Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1946
Page 2
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**tey^ TV5 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS £ i i K l& 57, Trouble in Greece Offers Stalin An Opportunity to Back His Peace Statements By GLENN BABB ®~ AP Foreign News Analyst In Greece there is a reany made opportunity for Joseph Stalin to support with action his declaration tHat he believes unconditionally in "the possibility of a friendly and lasting collaboration of xhe Soviet Union and Western Democracy despite the existence of ideological discord,' 'There the worldwide conflict between East and West has reached its most dangerous stage; i all accounts show that large scale civil war is raging. In London a Greek embassy spokesman characterizes the fighting as ''an invasion by subervive elements from Albania and Yugoslavia with the connivance, of the two'governments.' The British government lends support to this view. There is no charge that the Soviet government is directly responsible for this tragic situation. The Soviet government.doubtless would point out that Yugoslavia and Albania are independent nations; the Tito and Hqxha regimes disclaim any responsibility for the turmoil along Greece's northern frontiers. But the fact remains that outside Russia and the Russian zone of domination—which includes Yugoslavia and Albania—the belief is almost general that word from the Kremlin could alter the direction of the developments that point toward ever spreading conflict. The Hussians have been beaten in two efforts in the United Nations Security Council to pin the blame for this situation on Greece and the British forces still in the country. " : .A long-drawn and clamorous battle arising from the Soviet Ukraine's attempt to have the council take action against the Greeks and British as a threat to peace ended in defeat for the Slavic bloc. Soviet Delegate Andrei Gromyko's effort to compel Britain \o report on the strength of her forces in Greece (and the United States to do likewise concerning its forces in China) was thrown out. In the course of this conflict Gromyko killed, by his veto, an American proposal,- which had the backing of the oyervvhelmirvg majority of the council, for an investigation of the whole Greek border situation. The need for such an impartial study seems to most, observers to be pressing; only by some such measure can the world get an ordered account out of the conflicting charges and countercharges that come from Athens, Belgrade, Tirana and Moscow. Trygve Lie, •secretary general of the United Nations, has declared that he still may undertake such a study on his own resppnsibility. The Greek Premier, Constant! Tsaldaris, speaking yesterday in Salonika, declared that Greece would welcome such a neutral anc objective investigation. "Foreign influences,' he said have tended "to perpetuate dis order and a continuation of darkness, x x x they succeeded the other day at the security counci —x x x in ^achieving their darkness which is'shrouding their intentions and their aims.' Tsaldaris de clared that the whole world "can s"ee what we are doing xxx we do Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in idvoncs): By city carrier per wock 20c; ier month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- .tood, Nevada, Howard, Miller and .aFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. not want to hide anyone.' anything from The accounts of the civil strife Which come from Athens probablj do not tell the whole story; they dmphasize the role of the native leftist extremists and their alleged confederates across the border in bringing Greece to this pass. Bu the fact remains that the Greeks and the British—and the American government, too—would welcome an unbiased investigation,,, while the Russian bloc would not. ' Meanwhile the imminent return of King George II to Athens prom ises to bring the crisis to a new pitch of intensity and 'peril io the geace. Hope Star Star of Have 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secrctory-Treasuror at the Stor building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Al«x. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Tnomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter ot the ost Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the vet of March 3, 1397. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to he use for republication ot all news dis- otches credited to it or not otherwise redited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., terick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- raan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.- i Orleans. 722 Union St. MacArthur Continued from Page One Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III., Sept. 27 —(/»')—(USDA.i—Hogs, 300; boars «slow. unevenly lower; other classes steady; piaclically nil weights ano grades barrows, gills, sows and stags 16.20; few good deeding'pigs under 140 Ibs 20.00: early sales boars 14.00-15.00- fome bids 13.50. Cattle, 600; calves, 600; generally about steady; lightweight medium and good replacement steers 14."2f>- 16.50 ;odd head slaughter steers 15.50 down; good heifers and mixed yearlings up to 17-25-50; medium to good largely 12.50-15.50; odd lead good cows around 13.50-14.00; common and medium beef cows 8.75-12.00; canners and cullers quotable G.00-8.50, but relalivoly 'ew sold; "good bulls quotable to 13.40; medium to good largely 11.00-12.50 :choicc vealers 19.25; Tiedium and good 13.50-18.00; nominal range unavailable. Sheep ,800; market about steady; strictly good nnd choice good spring lambs to shippers and cily butchers 19.00-50; good lambs lo packers 18.50; most medium and good lots 16.00-18.00; common throwouts 11.00-13.50 ; medium to choice ewes 7.00-8.00. C. E. Breedlove Succumbs at Age of 55 Charles E. Breedlove, aged 55, n resident of Hope, died at his home ere early today. Funeral services will be held at p.m. Sunday at Belts cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. jena Welch Breedlove, 3 sons, Charles, Jr., James Ed and J, W. Jreedlove, 2 daughters, Mrs. Delta ""itzgernld and Dorothy Breedlove 11 of Hope, 2 brothers, Will ay.d rtarvin Breedlove • of Hope, 2 sis- ers,' Mrs. Molly Aaron of Hope nd Mrs. Matlie Anron of Tallulah, La.. of the air force "including all measures for its proteclion againsl iir attacks on his planes on the ground was entirely in his hands. Brereton said that the overall strategic mission of Ihe Philippines command was to defend the Philippines "not to initiate outside air attack." MacArthur said that because of nsufficient equipment, anliqualed models of planes and uncompleted airfields the "token air force in the Philippines "never had a chance of winning.' "They did everything possible within their limited resources,' MacArthur said. "I attach no blame to General Brereton or 'the other member? of his command lor the incidents of the battle. Nothing could have saved the day for them. They lost but with no discredit.' Commenting on Brereton's statement that MacArlhur had told him that April 1, 1945 was the likeliest first date for a Japanese attack, MacArthur said that "was the ear.- liest possible date for arrival of ihe necessary reinforcement s which would make defense of the Philippines possible. It was not merely the anticipated date of enemy attack." NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 27—(/P)—The cotton market advanced into new seasonal high ground today on aggressive trade and outside buying. Buyers were influenced by a combination of defelopments, inclu'ding unfavorable private crop reports and strength in the spol cotton markets. A large increase on unfixed call sales la?t week, compared with Ihe previous week, pointed vo increased trade buying in the market later on and influenced Borne of thebuying. The unfixed call sales were reported at 1,694,700 bales, an increase of 120.300 bales over Ihe previous 'week. The Oclo- ber 1946 delivery reached a high of 37.8 7cents a pound, which has the highest price for futures since the 1919-20 season. Later afternoon prices were 30 cents to $1.20 a bale higher. Oct. 37.85, Dec. 37.55 and Mch. 37.24. Veteran Leaps From Empire State Building New York, Sept. 27 —(UP) — Douglas W. Brashear, Jr.. :i7, a ormer marine and son of a Rich' mond, Va., tobacco company exe- :utive, leaped to his death from he 76th floor of the Empire State building today after telephoning a woman friend that "I know now Breteton reported in his war diary that on receipts of the news of Pearl Harbor he immediately requested permission from Sutherland to send the flying fortresses to bomb Formosa. "I reported to General Mac Arthur's headquarters at Fort Santiago, Manila, at about 5 a. m." Brereton recorded. "He was in conference with (I believe) Admiral (Thomas) Hart. After General NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Sept. 27— (IP)— Tired- looking stocks generally dozed at slightly depressed levels in today's market although scattered issues managed to keep on the rising side after three rallying sessions. Prices gave grouns after a moderately mixed opening bul dealings were the slowest of the month. While 'the ticker tape frequently was at a standstill, declines of fractions to 3 or more points were in the majority b.y midday. These were reduced or- converted into modest plus signs in the final hour Trends'again wavered toward the last and recessions were wide spread at the close, Transfers OL around .1,000,000 shares were the smallest since late August. Conspicuous ' caxialties included U. S. Steel, Youngstown Sheet Chrysler, General Motors, Good year, Montgomery Ward, Deere Kennecott, Air Reduction, Dow Chemical, Santa Fe, Great North ern, Baltimore Ohio and Stand ard Oil (NJ). Gains were retained by Goodrich, American Telephone North American, Eastman Kodak J. C. ,enney, Chesapeake & Ohio and Atlantic Coast line. Bonds were narrow. ' : O POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept, 27 (/P).— Butte firm; receipts 532,318; 93 score AA 81-81,5; 90 A 80; 90 B 79; 89 C Sutherland had given me all avail-177.5. Eggs firm; receipts 5,59 Clubs Rocky Mound ' The Rocky Mound Hems Demonstration club met September 12 .at the home of Mrs. Ted Purtle, with 14 members and 2 visitors present. The house was called to order by the president, Mrs. Ted Purtle. The song of the month '-'Coming Through The Eye," was sung . The devotional Hebrew 10, 16-31 was read by the hostess. The minutes were read and approved. Plans were discussed and made for Achievement Day. . Miss Westbrook gave a demonstration on waste paper baskets. The hostess served delicious refreshments after which the Home Demonstration club woman's creed was repeated. Colored KINDERGARDEN SCHOOL will open OCTOBER 7, 1946 Taught by Ophelia Gladney able information, I requested per mission to carry out offensive action immediately after daylight, "I told Sutherland I wished to mount all available B-17's at Clark Field for missions previously assigned and te prepare the B-17's jt Del Monte for movement, re- iueling and bomb loading at Clark; Field for operations against th'e enemy on Formosa. "General Sutherland agreed with my plans, and said to go aheatt >vith preparations; in the meantime he would obtain General McArthur's authorily for the daylitiit attacks." Brereton in a note to this passage of his diary, marked "later" said: "neither General MacArthif nor General Sutherland ever told 1 me why authority was withheld to attack Formosa after the Japs had attacked Pearl Harbor, "I have always felt that General MacArthur may possibly have been under orders from Washington not to attack unless attacked. If it was a decision that had beon reached in Washington that he was trying to change by radio tele- ohone, this may explain the 'strictly defensive' attitude under which we operated lhal fateful mfirning." o KAISER PRICES FIXED Washington, Sept. 27 — VP)— OPA today fixed the maximum price for the new Kaiser special four-door sedan at $1,645. At the same time, the agency fixed a. maximum ceiling of 51,795 on Ihe four-door Frazer sedan. U. S. extras No, 1 and 2 54-58; U. S extras 3 and 4 45-48; U, 3. Stand ards no. 1 and 2 45; others un changed. Live poultry, nervous; receipt 29 trucks, no cars; fob prices Co\\ 33; roasters, fry_ers, and broiler 38-40; olhers unchanged. Germany to Test Stalin's By JOHN M. HIGHTOWED Washington, Sept. 27 — f.fl— Germany appeals today lo pose the acid test. for prime minister Statins prediction of cooperation between the western powers and Russia. Diplomatic authorities sny that in sofar as Stalin's latest statement foreshadows a determined i-iovi-.'! effort to get along with the western powers. Ihe key issue this ;'all is certain to be the future of die German nation. With many other problem^, now under attack the Paris peace conference, the foreign ministers of the United States, Britain, .Russia and France tentatively expect to get to the German issue in a new tour power meeting soon after the Paris sessions wind up. Even before, that there are al least two ways, tic-cording 10 American authorities, in wl-.icn the Russians might find an opportunity vo go along toward achieving what Stalin calls "the dernililarixalion and democratization of Germany.' One of these is the American plan — thus far accepted only by the British — for handling Germany as an economic unit. The other bears directly on Ihe demilitarization question and arises fiom the :"act thai American officials have numerous reports thai the Russians are oporatinc a variety of armament factories in their zone of Germany. Some officials suggested that if Georgia Bank Robbed of $2,000 Chnlsworth, Gn., Sept. 27 —(UP) —Three white mun, one of them niiiskccl western style with n bandana, robbed the CohutUi Banking Company in this North Georgia inmintnin town -today nncl escaped with about $2,000. R. 0. Chambers, president of thi' bunk, snirl throe employes wore on duly when two of the bandits carno In, (knirishitiK pistols and warning them to keep ;juiet. One of the men then went behind the teller's cage and scooped up all the paper money nncl ijiivur in. sight. They escaped in a 1035 model dark green Sedan driven by the Iliird man wiio stayed behind vhe wheel while Ills companions were inside. The abandoned car was found several hours faler at the opened, and there wore no custom- foot of a mountain near town. Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday So hool Lesson for Sept, 29 Scripture: Psalms 119:33-38! Matthew 5:43-<l8 BY WILLIAM E. GlLROY, D. D. The commanciomnl. of love which Jesus finvi- Mis disciples wns now only in Ihe sense thai lie gnvo jt new depth, mcnning, and implication. He extended it toward enemies as a power conquering solf- fislincss nncl hfile: nncl without lessoning any of its power and direction towiiid God. He Rave il new force in rein I ion In man. John expressed the full spirit of the tenchiiiL 1 of the Muster when he asked: "If a man love not his brother whom he hath seen, how can ho love God whom he hath not scon'.'" As a boy in the synagogue, from (f\ o Master nncl (ho saintly In Israel. If this lind boon true nf all In the church, thnt Institution would long ngo hnvc perished or lost till its power. One mny thank God f( the faithful nnd true Christians wh !u every ago and in every communion and division of the church have kept, alive the pure flume of love, in word and deed soekllif C'nrnostly.lo follow the precepts nnd example of the Master who taught lind fulfilled the Inw of love. I [Friday, September 27, 1946 'i ^_ M boctm HOPE S T A R, - H 0 P E, ARKANSAS f age Hire* I Phone 768 Between 9 «. m. and 4 p. m. Coming and Going I Mrs. Earl B. Whilley has rc- I timed from St. Louis where she as called on account of the death Truman Snbbnlh to Sabbath, Jci/.is had his is the end.' the Russians really want solution of the German an early problem •n.. '11 i i ' O^i IVILHJ11 itl. II ll_: VI l/llll£lll [J 1 * J UIL I I I Police picked up his broken body ; they could begin at once by joining rom 33rd street, about 50 i'eet off , j n (he Anglo-American .-.«.'."..••»!".• Fiflh Avenue. An expensive pocket vatch, engraved wilh the initials 5KB, was unbroken in Ihe fall. It had slopped at 2:50 a. m. Miss Evelyn Bassetl, a co-work- agreement and also start eliminating war industries in eastern Germany. The critical nature of the German problem already has been er, at the Grant Advertising ] dramatized in speeches by Russia's Agency, Inc., said Brashear tele- ' Foreign Minister Mtololov. Aincri- ahoned her al 2:40 a. m. and said cas Secretary of State Byrnes and he was in the company's office on i Winston Churchill, former British tie 76111 floor of the Empire. Stale prime minister. In each instance, building. ; tnc interpretation both here and abroad was thai the men were seeking German support of their GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 27 —(/P)—Wheat and corn moved lower but oats showed resistance to the downward trend on buying of local traders in the grain pits today. Favorable weather, aclion of President Truman in ruling against removal of livestock ceilings, and an expansion in country offerings of caph grain combined to ease- corn futures. Volume in all pits was smaller than in recent sessions. Wheat closed 1-1 3-4 lower, January $2.01, corn was off 1 to 2 cents, January $1.39 7-8-$1.40, and oats were uncMhanged to- 3-4 lower, November 80 1-4-1-8. "I'm going to lump oul the window,' Brashear told her. Miss Bassett said she bogged him :o be reasonable, but he replied, "J <now now Ihis is Ihe end. Miss Bassell said Brashear suf-, Tered from battle fatigue and had I been very nervous lately. She immediately telephoned the building management, and asked them io I stop Brashear and notify police, j Police found him in the street. His shoes were 50 feel irom his body. A few coins were found in his pocket, and others were scattered about him. They totaled 36 cents. Friends and business associates were unable to explain why Brashear suddenly cracked. "Police searching his room al Ihe Hole! Imperial, found expensive luggage, several pairs of shoes, a bag of golf clubs, and a leller from his mother dated July 30. Building allendanls said he had gone to the 76lh floor office only a few minutes before he .lumped. Douglas W. Brashear, Sr., an execulive of Ihe American Tobacco Company, in Richmond, said he had not received full details of his son's death. "We heard from Douglas only last week, and his letler indicated that he was in Ihe best of spirils,' the father said". "He hadt been with tho advertising corppany for only two months. I don't know what his position was, but he seemed to enjoy his work,' Brashear said. Young. Brashear was discharged from the U .S. Marine Air Corps a year ago. Ho first entered service wilh Ihe Royal Canadian Air Force in 1941. He transferred to the American forces in 1944, and served in the Southwest Pacific. The Brashears had only the one child. He attended St. Christophers Episcopal school here, and Lawrenceville Academy in New Jersey. He was a graduate of St. John's College, Annapolis, Md. o Committee Fails to Draft Plan for Trieste .Paris, Sepl. 27—(UP)—A special peace conference subcommittee on Trieste prepared today to admit total failure in its efforts to draft a statute for the proposed varying ideas for dealing wilh Ihe future of that nation. Generally Stalin's response to hoard Iho solemn words, pronounced as n regular part of the service "Ifi'nr. Israel, the Lord our God is one Lord: and thou shall love the Lord Ihv Clod with all thv soul, and with nil thy might"(Dcul. 6:-l.5). Less emphasi/cdi but nlso a part of Israel's early religion. The robbery look place about .'was the law of love to one's neigh!):•!") a. m., shortly after the bank ers inside. The Federal Bureau of Investigation announced the robbery as special agent E. J. Foil/, In charge of the Atlanta FBI office notified enforcement agencies lo watch oul for Ihe bandils. questions submitted by a 'British leporter at Moscow wore welcomed here as evidencing an earnest desire on tbc part of the Soviet leader to minimize major conflicts bor. The distinction of Jesus as n teacher wns that, instead of attaching importance to rllunl observance and the minor matters of ll.u; law, He put nil the emphasis upon Hie liiuh and living truth. When a lawyer tempted Him with the question concerning eternal life. Jesus turned the question back upon His questioner: "What is written in Iho law? How rcndcst Ihou?" The lawyer, if he wns te make at nil an honest, replv could not do other than reply terms of the two groat commnnc'- r^WX?^S£" y -- « Judaism^f love IOG;, Officials suggest there may be two principal reasons for this. They say tirst that Ihe Kremlin undoubtedly has reco«nized in recent weeks that Russian policies in eastern Europe and the Middle East have cost Russia much of the sympathetic understanding it once had in the United States and elsewhere. In the second place there is considerable speculation hero that internal conditions in Russia arc :'ar from what Stalin might desire. Hence Soviet leaders may feel they have overplayed their hand in drumming into their own people the idea that they live in a world besot by capitalistic antagonists. with all the heart nncl sou! nncl mind, and the commnndmenl "like unlo it" of love lo one's neighbor. Jesus commended Hint answer. "This do," He said, "nnd thou , shall live." Ho nlso said, "On those two commnnclmenls hanc all the nncl the prophets." wns a Jewish way of snying law It that they constituled the very" essence of religion; il was a rebuke In Ihose for whom religion consisl- ed of fcrrnal observances lo the neglect of honesty, justice, mercy and love. It is wilh sadness that one realizes that the course of religion during the centuries of the Christlai, Church has followed more closely the example of the recreant and Pharisees thnn that of the Continued from Page One nV Mrs. Gi een's Dickinson. . her mother licrc Saturday. passed away mother, Mrs. C. D. Miss Mary Adole Waddle who a n studonl al Hendrix College, Jonway is spending Ihe week end Vith her parents Mr. and Mrs. B. Waddle here. .iiiued, "that the present shortage s due in large part to the extraordinarily large slaughter in July mcl August. Without, price control, prices of the relatively short supply of livestock wont to unprecedented leights. Ivipny cuttle were rushed to mnr- kel durliiH Ihis period, Mr. Truman said, while normally xhcy would lave been held for fattening nnd cc.rne lo stockyards this month and loxt, Inslcad of in August. Even if ceilings had not been re.. stored, the chief execulive dt*> dared, there was bound !••• be a horlnpc this-fall ns a result of "the glut of moat in the summer." J'Mrs. C. P. Witsil, Jr. and little Juughler, Ch.arle.en of Wilmington, Deleware will arrive Saturday lor a visit wilh Mr.- and Mrs. Paul Klipsch here. 'i Miss Jessie Clarice Brown and Miss Carolyn Sue Sulte.n will arrive Friday afternoon from Oua- chitn College. Arkadolphia lo spend the week end with homelolks. Says: jycamore PERCY MARKS BY WILLIAM A, O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Now that fall days are here, the need for checking on vitamin D in fit) the dicl of growing children is sir- jS Mrs C P Witsil, Jr. and little esscd by health authorities. Vilii- SuuKhler. Chnrleen of Wilmington, min D is the only vitamin which - - - cannot be supplied by a gencial diet during the growth period, as it must be added. During the summer months, most children received sufficient sunlight to safeguard their vitamin D needs but the sun is not a jsond source for a year'-round supply, except in the tropics. Small infants frequently do nol receive enough sun exposure ' Miss Linda Jones who is a slu-1 to give them adequate protection dent at Henderson State Teachers | even in the summr. © by Percy Mnrkc: Distributed by NEA THE STORY: When Gayle tells her friend. Rose Becchcr, about her cngnfjemcnt to hnnclsome Bruce Bartlutt, famous athlete r.nd scion of wealth, Rose Is ..horrified. She claims thnt Bart is .selfish, spoiled and conceited. She puts thnse qualities ln'<p a sketch slia draws of him at his request. Gaylc and Bnrt leave for Gerniantown to visit his parents. Aullior ol "The Plastic ABC" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. . tes i ere Today DOROTHY DIX Playboy Husbands f * 1^. ____ She laughed nervously. "Stiff with fright. Oh, Bart, this is terrible." ,. "No, it isn't. Come on. Von 11 sen it isn't in about two minutes, lie- sides, theie's just Mo.lhor to meet More than half of the proved oil reserves of the United Slates are concentrated in Texas. As Inle as the Hicn Century, it I Allege, Arkadelphia will arrive IjTriduy afternoon to spend the } week end with her mother, Mrs. lLoia Jo.ncs and other relatives ancl | friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Greene B'i and sons of Houston. Texas are p. here for n visit wilh Mr. Green s II molher, Mrs.-J. C. Andrews and To be ccilain that every growing child receives his vitamin D the year around, a constant source should be provided. Many people do this by Hiving their children vitamin D pasteurized milk, while others add it to their diet in the form .. r ,.. .-1 11..,-, i. f*\\ tii-\rl I i i n-ii* r\\ 1 W 11 11 wns believed that stiillering 'could p be lelieved with surgery. p __ NOTICE I have purchased the WHITEWAY BARBER SHOP and invite my friends and former customers to visit us. Carthal C. Russe! FOR SALE PURE BLAC5C PEPPER No Limit SHIELDS FOOD MARKET Phone 709 DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 1 1 a. m. to 1 1 p. m. ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone <J21 409 East Third NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 27 — iff)— Cot ton futures closed firm 7 Scents to $1.75 abale higher. Oct high 37.53 37.G8B up 23 low 37.44 — close Dec high 37.65'— low 37.40 — close 37.58-64 up 20 Mch high 37.32 — low 37.02 — close 37.29 up 29 May high 36.94 — low 36.62 — close 36.90-94 up 35 Jly high 35.98 — low 35.74 — close 35.94-96 up J5. E-bid. Spot cotton closed steady $1.25 a bale higher heret oday. Sales 3,639, low middling .32.55, middling 57.80, good middling 38.20, receipts 2,110, sloe k215,490. o- Barnhill Takes 4 Porker Teams to Oklahoma Fayetteville, Sept. 27 — (/P)— Four teams of Arkansas Razorbacks left Fayelteville by bus this morning for Stillwater, where they will tangle with the Oklahoma A. & M. Cowboys tomorrow. Though the underdogs, the Pork ers are primed for the battle, having pointed for it since spring practice. The Razorbacks tomorrow will be seeking to snap the Aggies 20- game collegiate winning streak sti etching over parts of three seasons, to break their own Josing stream to A- & M. at three straight and to even the all-time score in the Arkansas-Aggie rivalry at nine victories apiece. The Aggies won, 19-14, last year; 19-0 in 1944 and 19-12 in '43. Arkansas Coach John Barnhill is expected to stick almost pat on the lineup which started against Northwestern Louisiana last week with the possible exception of Jim Minor taking over one of the tackle posts. The backfield would include Au t'ree territc.ry of Trieste. Tne subcommittee gave up after meeting 16 limes in the past 10 days withoul gelling any nearer a solulion of this troublesome question, It was expected that the question Of the statute under which Trieste will be goverened will now go i the Big Four for a final effort brenk the deadlock. The subcommittee action came after Australia mel defeat in ihe Italian Political commission in an effort to set up a European "court of human rights'. The Australian proposal was voted down 15 to 4 after a slashing atlack on Ihe suggestion by Andrei Y. Vishinsky, Russia, who said (here was neither a legal nor a political basis for the proposed court. "Why not a world court of human rights?' Vishinsky demanded. "Why not a court to prolecl human rights in India and Asia or -for the black people of the United States?' There was little support in the conference for the Australian suggestion but nn delegate put his views as bluntly as Vishinsky. Both the Uniteci- States and Britain xook the view that human problems United human should be handled by the Nations commission on rights. brey Fowler, Clyde ;3cott, Piplin and John Hoffmen. Joyce Byrnes ' foreign policy pronouncement will be made to ihc American club in Paris next Thursday. It will be his first public declaration on ihe crisis caused by Henry A. Wallace's attack on his foreign policy. - o Lewis Undergoes Appendectomy Operation Washington, Sept. 27— f/P)— John L. Lewis, 66-year-old president ol the United Mine Workers (AFL). today underwent an emergency appendectomy. His condition was described as "good. Lewis was stricken when he awoke this morning. He summoned his physician who ordered his removal to Emergency hospital by ambulance. TO ATTEND Does Year Bach Gel Tired? A SPENGEf! will relievo back* fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZ5F.R 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J of cod liver oil, 'cod liver oil with viosterol, cod-halibut liver oil, cod liver oil with percomorph liver oil and oil from other fish livers, including the lawyer fish. The strength of these preparations depends on Ihe number of vitamin D units they contain, and the dose should be regulated accordingly. Many Ways To Take It There are many ways of giving vitamin D. The more concentrated preparations in which only a few drops are required are best administered on a small piece of bread, which eliminates washing silverware. Nursing mothers can put the drops-on their nipples just before the baby nuses. Those who use vitamin D milk should bo certain the. child leccivos n full quart a day so he will receive an adequate; supply. , Purpose of giving growing child-! ron (birth lo adulthood) viuimn D is to assure normal bone devclop- IV Sycamore, the Barllcll. estate, was nol, as Gayle had always ,'mn- posed il was. in Germanlown b.it well into the country, miles boyo.nd. Indeed, it seemed to her as she and Bart drove through the darkness that il must be completely isolated. "Are you off entirely by your- 1 selves?" she asked Bart. "Oh, no." He waved his hand. There are estates all around here, but most D£ 'em have lols o.f ground and you cant see the houses from the road even in the daytime. We're over a mile back ourselves." Gayle shrank back in her seal : then.' feeling lonely. she moved close to Bart and slipped her arm under his. She was becoming really frightened. From the first she had, nafuiallv, been nervrvus about the visit, but Mrs. Bartietl's note had been kind. "1 am very anxious. " she had written , "to meet the girl Bruce loves, and so is my husband. He is very dear lo us, and we expect you to be too." The courage the note had brought her was fading rapidly away. Details that Bart had let fall in now. Father has been in bed hours. Come on, sweetheart.' "I'm coming. Tell the family i faltered bill did nol flee—and _! want, lols of music at the funeral. Laughing, Bruce put his arm around her and ran her up the steps. "Hello, S.ymes," he said as they passed the'butler. "Where's my molher?" "JUghl here, Bruce, dear, a rich contralto voice answered. "I ve been wailing." Bail released Gayle, stepped to his molher, put his arms around her, kissed her on the lips, and i then held out his hand. "Come here, Gaylc," he said, hir, eyes smiling inlo hers. 'Mrs. Barllelt held out both hands. "Come, my dear." she said, "and let me lo.uk at you." Feeling like a drab scullery maid Gavlc; approached shyly and placed her hands in Mrs. Bar'.U'U's. 1 f her life had depended on speech al thai moment, she could not have produced one word. ,1 C Andrews, a;;ed !"i7, died t 'his home cm West Gth Street T h u r s d a y after a length ill• lal srrvieis will be he.ld at \>. p.m. Friday at lleniduri-Co.-miliiis l-'une.'iil Home wil.li but'iai at Molly Grove. So vices will be in .'harac' of the Hev. IJovU' Ingnirn. I If is survived by his wife. M/'fj. l.ula Andrews, one son, Homer M. Andrew:: (,f Tulsa, Okla., a-ut :i dao.i'hicr. Mrs. Andrew Loo.'/, ol Ihi:-Y:cil. Okla., 2 step-children. Au- b:ev Greene of Houston. T::>:.is and iMr.s. Richard Arnold ot DeAnn. — 0-- HclScnd May See Some Action Aq a i si •; t Qkl a foe m a, Fa*-etU:ville, Sept. 27--I/1'')— Ai ,-.r!:;u:>'Ka;'.orbac:ks were hopeiul edav lhal Kon Holland, their sma c DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I married a man I was wildly in love wilh and we lived happily together for ten years and had four children Then he had an affair with a youns girl. I offered to divorce him so he could marry her, but ho refused. Said he still loved me and wanted his family and his home. This is my problem: I 1 do not love him any more, but if I live wilh him I w i 1 1 have a nice home for my children and they will be well provided for, but 1 will be miserable. I want to be loved by someone whom I can trust. I am now young nnd attractive, but if I spend all the year s with rny husband until my children are grown. for their sake, what will I have? They will leave me and I will be old and no man will want me. I live in terror of life passing rnc by. What shall I do.? A gAD AN ANSWER: Your problem is one that many thousands of other wo- . . • t 1_ _.T.!l n «j4»T«ii^ff 111! C H u;iven up a cc.mlovl- a good, home, her and finds she has able living, " *••<•"• • . . social position ann many thmgs that were a sort of consolation prix.c for u philandering husbanc . Mary, pity women with philandering husbands ,,,,.,,, tin ce years of knowing each other began to collect in her memory. His mother had a maid and a secretary—and a housekeeper. Then there was a butler. She was sure of thnt. And Mr. Bartlclt had a nurse now. There was probably a chauffer, too. Oh dear, there must, be a dozen servants. And Mrs. i Barllcll was having a parly tom- jmoriow nii'jit, a dance. All the ; girls wo.'jkl probably have dresses from 1 lattic Carnegie or the rue d'j la Paix, and she had made hers herself. She and her mother had thought il perfect, and Ruse had pronounced it a dream--but wiiat did Hose Know about dresses? "Well mother." said Bart proudly, "She's just what 1 said she was isn't r.hc?" "She's exactly what I expected, his mr.th.o-r replied, "exactly". Sh? r.miied cjiiietly at Gaylc "May I welcome you with a kiss?" Gayle lifted her head, and Mrs. Bai licit bent to kiss her chock. Gayle took lieail. a little and ma.i- \Vould be ready for action against the Oklahoma Aggies Saturday Holland was yesterday but i'cot some. • At the " KB me time, however. Coach John Barnhill counted How- i'iirl HuahcK. another capable un- i'!-.';Uic'iy to regular tailback Au- •es Fij-.vler. out for the week. 'iS ! men wHh'phn^ring- . husbands ' ha- Bainnnl announced uuu -jimiuo u ueuuuou tutj ^-^ v.._.. iinor former Arkansas Tech 1 bands so well that they v landoul linaUy had rounded into i rather have a'small part ot u.idilio'i and p'robubly would start I lives and affection than LO ,. . , j __ ._ I i _. " ..4 ., <IT ~, 1 , , .. t »- n «-4 rif3 f v>m-n I K o»Yt n 11 n P'P I'MPl*. You Brt quantity ton In Morolim'. I'clTok-ura .Trlly. A mcdlclno cliosi "must". Aids hoallnff — soothlni: dresslnir to minor bums- cuts, lilshcstquality. Vela have lo face, and there is no hap,„.., py solution for it, unless they arc bac-k in practice 1 Ihe type who can really forgive favored an injured ! and forget. i DIVORCE NOT ALWAYS SOL UTION . Some women can do this be cause they understand their hus bands we'll enough to know tha while they may be unfaithful t .. . suffered several broken ibs in tho oucnh'.g tfayr.c last week. Bamhill announced that Jim them in act, they still prefer then one of the Uickl To Be Held at Fair Park — Oct 5 e, Sept We take this opportunity to extend to you an invitation to visit the SOUTHWEST ARKANSAS LIVESTOCK SHOW and RODEO in Hope, starting Sept. 30 thru Oct. 5th. Bring the entire family and plan to see the biggest exposition ever held in Southwest Arkansas. You'll enjoy every minute of it. SEE OUR DISPLAY BOOTH at the LIVESTOCK SHOW Merchandise made in Hope will be on display BAND CONCERT *FIRE WORKS * HORSE SHOW * PARADE CALF SCRAMBLE * CARNIVAL We Invite Each of You to Attend SHANHOUSE SONS VOUR FORD DEALER. NEXT TIME I'LL KNOW ENOUGH TO TAKE IT TO A FORD DEALER AND GET GENUINE FORD PARTS s Bring Vour FORD *Home ' To Your Ford Dealer For Service Your Ford Dealer for over 28 Years Phones 277,278 220 East 2nd Street She shivered, and Bart asked sol- icitiously. "Cold dear'.'" "Cold wilh terror." the confessed drawing close to his side as possible. "I'm scared, Bart; I'm scared silly." The night rang wilh his shout of laughtcr.""Whal of? There's nothing lo be scared of." "Yes, there is. My father is a prolcssor in an Ohio college. I'm pu.ud to death, of him, bul he isn't rich, and yours—" "Mine?" Bart interrupted, laughing again. "You can't be scared of Fattier. Nobody is. not even the servants. 1 guess he wan tough in his day whcil he was making his money, but that was a Ion;,; time ago, and he's certainly nulhing to be afraid now. lie's kind of like a | professor himself, I guess. Anyway, Ihe doesn't care about'---"anything anymore but books and flowers. "Bul: your mother,". Gayle veil lured timidly. "She's very beaiUi- lul, isn't she?" "I'll say! She eorlainly is. She's a knockout if there ever was one. Bul she's the soitest hearted Ihing you can imagine. I can gel her lo do anylhing I want to. 1 always could.' You're my girl, and thal'l! be enough tor her. You'll see." A mile from the road? It seemed to Gayle thai Bart drove for miles through a forest, and then suddenly she saw a great house looming ghost-like before her. "Oil deal she thought once inoie; "oh dear." That wasn't a house. H was a pal ace—on e of those incredible places she had read about with ninety looms and armies of servants. Anc Bart tho.ught that some day she would be its mistress. "Oh no," she cried to herself panic striken; "i can't. I nev can. I don't want to." . Almost, it seemed, before Bart stopped the car, two men appeared. Both of them said, "Good even- I ing, Mr. Bruce.'' One went to the Ibag'-iage compartment and opened il. The other opened the duor beside Gayle ar.d held it while she |descended. "Grease her up. will you, Tom?" I Bruce said lo the man at the cai: I door. "There's a squeak." •Tonight sir?" "Oh no. 1 wi-n'l want it befo.ro | ten tomorrow." Gavle sighed. H didn't seem as I if she could walk up the broad steps before her. The door had opened, ar.d :;he. could see the bulkr wailing. What wai-, she walk- ling inlo? How had she dared? Bart look her arm and fell her sway a little. "Stiff, clear?" lie asked. aged a smile. "You won't expect nie to live up lo Bart's publicity will you?" she asked, her voice husky with her nervousness. Mi's. Bartlett's laugh was so and throaty. "Indeed, no. Bruce a man 'and hardly a safe judge of women." She let Gay! hands fall and turned to smile a Barl. "We're all wrong lo stand here she said. "Let's sit clown and f-e a'jqui'ii-icd." She led the way acror. Ihe hall to a small sitting, room Its srnnllness seemed to Gayle blessing. Tht! hall had been asve- sorne. as vast, il had seemed to her, as a ballroom, and the marb!.; stan way had seemed to wind upward into infinite distance. Bul this room was cozy, bright with chilli?, and potted flowers. It was like a loom at home, a room a pei son could breathe normally in. But even in a cozy room Mrs. EartleU seemed overpowering. Gayle had never seen such beauty in 'a woman past filly, and never in any woman had she seen beauty i-o perfectly dressed. They dici not talk long. Bart ran? for a '.'njrvanl. ordered a Scotch and soda for himself, sherry for his mother and Gayle. They sipped their drinks and Bart, to Gaylo's heartfelt gratitude, hastened to tell his mother about the picture he was giving his father. Tne R:;/:orbachs will leave SliilwalLi- by bus tomorrow morn- ng. to other women. Other'women ca do it because they love their hus •• woulc their W-JIIH.I E> lt» 1 L I 11 V <J^ til 111 tllJ.t-^mj»» „..,.... LU . , posts Satur-1 parted from them altogether. Ana | still other women endure Inc mis- DKAR MISS DIX: I. have a daughter of 21 who is going with a serviceman who. was released on account ot ill health. She has only known him lor a few months, but siie insists on marrying him. He has never held a job in his me and his father has never worked •-•leady, either. 1 am uyini-; to persuade her lo pul. off marrying until he gets on his feet. What can I say to her that, will lake her use a litllc common ense in the mailer? ^ -,«nTiiFR ANSWER: When a girl is bent n marrying, nothing you can say o her wi'll i.-Uip her, though you alked wilh Ihe tongue oi men and mgels. I think Iho most convincing •irgument yc.u could present to her will be lo lake her to see tha boy s mother and let her see how old and worn out she is in trying IP support a loafing husband who has always been too tired to work. At'any rate you can tell youi daughter that you don't propose to take a son-in-law lo support. Plenty of girls nowadays arc bringing their husbands and babies home to Molher and Father to lake carl o*. pud it is certainly a rotten c.onl that they have given their parents. I thought I -was three years . er than he until an aunt of minc told me differently. We have only been married "months Shall I leave him now, or take a chance on the future? He is 30 .y°a" ."i'i; ANXIOUS Wlr KJ ANSWER: Don't be silly. When a man is 30 years old he is mat- in c and if his wife is a few years I older than he is, it dc.esn t mat- 1 ter. The only time when a few years diffeience in the age matters is when a boy is in his teens or his veiy early twenties. (Released by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Burke and Davis io Help Lead VFW in Coming Year In its regular meeting at the old Elks Building the VFW named Sy- vcllo Burke, vice commander and Hinton Davis, junior vice com mandcr. . ., ' Tho group also voted lo hold a naroecue for all overseas veterans in Hcmpstead county in October. fl ' -I DEAR MISS DIX: I was hap- 1.' married until a few weeks ago hen I discovered, thai. I am several years older than my husband. Day slciP.y a? 1 Presfeyferfs^si Chwrc-h Tho annual rail;.- and promotion ciav pir.'.iiam will bo held Sunday by' the PrcsbylcirUui Sunday School iii the Church auditorium at 9:45 a m and will be under the clirec lion'of Mrs. C. W. Tarploy. A i;;!lv day offering will be taken .'• Sunri.-iv Y.cbool extension. Au •lenan S;mare urged ! to" euy of marriage that is a mockery of what a marriage should be for their childrcns' salcc. | Most women who have been ba- j trayccl by their husbands think thai 1 divorce is Ihe cure for Iheir broken I hearts, but this is not true. Often I Ihe divorced woman discovers tha I her last estate is worse than hei 'fiist. Few men want to marry divorcee with children. When lhe\ do. Ihey often mislreal the chil ren. Then loo, Ihc second husbanc might not be any more faithfu than the first one, and the won-.a oy Scc Dislays Much : Boy Seoul s and Hcoulers of Cad dtj C'.rncil have done a good job in making a merit badsrt exhibit al the Four Slates Fair at Texarkaua a success. Field Executive J. Ar vH Jliekman said today. Displays liv '['-.oops 5" and (J2 01 Hope and T'ioop Kl of Pre;:coll are attracting much attention he said. he could neve;- go thraugh with it iever—not oossibly. (To" Be Continued) For Accuracy and Purity Lei Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION In all the years we've been established, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's specifications, and have been promptly delivered to the patient! We Have Registered Pharmacists menl and to prevent, rickets. Rickels is mainly a disease of the lem- peiale /.one. It is rare in the far north where fish is an imp mil source of loud, and in the tropics where .suniiglu is so abun- liiiu. The di^eaje itcvelnps most fluently in Ihe v. inter and sprin; n our country. Tan Doesn't Help Mothers must not be deceived in .j assuming lhal v elltannod child en are protected against rickets as ark.skinnt.-cl races are more liable i develop rickets than lij.;htsl:inn- d races 'because tan prevents the assojJe of ultraviolet rays. If mild rickets develops in spite f vitamin D, a physician should e consulted, as he m:;y lecom- r.end larger doses. A; rickets is nore likely lo develop during the irsl year of life (period of most i ;-.)'d giovvthi, regular visits to "loctcr always include an inspection 'or .signs of the ditei.se. Cases of M.-VOI-C rickets are no is common as f..nnfrly. b"l mild moderately severe variety* arc ecu. Premature babies are parti ularly .-accept ible and bo!tle-lec il'ants are more apt to '.'.el the dis aso than ihi 1 . ;o who are bri-a." are.its should nlay safe and prc eel their children against nckcl Y giving them the necessary v mill D. '•You ought to have -scon her do it, Molher," he said. "It took her less than an hour. bul. it's perfect. 1 bet you're cra/.y about il." "Who's she'.'" his mother ashed. •The artist?' "Yes, Rose Becchcr, the girl Gayle lives with. She's little' and fati but she can draw like a house. afire. She gave me a sketch of Gayle. I'll show il to you tomorrow." Mrs. Bartlett asked a question about Rose. Gayle answered it, anci Bart ottered co.innier.ls. On the surface the conversation was easy am. natural, but Ihe impersonality of it was searing lo Gayie. Mrs. Bar*, lett was just as she should have been pleasant and unaffected, paientiy doing all in her power U put Gayle at ease and savin u lie- as much as possible from Ihc em barrassmenl natural under Ihc eii cumslunccs; but as the minute ticked away, Gaylc's uncasines ;rcw. She looked at Bart. He wa sprawled in a big chair, his drin in one hand, a cigarette in oilier. He was utterly al ease, belonged here, lie was al horn Bul sne didn't belong here. SI could never belong here. How c.-iu she ever have dreamed she coulc I's late," Mrs. Bartletl siu after a lime, •'and you must be tired, my dear. 1 know I am Wouldn't you like to jjo to you;room 1 .' We can tall: tomorrow ana reads- get acc(Uainlcd." ••f am tired," Gayie confessed. "Of course." Mrs. Bartlell turned to her son. Gayle will be in ihe blue room in the south \\ing. Will V>u show her'.'" |' "Oil -veal ' He jumped to ms :C'-3i. 1 bent and kissed his mother, tlien ! said, "Come on, Gayle." "'' vu.c.1' Ca.'le slooil up Mrs. h: "H held o'ul her hand and litttd elu.-eK lo be kissed. "Good i . n., iu-;;r. " she said, "I hope- you I • re h:\ppv here. You must laarn S AVOID U<FE OF MISERY, DUE fO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE qnlTerirs Ksjoicc as Remarkable Recipe lirinf'E First Real Results. Rushed Here Now'clicf for Rallblndder sufferers lacking healthy bile <s iccn today in J?" 0 ""?™ 1 ;?,? of a wonderful m'eparntion which acts with remarkable effect on liver and bile. StilTovers wilh auomzinK colic attacks. Blomncr. anr gallbladder misery due to lack ot hcclthy bile now tell of remarkable results alter usinK this medicine which has the amazinB oowei to stimulate sluirnish liver nnd Increase flow o£ healthy bile. GALIAJSIN is i very expensive medicine; but considering results, the $3.00 it costs 13 , onlv a few pennies per dose. GALLUSIN l» EOld with full money back guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled Thousands say famous doctor's discovery gives blessed relief from irritation of the bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Why suffer needlessly from backaches, run-down feeling from excess acidity in (he urine) Just try' DR. KIi-MbR'S SWAMP ROOT, the renowned herbal medicine. SWAMP ROOT acts fast on the kidneys to promote the flow of urino and relieve troublesome excess aciaity. Originally created by a practisinc physician, Dr. Kilmer's is a caiefully blended combination of 16 herbs, i-cots, vegetables, balsams. Absolutely nothing harsh or habit' iormin" in this pure, scientific preparation. Just good ingredients that qui:ltly act on the kidneys to increase the flow ol urine and ease discomforts of bladder irritation. All druisisU sell Swamp Root. P5N CV ^mmmzmk Your beet buy *°r low-cost, longer mileage is a Goodyear DoLuxe—Amer-- ica'n first choice tire ior extra service, ex- : tret miles and extra satisfaction. •Tni'sure I will, Mrs. Bartlett Good night—and thanks su nuiL-h.' We've Got It Finest Quality Ingredients WARD & SON Phone 62 Finley Ward Frank Ward The Leading Druggist QUESTION: i have a a'-j y u- old son V.-'HI loves eod liver 01 md he will ;:el Ihe boUle riown in drink some when he has t.ie cliane Will this harm him'.' ANSWEH: Probably nol, as it i ; ,uires <.::eesMvo do.^r, o\e.- Ion.:, poiiods i f l:me to i.rouui e ea,( in ..•nion ol' the tissues. Uul. UIVL- him his regular amount and hide Ihe bottle. Bart with his arm around led Gayle up tin? marble y\ and clown a wide hall. "Her.' a--." he said, sloppait', I.KMOII dniii 1 . Them lie put his ami: Iv. r and Ribbed her : ; o pus; that her senses swam. "vJiiyiJ, wmspered, "Gayle, darling. _"Good Miyht , Bart clear. "Not yd." "1 musl. I'm so tired. Ho kissed her i.yain. more: „ is time, nnd released her. lirl j'.ood night and opened ii-, t'eelin.L! mat caK'ty and :•. uiry n'Uht wail behind il. She. 1 i'l-riclden when a unilor:'. mid rose from a chair aim loie the lalch elieked. •Oh," said Gayle, .surmised, "i on wait up for me'.'" "Yes. Miss Kent. Do you w nc to help you?" •Tni sorry." Gayle s;ud. her ;rel rei'k'eted in her voiee. "I low. I'm sure 1 shan't need you. "if you do. just rhi!!." The maid joii.lo'd lo a boll by the bed. "Wo;-'a •mi like bieakfasl here'.' Mr. Bri.e- ciMiK-s down sometimes, but, ivirs Bartlett always has hers in room" "Ye/. I'd love it here. 1 11 "Ti.ore's nolhin.n else'.'" "Not a thing. Good niulil." •Good night, Miss Kent." Once ihe door closed behind maid, Ga.Ue sank into the iH-an. eliair and' covered her faee wi her hands. S'ns I'cH l-)sl aivl be pi and '.nul.leiiecl. The h lenii\inji. Hurt in hi;, eej-.iaii'-e ol ev r .''.'y 1 -l'.ir,}.» lo her was lei rii/in;!. Uailletl was most ten HAMM TIRE 215 S. Walnut Street Make your plans to attend the Southwest Livestock^how n*~>rl Rodeo in slope .jepr. --~ ; ^' i>'—' '-*-'• -• ' '" , • Jj u i- ' •/• pvpr h'"ld !'"> ^ouln Arkcinsos. uon r RiaaesV ana best snow e/t i i^, '/"!' , .1 ,_• ~.c.,^, .- Kansas. Don't i-?innp<;v nna Desi bnuw cvci < ^-^1 .• -. _-..~ - Sthe dates and be at Fair Park for the t.me of your life. Bring all the family. Gene Autry's of Dublin, Texas and li-nu .,- lYb I-'.. ul ail. ' ;v . ; _ v:r . -.-^^—^^^^^jjjjjjji, EAT WITH

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