:m6§^.i)f.^'ihe other ^'quads' '*"" pronfjisiligt'Htfi^itig,,, and pass-! iirewpirKs , xh;it' ; • c'oUld •-. unoot iwi) any'it'etim,''-Baylor 'is - good chough to leave.'fltlc-hopes- strewn along Ihc way. .Rather lean at tackles :trom the standpoint of experienced numbers and not too well heeled with quarterbacks. Baylor docs have speed and explosive scoring punch. A dozen pre-war lettermen, five of them ends; 14 numcralisls from 194!j, and more than 30 squndmcn, junior college transfers and prewar freshman letter-earners give Baylor prospccls of ils besl team of all lime. Bui it's the same slory being lold by other schools —the opposition also is due lo have ils greatest eleven. Despite Ihc presence of so much college experience,- Ihc. iollow al- tracting the mosl notice is;a'.fresh-: ?rrfan who played ; high 'sghooi; tool! ball before the war. He is Dudley Parker,:fleet halfback from Corpus Chrisli who in addition to-.deceptive ball-carrying- is . a great -punt or. Parker fils^ into CoachxErank Kimbrough'^ plans' .lo a. T— the T'forrrtalion.lo i5e/';iyiict:";:-\r. ; -' 1 ' •' Ki ITJ b.rbii gh. ha b itxiaily;--' SiJ'f jjcss i- 'mist, ;.is'a'lilllc mary. sunsiiMp'.;eorn:- parecl lo 'other ycarsj;. r ' T;-'ivij' ''We will have a' : gpbd ;te*anviiie •says. "Ends will'; ----guards slrong,;~!;c',e. arc average 'and'blir lounnin'g, passing and punting should be very good. We are inexperienced ai tackle and short on gcnerr-iship. Just two icUcrmcn arc :n. \hc tackle fold — Albiii Murski o 1942 and Ken Hubbard of hisl :"all Stephens, 1941 .squadman, ha clurned and there are some gooi joys among the freshmen, includ fine prospect indeed, and Donald Mouser of Vernon. Kimbrough has shifted Hichard "Bull" Johnson, 1945 guard and center star, to a tackle post, and the 245-pounder will give Baylor a top starting duo anyway, Kimbrough feels very good over his wingmen with Wenzell Gandy, Tom Johnson, Gordon Hollon, James Erwin and Aubrey -Tailey of the 1942 team on hand along with Bob Whitley, who has junior college experience; Jaskcr Flanakin, who lettered as a xreshman [back In 1942, and Barney Ham, once nh All-Stater at Temple High. Clarence McGaw, a 1945 tackle l»ticrman; Bobby Henderson, Bill Craven and James Griffin of 1942; bentley Jones pre-war freshman, and Darrell Hogan, 1945 JcUcrman, make things staunch at guard positions. '.: : Olln Runnels, 1942 letterman, is the leading center with Ollie Jack of, last fall, and Lcn McCormick, veteran squadman, along with Wayne Franks and Buddy Tinsley, pre-war freshman lettermcn, giving Baylor sufficient heft at the pivq). post.;.;/. .:„.... Jack Price, top passer of last fall, and Bobby Griffin, 1945 fullback, arc most likely regulars at quarterback with Bob Burke, prewar squadmnn, and freshmen Ben Dean tiheats of. Dallas. Everett service SMILES YOUR FORD OEALIR of Dcnison and' Frank "Jiter' McKinncy of Lufkin showing bility. Billy Kimbrough,' rugged dcfen- ivc star of 1945; George Harcourt, vho played freshman /"ootball in 942; Jerry Mangum, ;3an Anlonio rcshman, and Ben Hall, first-year man irom Kaufman, appear to bci eading halfback candidates along) A'ilh Sionie Collcn, Louis -Leal and; Hay Comer, 1945 leUermen, and! he coaches, also like Jim .While, 942 frcshma«: Billy Joe Norri of Waco, Hale Johnslon of Hull, and couple of other freshmen, .T.B. ilahler' and H. E. Lagrone of Tem)le. Hall is a .brother of Johnny, iall of Texas Christian University "amc. fullback is well-manned ' wilh Sammy .Pierce, the nilc-driver -it 1945; Kii' ; Kittrell,,;'sta'r - of 1942; George' Sitrts^l94S 'VeUerman; Louis ajdoceki' I'ugged 'youngster < ;"rom ...:,._., -,_-,.™r,. r . Coopcri a . prc . Rupert Wright of Houston, a fines. Mountain Lake, "Minn., Sept. 10 —(/P)— So many Mountain Lake residents enjoy "a good fire" thai firemen protested to lhc_ village council lhal on-lookcrs ihlcrfcrcc with their work. The council ruled spectators must remain at least one block from Ihe scene of a fire; or pay AFTER, THIS ILL DO LIKE POP-TAKE IT TO TH6 FORD DEALER FOR SERVICE Always Bring Vour FORD *Home*To Your Ford Dealer For Service ;f ill i! Finland gladly receives sympathy from the big outside world, but tho sooner we realize Russia is our biggest neighbor and wo wore on the wrong side in the war. llu- bolter. —Finnish Premier Muuno Pekkala. , , o.th. in i T6yKo ]/lavs some rial Japa- iv'captur'ed murder and 'ji,»(s r^m*i^a cheap costurne Jhe' erstwhile conqueror dis- waras tp a potential customer.' 1 , -Vl> v-.'t.^. Hero's tlie season's smallest creation for that well groomed look. j Of 100% virgin wool ; by Princeton Knitting Mill The nipped-in waist with an overlapping belt, , long sleeves with bulloncd culls • and a slruighl, slim skirt . njqk,c. it. the perfect dress ! for school,. - j ••*-' i or socjil activities'. I Choosi} from four smart ; i. !. combinations of two-tone ! '•. , j contrasting colors. i Sizes 9 lo 15.,. JMany Berlin merchants, bombed out of their stores and unable to. rebuild since tlie war-ended, have set up shop on" tlie sidewalks. In photo ubuvc, potential customers look over the stock ol a side» walk hardware "store." OPEN ROAD nulunoml, Calif., Sept. 11 —(/Pi ThiTo-yeai'-nld Wayne Glass vT'tclu'il \\isifullv as his older play- :iUiU'a climbed aboard a school bus , (.'.sii'i'diiy and departed ior school. When tlir iH'Xl bus Ctime along, ie fi>)lu\\vd ilium. Tin- lad was taken off a trans- •onlineni:;! (Gi'oyhoundi bus at /allcju. 20 miles northeast of here. NO JOKE C'hicuKo. Sepl. 11 •— (/I 1 )—Shirley 'liuli-'on, '23. lold Superior Judge '•".dwin A.' Hob.-,on that her mar- "iaiji' In .1. Clinton Hudson. 2G, of Wlirallarxl. \Vyo., lasted eight days and was "just one practical joke al'ti-r after another.' • ._'.- ; Al'ter their marriage on'July 13f 194!), she told Judge Hobson, he lied her ankles to a bed sheet and hoisted her up toward the chan- H^iio,-. wivn she objected, she said, Hudson lold her she. had no sense 01 tuimor and left her. Judge Robson granted her a divorce. LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly . for minor burns—cuts, bruises, c)«ntqs, abrasions, mid akin irrila'fions. Aida hculing. AND ONIJY1QIJ Stores ot Hope and PrcscoH East Second Street Phone 781 Announcement Ivy Suitor, is now employed at Archer Motor Co., as a mechanic, and invites his friends and customers to call on him here. ARCHER MOTOR CO. Your Ford Dealer for over 28 Years HOPE Auto Co. 220 East 2nd Street Phones 277,278 YOU NEED NEW FALL '"fl&.ie '.Now.is theVtinieifb Start'fh.inKin^.pbb'Uf : !your home,."'.Make those n.qw; draperies .and slip covers nowX-'YVeihave just^re^i,yed J "'-^—• shipment'of beauti'ful drapery•and"upho'lstering .ggbt^fiql. ' ,:-:'!'•.!:. -•(!: .'•.«'••• '•'.""' - '': . ' :r ''i-J iu? u (?"*5 yours.frdrp'oU.Fbig qsso : rtttienf ; ;eff'colorsjand pa^rn^^r WOVEN DRAPER^ New fall drapery material, woven'-in' sfripes. ^o/, brighten up your home for Fall.-. All'the new Fait* • colors to match your room. Select yours today. Only .... . '' 198 Yard UPHOLSTERY MATERIAL Why not moke your drapes and slip covers to match? We* have-beautiful-, large floral design- materials to choose from in just the colors you want. 98C ond 1.19 Yard Studio Couch Covers We have ready made studio couch covers with pillow covers to match. Beautiful floral designs to select from. Only . . , . 16.75 Set LACE PANELS MARQUISETTE Bed Spread Fabrics Select your lace panels White marquisette that Woven floral designs to from our store. Priced wj || vyant O nly . . . match ypur draperies, from .... 2,,29 to 4.98 pair 98c yard 1.98 and 2.29 yard WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS eo. W. Robison HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Co. NASHVILLE

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