Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 1, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 1, 1946
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, October 1, 1946 ter^if Kayy Bomber Sets Distance ^Record f 'By JOHN G. DIEtRICH -Columbus. O., Oct. 1 —(UP> — The Truceulent Turtle, 11,822 miles ahd more than 55 hours flying tmie "^to ^ r * h ^ A "^ aa .- -2 n £ e iVl eve *»,„»»<:«:.,, =«..«.- »..«=.. ....= — ^at 12:27 U m EST, to establish a cha rged against him were commit "is unique in its enormity." "The record discloses no excuse for this man," the tribunal said. Of Hess, the tribunal had this to say: '•That tte^s acts in an abnormal manner, suffers from loss of memory ahd has mentally deteriorated during the trial may be true. But there is nothing to show that he does :iot tealize the nature of the charges against him or is incapable "or deiending himself. There is no suggestion that Hess was not completely sane when \he acts . World s record ior long distance flight. 'tThe four navy pilots who shared the flying duties on the flight of , ~ 4iore than two days—breaking the army-set B-29 record of more than •fjOOO-mlles—were Welcomed by a cheering crowd as the . big , blue snub-nosed patrol bomber rolled to a stop. 'Rear Adm. E. W. Ewen, com- Aanding officer of the naval un- reserve training program, Glenview, 1U.. who flew here tb greet the Pacific-hoppers, said the ilight *"Was "for the purpose of establishing the range of the plen—nothing -else." "Eweh Shook hands with the grin- . i t i ted. Ribbenlrop was styled by the tribunal as the willing tool of Hitler, but the opinion convicting him of all four counts added: "It was because Hitler's policies and plans coincided with his own ideas that Ribbentrop served him so willingly to the end." 'The court brushed aside as "untrue" 'Ribbentrop's defense that Hitler made all the important decisions. The tribunal consumed almost a ! soft drinks. U. S. Seizure Continued from Page One that It is trying to buy some of its meat intended for overseas use from Argentina, Present sanitary regulation^ prevent the lm(porta tion of Argentine meat into this country. Anderson's short supply list was the second monthly forecast he is required to give under teams of the new price control act; No new items were added from the Sep- tembpr table, which besides meat, included these other major com mod.ties still classed as scarce: Wheat, corn, rye, rice, buck wheat flour, barley, grain sor ghums, dry beans and peas, milk ahd butlerfat, mohair, soybeans, cottonseed, flaxseed, peanut oil ahd meal, olive oil, most sugars and.syrups,-malt beverages, candy and confectionery, jams, jellies, preserves, fruit spreads, most canned fish and i'ish flakes, and thousand words in dooming Keilel, who gulpsd, lowered his sharp Prussian chin a moment as he listened and then stared blank- As items go off the list they rut tomatically are removed from price control. Thus in the case of canned fruits Market PQULTR YAND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. I —(/P)— Live poultry, irregular ; receipts '.'A trucks. 3 cars: fob prices: Roasters 40: others unchanged; fob wholesale market: ducklings 35; .heavy young ducks 29; light /arm ducks 25. Butter, firm; receipts 531.995; 93 score AA 83-83.5; 92 A 82: 90 B 81.5; 89 C 80. Eggs, firm; receipts 6,445; trade unchanged. o- alng pilots as they dropped through i ly ahead. Jfie lower hatch of the ship. The i The court said Keitel never de, men—Comdr. Thomas C. Dayies, i nied his connection -with various Cleveland, "0.; Comdr. W. S. Reid, i acts of Hitler's regime, and then Washington;^ Lt. Comdr. Ri H. Tab-, added: cling, Jacksonville, Fla. aiid Comdr "His defense relies on the fact E>. P. Rankin, Saoulpa, Okla.—ap-! that he is a soldier and on the doc- *..*.«. t._._l A_ i__ .L, ~.__ J i_i_ i.'__x 4»»i vi r\ r\f *ui i r\£i»*ir»i* .-ivrlovis ' V\>*r*Vi iti_ peared to be in good shape. ' They were taken immediately to a' nearby office for a -conference •vjith navy officials and news men. t Davies said he was. very happy and especially that he landed in-his own state He said they were on instruments -about 200 miles "off the coast and broke clear at-Ogden, Utah, at wRich time they had i,000 pounds of ice on \yings' 'but had a* tail wind which helped. -"They had shaved and didn't ap- wsar tired, arid were attired in tpeir dress greens t ,»The men went to the ready room and drank coffed ahd-smoked after first cigarets since they- left Australia. Davies began to tell the story. .^"We selected Perth as the starting point because it was the,,£urth- erest point from the|United States trine of 'superior orders,' brohib- ited by article eight (of the tribunal's charter) as a defense. ''There is nothing in mitigation, where crimes as shocking and extensive have been committed consciously, ruthlessly and without military excuse of justification." Hangman Hey.drich's Gestapo successor, Kaltenbrunner, kept nodding his head as Justice Lawrence read his convictiQn. He still looked the toughest man in- the dock. The tribunal, while acquitting Kal tenbrunner of conspiring to wage aggressive war, castigated him for crimes against humanity and war crimes. Mauthausen camp)," it said, (concentration : 'and witnesses testified that he had seen prisoners killed by various methods of exe- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III., Oct. 1 —I/I 3 )— Hogs, SCO: Market mostly steady, with feeding pigs steady io 50 higher; bulk medium io choice slaughter barrows and gilts, sows and stags 10.20 ceilgins: bars 14.50-16.20; good i'eeding pigs under 140 Ibs. mostly 20.00: few 20., r >0; 21.00. Cattle, -1.000: calves, 1, 00: few I good slaughters steers 17.!>0 -19.00; medium around IG.nO-lli.; few small lots good replacement ;.;tecrs Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Prnsi 1997. Consolidated January IS, 1929 ished every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUUUSHING CO. C. E. Palmar, PrusidonT H. Washburn, Sccrotary-Treasurur at the Star bulking M 2-2 14 South Walnut Str«»< Alex. H. Wathburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Janes, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Coshi'jr Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. and vegetable" only tomaToe - nd f'T'" 1 l6 '™'' """lum * ^ good tomBlo w4d U ci s ™,t ".mm ™3 lifers and mixed vcarllnga 12.50- ceilings. son's findings on canned f and corn, OPA acted independently \o day to lift price ceilings irom chewing gum, prepared Hour mixes, animal gland derivatives used in the preparation of insulin and other medicinal items, and agricultural insecticides and fungi the pi-ice agency cides. Previously l« If". and also because it Wai in an Eng- cutipri — hanging, shooting in the lish speaking country where there {back of the neck and gassm — as would be very little difficulty in P al-t of tne demonstration." making arrangements," he said. . Dealing with the Gestapo chief's -"We went down in four jumps denial that he signed many orders about a month ago and'spent about sentencing thousands to death, the ten days preparuvg- the-plane and tribunal said, 'it is inconceivable •waiting for the weather. The wait i 1 ? 31 matters of such importance was so long because'it Was Weath- hls signature could have appeared er over one half of the World. We ?° m any times without his author- finally decided it never would be any better than it was in the 2:ore- fseeable future. • "We left irom Pearce air^'-ome, Australian Airforce base dbout twenty miles £rom Perth \Wiere we took off. Our loaded •weight was 85,500 pounds/ the greatest load ever lifted by a 2- inotor aircraft. ' "The runway was 6,500 feet ir length and we used four bottles of ]ato which give 1,000 pounds of extra thrust apeice for 14 seconds, however we'thlnk that'bne of 'them failed ahd didn't go off.,,We used about 4,000 feet of the runway," he said. I "We flew for about five miles southwest to water, dropped bur jet qottles in the Indian ocean and jurned for the United States. &L''The weather Was clear across Australia,' a$ it usually is, b'ut we van into comulus clouds in; the Coral and Solomon seas. Conditions vfrere somewhat rough in the ; New Guinea and Bougainville area as 1 tjiey always will be," he said. i Davies said he ;,belieyed /the tprtle had enough gasoline,, left in the tanks-to fly on to Washington ..but. "our meters aren't too accurate — ahd besides We Were ordered to land here." , (The navy announced in Washington that it calculated the Turtle's speed at -about 208 miles per' hour on the basis of the gre_at circle route from Perth to Columbus — about 11,238 miles. It was announced here, however, that the distance actually flown was li,- announced a two and one-half cent a pound boost in the retail prices of oleomargarine, cooking and salad dressing and shortening. The action followed a ruling by Stabilization Director John R. Steelman that prices of cottonseed, soybeans and related vegetable o"i sources should be advanced. Cotton textile prices were raised for the fourth time in two months under the new requirement that they be revised monthly in line with raw cotton prices. OPA said this would boost such items as bed linens and tablecloths two percent at retail and add one per cent to the cost of most cotton garments, -o Nations Most Continued from Page One Rosenberg adjusted his spectacles and wriggled nervously as the tribunal turned to him. "Rosenberg is responsible for,a system of organized plunder of both public "and private property throughout the invaded countries of Europe," the tribunal said. "Rosenberg had knowledge of the brutal treatment and terror to which the eastern peoples were subjcted." : - Justice Biddle then turned to Hans Frank, the tough hatchet man .who ruled Poland with blood and iron. While finding Frank innocent of plotting aggressive war, Biddle in measured tones declared: "It is also true that Frank was a willing and knowing participant in the use of terrorism in Poland, in the eco.- nomic exploitation of Poland and by of 822 miles). The plane, with its navy blue t ress and white nose, appeared in opd condition. It bore the insignia of the Truculent Turtle, a pea-jacketed turtle wearing propellers on its heels. o — : <12 German .Continued irom Page One . RaetJer, former German naval commander; Col, Gen. Alfred Jodl, qhiei of staff of the German Army; and Constantin Von Neurath, for- rper foreign minister. ,In addition to ;G6erihg and Rib- Rentrop, fo.ur others — Keitel, Rosenberg, Jodl and Von Neurath -r- were convicted - on all counts in. the-indictinent. Goering's expression did j'our not ange ,as the tribunal judged him in a' way? which led to death starvation of a large number Hess; ft es A s from his scribbling as the court i« read the verdict in his case. JRibbentrop sagged in his seat as U, S Justice Francis Biddle listed the crimes charged against him and found him guilty of all. Twelve of the : 16 defendants charged under 1 'the 'second count— crimes against the peace — were convicted. They were Goering Hess, Bibbentrop, Keitel, Rosenberg, Raeder, Jodl, Neurath, Wilhelm Frick, former protector .of Bohemia and Moravia; Walter Funk, former Reichsbank president; Grand Admiral Karl Dpanitz, foimer commander in chief of the German navy; and Arthur geyss-Inquart, formerly gauleiter . for the Netherlands. Those acquitted on this count in addition to , Schacht and Von Papen were Fritz Sawckel, SS and SA Geperal; and • f Albert Speer, former Nazi munitions minister;" 'On the third count — war crimes -r 18 defendants were charged and 16 were convicted: Goering, Rib- bentrop, Keitel, Rosenberg, Frick, F-unk, Doenitz, Raeder, Sauckel, Jodl, •Seyss-Inquart, speer, Neurath, Martin Bormann, Adolf Hitler's deputy, tried in Absentia; •« Ernst Kaltenbruhner, chief of the secret police; JJgns Frank, Nazi people; deportation to Germany as slave laborers of over a million the murder of at least 3,000,000 Poles, and in a program involving Jews." Wilhelm Frick, bullet-headed follower of Hitler since 1923, was described bluntly as "an avid Nazi, always rabidly anti-Setnitic" and drafter of the infamous Nuernberg decrees against the Jews. The court said he was responsible for policies in occupied Czechoslovakia and the "Germanization" idea elsewhere. "He had knowledge that insane, sick and aged people, 'useless eaters,' were being systmatically put to death," the verdict asserted. The tribunal frankly discounted Funk's contention that he was unaware that gold teeth of concentration camr> victims were deposited in his Reichsbank vaults. "He either knew what was being received or was deliberately closing his eyes to what was being done," the court said. Nevertheless, the tribunal considered that Funk was "never a dominant figure in the various programs in which he participated," and this is reckoned "a mitigating fact." As commander of U-boats, the tribunal said. Doenitz was more than an ordinary figure in war planning. "Doenitz was consulted almost continuously by Hitler," the judgment said. In two instances, the court listed mitigating circumstances for the admiral, saying that in view of I all the circumstances of naval war- are, he could not be held guilty or his conduct of submarine war- are and that British naval prison- ;rs of war were treated according the longshoremen announced that they, too, Were "officially on strike." Negotiations i n the Columbus transportation strike were continuing at the request of a federal conciliator, but thousands of persons were forced to walk or hitchhike to work today, John J. Ryan, international representative of tho CIO United Transport Workers, said the union was willing to negotiate "night and day" to end ihe walkout. At Pittsburgh, a strike disrupting service in eight major hotels began at midnight, and the walkout of 3,500 power company workers continued despite the efforts of :"ed- praL conciliators. Mayor David L. Lawrence appealed to former air raid wardens to patrol neighborhoods \and warn, customers against wasting power. In the movie industry, striking members pf the AFL Conference ot Studio Unions resorted to sit-down strikes at the gates of the Metro- Goldwyn Mayer studio. Ten of them were arrested. Independent producers were threatened with strikes by the rival..AFL Alliance of Stage. Employes unless they fire all conference or studio union members. llG.OO; good 113.50;-14.25; . | medium beef cows 9.00-12.00: can- 1 ners and cutlers 0.50-8.40; medium and good bulls largely 11.00-13.'W: with few 13.25-40; prices generally •"Iniir steaci y on n H classes except 'or a -. 50 cent advance on vealsrs; choice vealers largely 19.50: medium and good 13.50-18.25 ; nominal range slaughter steers 10.50-20.15; slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15: stocker and feeder steers 10.00-18.00. Sheep, 4,000: receipls niosl- ly trucked in lambs; :Ce wyearlings and ewes; market not roilly established; early sales limited Io aboul one deck good and choice ?ambs Io city butchers around 1.00 )o\ver lhan Monday's average at 18.00. o . NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 1 — (#>)—The cot- Ion futures market turned firm in late dealings today on aggressive mill. buying and short coverings which met only limited hedge offerings. 1 The markel was influenced by pessimistic private crop i-eport which outweighed expectations of a large business in cotton textiles following announcement of an average Iwo percent increase in goods ceilings for October by the OPA. The-market has slumped $2.25 a bale in morning session on commission house liquidation and locai selling, influenced by an unexpected decline of 50 points in mid- September cotton parity comparer with August. Easiness in securities at that lim also brought in come selling. Late afternoon prices were unchanged to' 25 cents a bale higher Oct. 38.30, Dec. 38.00, Mch, 37.68. oer month B5c. stood, Nevada, _aFoyelte counties, $4.50 per yeor; else- vhoro 58.50. clrbri 1«r,lr t,r> "" "* c *• "<-"'"= ICUIUCa Ui ll^Vi !^ e ^l e °i,HS are. he could not be held governor general of Poland. Acquitted on this count were Hess and Fritzsche. Sixteen of the 18 charged with crimes against humanity — ihe fourth count — also were convicted: Goering, Bbrmann, Rib- bentrop, Keitel, Kaltenbrunner Rosenberg, Frank, Frick, Funk, Sauckel, Jodl, Seyss- Jnquart, Speer, Neurath, Julius Streicher Nazi Jew-baiter ; and • Baldur Von gchirach, Hitler's youth chief. Ac quitted of this count were Hess and Fritzsche. The tribunal struck bard at Goer ing in it* conclusions, declarini tjoe former reichsmarBbil's gull (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Meoiis Newspaper Entorprlsa Association Subscription Rntos: (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier per week 20c; Mail rotes—in Hemp Howard, Miller and Member of Tho Associated Press: The ^ssocicted Press is exclusively entitled to he use for rcpubhcallon of all news dis jatches' credited to it or not otherwise rredited in this paper and also tne locai icws published herein. National Advertising Representative — 4rkomo* DaMics Inc.; Memphis Term., .terick Bu.ild.ng; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich aon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison •^ve.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 'A. Granr: iilvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldo MOW Orleans. 722 Union St Memphis Pays Tribute to Retiring Mayor Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 1 — (UP) —Walter Chandler, Memphis' re tiring mayor, was hailed today as a man with a civic spirit perhaps unparalleled in the city's nistovy. A testimonial dinner last night toasted' his service as a citizen, lawyer, soldier and public servant Among the commendations from many national figures wns one from U. S. Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas, former chair man of the Securities and Ex change Commission, who praisec Chandler's work in piloting through the national House of Representa lives the bankruptcy law revision which became the Chandler act. Holds Onto Meat When Hit by Automobile Cleveland, Oct. 1 — (/P)~ttot even a leg fracture made Elliot Lucas, 58-year-old messenger for a printing concern, :'or- get his precious meat purchase. injured when he was struck by nn automobile while taking the package homo last night, Lucas told pollco: "Never mind my log. Just make sure my wife get Unit meat." Then, trusting no one. Lucas decided to take the meat vo ihe hopital with him. There a nurse called his wife and she picked it up. 28.000 More Poll Taxes Are Issued Missouri Governor Collapses, Dies in Hotel Hoorn Jefferson City, Mo,, Oct. 1 —(.'W former Gov. Guy B. Park, 74. collapsed and died in a hotel room ':iere today. Walter Calvin, co-counsel with Park in a supreme court case, was depende n the room with him when he suf- vcin °er ferecl the heart attack. pending Park came to Jefferson City from lis home in Platte City tc parlici- aale in a supreme court hearing Today. Once before, as a member of the 194li-<14 constitutional convention, Park had suffered u heart altack but recovered. i . . - ... ... i 'i Q. i ."'• i. . -—' McMinn County to Complete Turnover, Get School Board Little Rock, Oct. 1 —(/TV- Airplane and slate police patrols were utlli7cd J. Oscar Humphrey today to fill last m I n ut.e orders tor additional 19-15 poll vax receipts blanks before the deadline at midnight. Humphrey lUsprucliod additional receipts to Seoastian and Washington counties by ;iir and obtained . state police aid. in delivering blanks i to Boone, Faulkner and Grant t:oun- j lies. Requests received today Kent Uio total blanks issued by Humphrey ui 43f).000 -- or 21,600 more them ever issued before. Counties- requesting receipts Inday included ijchaslian, 000; Yell, 1100; Faulkner, ai)0: Boone, .')00; Pti- lu.ski. (iOO; Monroe. .100 and Grant, 300. Puiaski obtained 1,200 additional receipts yesterday. The receipts will entitle holders to vote between today and Oct. 1, 1947. No regular Democratic primaries are sfhedulod in that period — a fact which heretofore has generally ieduced poll tax sales. Increased interest in politics, particularly in view of thiealeneo independent candidates in the No- general election and im- lecal option liquor elec- Athens, Tenn. ,Oct. 1 — (UP) — The turnover in Athens and McMinn county administrations, begun in the election disorders of Aug. 1, will be completed^"today with the inauguration of a new six member city school board- The procedure will be similar io ! GOO ic-ceipt blanks. Fifteen counties yesterday obtained additional blank receipts. Court Docket City Docket Edward J. Ccllier, disluvbinj peace, forfeited $10.00 casli bond Oeo. A. Davis, hazardous driving forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Avollne Rowland, blocking nil .._„, forfeited $1.00 cash bond. Clarence Biiggs, resisting arrcst,|j plea guilty, fined $50.00. _ • Goo. Nichols, speeding, forfuilcc Sfi.OO cash bond. Clarence Brim?! 1 ., drunkenness.^ plea guilty, fined $10.00. The following forfeited a $10.0p| cash bund on a charge of drunken^ ness: ' Truman Downs. Woodrow Downs,! (I K. Loekard. Clarence Cornelius,-; Carl Cornelius, Jesse N. Smith,] Gecrge Mantis, II. B. Man-am, Ei" waid J. Collier. Ben Hill. Eddlo! Roval, H. C. Maxwell, Joe Maxwell. , ..._ Jim Sluckey. illegal possession *t\« intox. liiiuor, dismissed on motion '| City Attorney. State Docket H m din, Haskins, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined $10.00. Willie Mitchell, possession of in- tox. liquor, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. Dave Hicks, possession of intox. liquor for purpcse of sale, tried, found not guilty. Wilson Golton, Scvicr Jenkins, Evelyn Jefferson, Juliuft Groen, assault & battery, cash bond each. forfeited $10.03 India ink China. originally came from County Health Unit The Chest X-ray Clinic will begin on October 1, 1046 at 1 p.m. White people will be X-rayed on Oct. 1. 1048 and colored people on Oct. 2, 1940 from 9 a.m. to 4 '•' I p.in. This Clinic will be held under The French settled in New Eng-i the direction of Dr. A. C. Curtis, land before the Pilgrims. Diiector of Tuberculosis Coiitrol, Arkansas State Board of Health. Wrong -o- AND Chicago, Oct. Charges Against Arkansas Men Little Rock, Oct. 1 —(/P)— Three men were indicted on 12 counts PROVISIONS (by the ioderal grand jury here 1 — (fp)— Oats i yesterday in connection with an Either the United States must secure an adequate international control which will prevent all countries of the world from producing atomic weapons and which may lead oh to a complete control of war, or else we begin preparations immediately for the third world rallied from the. day's low inward the clqss today, but corn, which led rains n a downward swing at the start of trading, encountered profit taking on the sales. The advance in corn was 'more of a drying 'up of selling orders than active demand. During the early trading oats acted in sympathy with corn but the November contract developed 'a firmness under buying attributed io' short covering. There was little interest in the wheat pit. January wheat recovered some of its losses in a light trade. 8 At the close wheat was 1-4 to 3-4 lower than yesterday's sinish, January $2.00 1-2. Corn was 1-8 higher to 5-8 lower, January 1.3 31-J—3-8. Oats were unchanged io 1 cent cent higher, November 79 7-1—3-4. There was no trade in barley. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 1 — M>)— Fluctuations were irregular over a wide range in cotton Mures here today with trade buying in the late dealings erasing early losses. The market closed steady 60 cent s a war, in which atom bombs will be ' t) ' lle higher to 10 cents lower. used, o the Geneva convention. The judgment indicated that Admiral Raeder ccnvicted himself by admitting breaches of the Ver- ailles treaty. He was blamed for rebuilding the German Navy for var, for carrying out orders to shoot commandos, but was absolved, as was Doenitz, of guilt in unrestricted U-bcat warfare. The evidence also showed, the court went on, that Raeder insti- :ated the Norwegian invasion and he justices refused to believe his story that he was only trying to' "orestall the British. Baldur Von Schirach leaned forward as the tribunal found him nnocent of conspiracy, but sagged as the court said he was guilty of crimes against humanity as "rauleiter of Vienna. He was held guilty of carrying out deportation of Jews and of having knowledge of their deaths and urging the bombing of a British cultural tcwn in retaliation for the assassination of Reinhardt tieydrich. "There is no daubt that Sauckel had over-all responsibility for the slave-labor program," the verdict said. But the court recalled Sauckel's own regulation that "all the meh must be fed, sheltered and treated in such a way as to exploit them to the highest possible extent a.t the lowest conceivable degree of expenditure." In Jodl's conviction on all counts the tribunal ruled as it had in that obedience at all costs as his excuse." The missing Martin Bomann was acquitted on the conspiracy count, since, the court said, he was comparatively low in the Nazi party but he was held guilty of participation in the slave labor program, persecution of Jews, shooting of Allied fliers, and other crimes of war, and crimes against humanity. Seyss-Inquart was acquitted only on the conspiracy charge. He was terrorism to suppress all opposition to the German occupation" m the Netherlands, where he was Gauleiter, and convicted of slave deportations and persecution of Jews. The tribunal: rejected his plea, that he did not know of the crimes committed under his regime in Holland. Armaments Prosucfer Speer wSs convicted of knowlingly using slave labor and impressing some concentration camp inmates into small, out-of-the-way industries behind Himmler's back. But the court Oct high 38.17 — low 37.8 3— close 38.17B Dec high 38.09 — low 37.74 — close 37.96-98 Men high 37.76 — low 37.40 — close 37.65-C6 May high 37.26 — low 36.88 — close 37.15-21 Jly high 36.10 — low 33.69 — close 36.00 B-bid. commented: "He was one of the few men of Keitel, commenting: "His defense is the doctrine of superior orders—there is nothing In mitigation, articipation in such crimes as these has never been required of any soldier and he cannot now shield himself behind a mythical requirement ol soldierly who had the courage to tell Hitler that the war was lost x x x "He carried out his opposition to Hitler's scorched earth program in some of the western countries and in Germany by deliberately sabotaging it at considerable personal risk." The Aging Von Neurath "played an important part" in Germany's reoccupatipn of the Rhineland and later "with full knowledge of Hitler's aggressive plans" retained close ties with the regime, the court held. It declared with some emphasis that documents showed that Von Neurath, as head of occupied Czechoslovakia, advocated elmiination of Czech intelligentsia. The tribunal said it considered him responsible for the degradation of that country because of his position but commented that Von Neurath intervened frequently in behalf of some Czechs and was replaced by Hangman Heydrich because Hitler thought he was "too soft." Suave old Von Papen indulged, the tribunal declared, in "polici- cal immorality" in his conduct as ambassador to Austria before Anschluss, but in no sense did the evidence justify his conviction as charged. Fritsche, the tribunal said, was "not sufficiently important" to be linked with major crimes. The court said, in freeing him>. "he sometimes spread false news, but it was not proved he knew il to be so." NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 1 — (/P)—Today's stock market session was one of the slowest for the past month or longer with scattered favorites making a certain amount of headway while many leaders resumed the retreat. Losses ran to 3 points or so by midday but steels then stiffened and extreme setbacks were reduced or converted into advances. There was no follow through, however, and declines predominated at the close. Transfers for the full proceedings fell to about 900,000 shares, U. S. Steel and Bethlehem Glided •inchanged. Gains were retained by ftepublic Steel, Chrysler, Montgomery Ward, Caterpillar Tractor, Douglas Aircraft, Standard Oil ;NJ), Texas Co., U. S. Gyusum, Du Pont and Dow Chemical. Bonds were uneven.' Aggressive mill buying appeared n the final hour of trading which carried the cotton futures market 'nto new high ground for today. Futures closed '35 cents a bale ligher to 35 cents lower. Ocl high 38.45 — low 37.98 — last 38.38B up 13 Dec high 38.00 — low 37.61 — last 37.99-38.0 Sup 4-8 Mch high 37.75 — low 37.33 — las 37.70-71 up 5-6 May high 37.23 — low 36.79 — last 37.18 up 4 Jly high 36.1 4— low 35.74 — last 36.06 up 3 Oct high 32.94 — low 32.50 — last 32.88B off 7 Middling spot 39. ION up 4 N-nominal. B-bid. UNKNOWN HERO New York, Sept. 30 (/P).— Joseph Tasso dropped his one-year-old son, James, about 12 feet :Crom a front window of his apartment into the arms of a passing stranger yesterday, then turned and extinguished flames that had enveloped his wife's clothing when cleaning fluid ignited. The baby was returned unharmed, but when Tasso tried to exorcss liU thanks to the "baby catcher," the stranger had modestly departed. ellcged fake counterfeiting scheme. The three are listed as Clinnie Joo Buchanan, -!(J, Jdh'eboro;' Ira Coleman Robert, 44, Paranould; and Claude Collih, -15, Clarkdale, Miss. ' . -. . The indictment accused them of inducing several 'persons' to turn over sums amounting to ,$5,000 or more' by -fraudulently representing that they could duplicate tho ; bills by means of chemical treatment and a printing machine. The indictment charged offenses in Jonesboro, Paragould, Water Valey, Oglesville, Mo., Horners- ille, Mo., and Cairo, 111., between January, 1942 and January, 1945. Nine thousand, two hundred ddl- ars -was obtained irom one per- on, the indictment charged. Seeks Permit to Operate Freight Line in Arkansas Little Rock, Oct. 1 — (/P)— To Arkansas Public Service Commission renewed hearings today on the application of Columbia Motor Transport, Inc., St. Louis, for a permit to operate a motor freight ine paralleling xhe Missouri Pacific railroad in Arkansas. Columbia, seeking to establish rail rates for its service, is opposed n its application by most of the other motor freight lines operating 'n the state. Columbia seeks a permit as a common carrier or an alternative permit as a contract carrier for ivio.-Pac. The other carriers insist lhat the line is ineligible to receive either and that the commission is without jurisdiction vo hear ths application. The hearings were rested in Apr!) to -allow Columbia and its opponents to submit briefs on the question of its eligibility to obtain a com mon carrier permit. L Q•"•"•— Elliot Womaai Is Kilted in Wreck Near Camden Camden, Oct. 1 —-(/P)—Mrs. Lois Garner, 24, of Elliot, Ark., was killed instantly and four other persons were injured in an automobile collirion on highway 7 near Camden last night. Injured were: W. W. "Willie." Garner, 28, husband of the dead woman; their eight-year-old son, T. W., who is in a critical condition; Mrs. Arvill Douglas, 24, Cam- der.>, and H. Wallin of Pine Bluff. The Garner youth suffered serious head injuries. Miss Douglas also suffered head injuries. Walling's legs were cut badly. The injured are at a Camden hospital. - State police said the Garner car was traveling south without a tail light and that Walling, driving in the same direction and accompanied by Miss Douglas, crashed into the rear of the Garner car. CAPITOL CAVORT Albany, N. Y., Sept. 30 — (/P)— Thcie's a new dunce afoot — the Truman bounce. James F. Murray, Jr., Albany dancing instructor who devisee the new step, described it as a fast fox-trot with just a dash of jittei that followed yesterday when Mayor Rhea Hammer and a new city council replaced former Mayor Paul Walker and retiring councilmen. The old council met and resigned one by one, each time ailing the vacancy with a victor in xhe straw vote sponsored )ast Friday by the newly-formed Good Government League. Hammer and three of the five councilmen are Republicans. The former administration had been wholly Democratic. The straw vote and yesterday's procedure was necessary because the Athens 'city charter does not provide for a special election and because there are two vacancies on the normally three-member county election commission. ' Walker, the former councilmen and the school board members resigned recently as a result of criticism following the election disorders and after bullets had been fired at night into the residence of a city official. The McMinn county organization of State Sen. Paul Cantrell had been overthrown by a "Gl ticket" in a battle of ballots and bullets on election day Aug. 1. Thirty years aijp, in Forhicldcn Tibet, behind the highest mountains in the world, a yoiiiiK Englishman named Edwin J. Dincle found the answer to this question. A great mystic opened his eyes. A great change came over him. He realized the strange Power that Knowledge gives. That Power, he says, can transform the life of anyone. Questions, whatever they arc, can be answered. The problems of health, death, poverty and wrong, can be solved. In his own case, he was brought back to splend.id health. He acquired wealth, too, as well as \yorld-wide professional recognition. Thirty years at;o he was sick as a man could be and live. Once his coffin was bought Years of almost continuous tropical fevers, broken bones, near blindness, privation and danger had mffie -i human wreck of him, physically and mentally. Hn was about to be .sent back to England to die. when a strange message came—'They are waiting for you in Tibet." He wants to tell the whole world what ho learned there under the guidance of the greatest mystic he ever encountered during his twenty-one years in the Far East. He wants everyone to experience the greater health and the Power, which there came to him. Within ten years, he was able to retire to this country with a fortune, lie had been honored by fellowships in the World's leading geographical societies, for his work • as a geographer. And today, 30' years later, he is still so athletic, : capable of so much work, so young ! in appearance, it is hard to believe- he has lived so long. As a first step in their progress toward the Power that Knowledge i5ives, Mr. Dingle wants to send to readers of this paper a 9.000-word treatise. He says the time has come for it to be released to HIP Western World, and offers to sona it. free of cost or obligation, to sincere readers of this notice. For votir free copy, address The Institute of Mcntalphysics. 213 Sonth Hobart Blvd., Dept. C85-A, L.os Angeles 4, Calif. Readers are urged to "write promptly, as only a limited number of the free books have been printed. —Adv. The white or Irish potato is believed to have originated in South America. bug. And, -says Murray, it can't be danced to the Missouri Waltz — "there's not enough bounce." CREATED AFTER DELIVERY Missoula, Mont., Sept. -iO •— (IP}— MORDECAI F. HAM Louisville, Ky. peach of crates quar Apple boxes and solved a shot-laws ters at St. Patrick's hospital." The hospital has facilities designed, for only 12 new born babies but 38 infants arrived during the past few days. Boxes and crates solved the problem. They were rigged up as cribs. City Hall Auditorium, Hope, Ark. 2:30 P. M. SPEAKING ON The Palestine Crisis ond World War III In The Light of Bible Prophesy 8:00 P. M. When The Atoms Burst and The World Is On Fire Tune in Sat. KWKH 7:30 A. M. (1130 on the Dial) Sun. KARK 7:30 A. M. ( 920 on the Dial) For a solution to your personal problem as found in the Bible and for Dr. Ham's printed messages, write Mordecai F. Ham, Evangelistic Association, Box 2008, Louisviiie 1, Ky. EVERY ^ ,,,._-,_„_,- ^. s ,,,. m ,^ f -^- , ,^ 5 ' * Tuesday, October 1, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS'* Social Ttiwi^ 'octa atria reriona Phone 768 Between 9 .. m. «nd 4 p. m, I ' Social Calendar Thursday, October 3 The Pat Cleburne Chapter U D C ',1 meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. J. W, Strickland with Mrs. Ben Goodlett of Ozan, Mrs. Don Smith and Mrs. J. M. Duffle as associate hostesses. Bowden-Chaplinc Marriage Sunday Miss Helen Bowden of Washing- D. C., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Bowden uf this city became the bride of Mr. Robert William Chapline also of Washington in a double ring ceremony at the Mount Vnrnon Methodist Church chapel on Sunday, Scpte'm- hr,,- ')(! » ber 20. The Reverend Huslin, "Spellbound" Starts Wednesday THOSE Roy Roqers / w Starts Wednesday A Return Favorite God da &'d - MHland pastor of officiated. Mount Venvm church The couple will make their home in Washington. Coming and Going Mr. Paul W. turned from a Klipsch has re business trip to St. Louis, Missouri and Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Franks have as guests, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Franks and little son, Ted of Little Rock. Mrs. Clarence Anthony of Mur frcesboro and Mrs. Graydon An thony are spending Tuesday Tex ark an a. in DOROTHY DIX Parent's Favorites One of the greatest, mistakes that parents make in rearing their children is to play favorites among them. Of course, every father and mother will rise up and deny this charge and declare that they love one child just a;i much as they do another, and that they treat them all alike. But this is seldom true, and it is the rare family in which there is not sonic one child who is Mama's or Papa's fair-haired girl or boy who gets all of the petting and the perquisites. Human nature being what it is, perhaps this is inevitable, and that parents can no more help preferring one child to another than they can avoid caring more for one friend than another. Generally this partiality is the result of congeniality. A mother may love set on if the darling couldn't and to practically enslave all Ml-« P.p-ivrlrm Anlhr-nv I bCSt tllc daughter WllO is ITlOSt like esis Mrs' CHronce A«M hcr in taslcs and clcsil ' os - A filtllcr rl-,ii,Vh ni- An?!-, f nii '- Y be clrawn <=l"«OSt to the SOU re.Ark- UT, wh() sharcs his '"'crest in the gro- Mr. and have as guests thony and dai.,,.,^.., ,, Murtrcesboro, Arkansas. Mrs. Chlora Citty of Ozan was Ihe Monday guest of Mrs. Leon Bundy. Mrs. Leon Bundy retu.rned Sunday from a visit with Mr. Bundy at State Sanitorium Arkansas. eery trade. Communiques Fifth of the Air Force, Korea latest arrivals at One Kimpo Army Air Field, near Seoul, the Korean capital, was Major Frank C. Mak-ne of Hope. He has been assigned to the S-3, Training and Operations section. With the Major is his wife, Mrs. Marion Malohc. They will be staying at the newly completed Dependents Project at the base. Housing Regular Meet Legion Postpone* Due to Stock Show The regular scheduled meeting of the American Legion, Thursday, October 3, has been postponed due to conflicting dates with the Livestock Show and Rodeo. But just as often, the thing that makes parent;; set one child on a pinnacle above the others is its being their exact opposite and having the qualities they Jack. We have all witnessed the adcration of a homely mother for a beautiful daughter and •marveled in the lavish I way in which the tight-fisted, grim father paid his playboy son's debts. Subconscious Habit Just how parents go about selecting their favorites, they probably don't know themselves. U just happens lhat the mantle falls on Mamie instead o! Susie and on Phillfp instead of Bill. Certainly the children's qualifications have little to do with it, because'it is almost universally the case that fathers and mothers coddle their black sheep more than they do their little while lambs. The daughters, whom mothers brag about and talk about and are proud of, are not the Marthas who sacrifice their whole lives to keeping the old people comfortable. It is the gay Maries who have never thought about anybody in the world except themselve's and their own pleasures, and who can't caiiKc they arc- buying a new mink send a little money back home be- eoat. Indeed, so obsessed arc parenis with their favorites that thev lose from some outing his heart was go, of the other children to the favored one. Parents who play favorites among their children excuse themselves for doing so by thinking lhat the little outsiders arc unaware of it and do not notice how differently they are treated. But in this they are mistaken. No FBI's eyes are sharper than a child's, and no child not a morcn but can interpret every inflection in a mother's or father's voice and know whether it is tender with love or cold with indiffctcncc. And no child but docs not feel injustice and resent it. Of course, if a child is born with a strong mind and a philosophical temperament, he learns to lake the realization that his father or mother docs not love him in the way ho or she does his brother or sister, but it embitters his childhood and leaves a memory that is sour in his mouth as long as he lives. But to a sensitive child, the experience is devastating, and many and many a man and woman arc fail tires because of the inferiority complex it gave them to know that their parents loved another better than them. Playing favorites is a cruel and dangerous game for parents to in I dulgc in. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o— The meeting has been set up to i all sense of justice. II is a common Octc.bcr 10. Hour and ;.:ans will be announced. Does You? Bach Gel Tired?. A SPENOER will relieve back- fatigue—give you restful posture. V MRS. RUTH DOZIER 2165. Hervey Phone«942-J thing to .see them lake his toy from one child to give it to another; to keep one child at home The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Patients with high blood pressure often ask their physicians to sug gest a diet which' will correct their condition. Several diets have Been tried but only weight-reducing diets arc helpful and then only, of course- sc, if the patient is overweight. Red-faced, overweight heavy eaters olten have high blood pressure. and many people believe vhal cat ing excessive quantities of meat is the cause of the condition. In high blood pressure, the difficulty is not in the blood, which is normal, but in the small arteries, which arc constricted by spasm or by hardening or by both. Red meat is not a cause of high blood pcssure, for red meat docs not differ, cxeept in color, from white meat. Those with high blood pressure are no longer advised to limit their consumption of protein foods (meal, fish, fowl,, eggs, ahd cheese), for those foods, eaten in moderation, arc beneficial. Saltless Diets Fail Diets from which practically all the salt has been eliminated have been tried in treating high blood pressure, for under certain conditions excessive salt can cause the to the well-ordered life in those institutions by .relaxing their tension arid getting more rest. Their pressure comes down, but it is in the her than the special water they i change in their way of living, rat- chink, which accounts for the improvement. Part of the increased pressure- reading in the overweight individual is the result of the blood pres- Early experiments in dive taornb' ing were conducted by U. S. Marines in 1920 Hi Haiti, Alkmaar in the Netherlands is the center of the Edam cheese trade. pressure to go up. Most go.od-eat- sure's being taken through a fat ers like their food well salted, however, and when salt is taken from them they feel weak and disinclined to cat; their blood pressure may be lowered by weakness from fasting, but there is no basic effect on the arteries. Patients with high blood pressure are advised to drink water when they feel thirsty, except in cases where they are being treated for some special complication in which fluid is restricted. Special 'wing waters do not have any greater value in reducing blood pressure than docs plain drinking water. High-bloc.d-prcssuro patients who go to spas for a change respond arm, while some of the remainder results from his mechanical load of fat (which is comparable to a sack of flour carried on the individual's back). Excc.rcisc is not recommended for reduction in hypertension cas cs. Patients with high blood pressure shc.uld not use reducing drugs ex cept under a physician's supervision. The high-blood pressure patient whose weight is normal should not alter his daily eating-habits, for e- rnolional upsets are more apt to give him trouble than is a continuation of his regular activity. NOTICE I have purchased the WHITEWAY BARBER SHOP and invite my friends and former customers to visit us. Carthal C. Russel M. S. Bates Named Director of New Stock Association At a recent meeting of 25 Arkansas breeders of livestock at the Gerard Hereford Ranch near Benton, an Arkansas Polled Hereford Association was organized with J.G Gerard of Benton, elected head of the group. M. S. Bales of Hope Circle B Ranch was named to the board of directors. Also attending was I. E. Odom of Fulton. The surgical books of Hippocratc do not mention relief from pain. o The first explosive powder mill in America was opened in 1802. i Sycamore •» PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author ol "The Plastic Age" "A Tree'Grown Straight" Etc. Bring Your Prescriptions to Wards In the hands of a Registered Pharmacist, all the ingredients of endless prescriptions become the source for the filling of the very particular prescription which can help you. SEE US FOR > Cosmetics o Pottery Perfumes Stationery Colognes • Toiletries WARD & SON We've Got It Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" THE STORY: Gayle, daughter of a college professor, has just become engaged to handsome Bruce Bartletl, famous athlete and scion | of wealth. Visiting his home for the first time, she is frightened by the splendor in which they live. Although Mrs. Earllett greets her kindly, Gayle feels uncomfortable, But she and Bart's invalided father take to each other immediately. VII Bart kept Gayle so busily occupied thai clay that she had litlle time to be frightened. Ho showed her over the house, and she found that it did not have 90 rooms, ft did have a great many, however, and most of them were so large that she was sure DO ordinary rooms would nr.l have been beyond its capacity. The ballroom was fully as large as the gymnasium at the college where her lather taught. The gardens were worthy of the house. There were long vistas with In daylight she decided that Mrs. she had been in the evening, and the' rich color in her cheeks svas undoubtedly her own. Art had nothing whatever to do with it. But the smoothness of her thro.al, Gayle was sure,., was due to skillful surgery, and she thought Mrs. Bartlett would be more beautiful if her throat were less smooth. In the afternoon Bart took hcr into. Philadelphia to see a musical comedy, and it was almost 6 when they returned. When she went to her room, she found Lucille waiting for her. "You will rest?" the maid asked. "Dinner is not until 8." "Yes, I think I will. I never sleep in the daytime, but I think can now. I'm tired. You'll wake me in time?" "Oh yes." Lucile helped Gayle take off her dress and held her nc ligec to hcr. "I have pressed the dress hero and there. There ... . , . . '. 1 • i HOI, Ull.£J.] I JL, I \- Cl 1 IV* UI1V.(VJ. J. I Il_.l V, hly pools gleaming in the distance, wcrc a fcw wl -jnklcs, and it was a .sunken gardens, and acres of em- nmo crushed." She smiled at Gav- | erald Krecn lawns. The tiled swim- *N'o, nol HIM...I meon her (alesl Carole King! That's the one saw in Mademoiselle...isn'f il a smoothie?" Another Carole King steps right out of fashion's pages to win many a young man's heart. Dress for the msn in YOUR ) . We in o Carole King. Featured regularly in... -^ ' JUNIOR BAZMR MADEMOISEUE SEVENTEEN' CHARM PHOTOPLAY VOGUE miny pool came almc.st as an anticlimax, and the tennis course hardly seemed worthy of notice. Mouse, gardens, countryside — all were beautiful, but she wanted no.ne of them. Moi e and more as the day wore on. she was filled with a sense of rebellion. "1 don't want it," she told herself over and over again. "It's gorgeous, but I don't want. il. I don't even want to be part uf il." And then Bart would spcnk to hcr tenderly, or he would touch her, and Sycamore seemed of no importance whatever. It didn't mailer. Bart was all lhat malterc'd and, besides, they didn't plan to live at Sycamore, anyway. Thev were going ti> live somewhere in Wcstclipsler cotinly outside of Nov. York City. They would have an ordinary house, and after vi.sils Io Sycamore it would be cosier and more precious than ever, She had dreaded Imich, but it was passed pleasantly enough, were three other guests, and so Bai licit was ciuite a.s beautiful as attention was diverted from 9 little crushed." She smiled at Gay le. "It will be lovely on you." "I hope so," said Gayle sighing, 'but I'm afraid it isn't much." Lucille drew the shades. -'It is like foam." When Lucile was gone, Gayle lay on the bed and tried to relax. That dress! She had been so excited about it, and tonight it would probably look like ten-ninety- cighti Lucile was probably just. sayin; nice things about it because knew it was tacky. she fe:' Our New Styles will be on Sale Wednesday morning CHAS. A. HAYNESCO. SECOND AND MAIN Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring case and comloit io expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, on exquisitely prepared emollient, ).} \if.cfiil in c.H cciiulHlcu:; \viu-je a bhincl. mild anodyne muM'U'.ic medium in Miin. lubrication i-; rlc-fii-ril. One co)i:!!tlo:i In which v.-omeu for more than 10 years hnvo xu-cd It i.-i nn application for mussauinr: the body during r;rc-!;uu!ii.',v ... it helps keep the BXI,i jiOft tiiicl plKib'i.-.., tluiJi nvolUlnij unnecessary di':c^n-,l'oil duo to UiynetH r.ncl tightness. J:, reCr-'-i'-hcs nncl tones lha t'.tin. An iciciil ,'.v.iss:iE'.i application lor tUo mimli, llngHn's or burnins sensations of the f-l-.in .. .for tl-.o tired brck muscles or crnrap-llk-j palr.s In the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Highly praiccd by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles .-sold. Just a.sk liny drugisl-Jl tor Mother's Friend—the skin emollient and lubricant. Do try it Fortunately, Gayle went to sleep and found relief from her fears. When she awoke, the lights wore o.n and Lucile was standing at the foot of her bed. "It's time to dress," she said "Would you like a bath'.' 1 ' "I'd rather shower, thanks. I'm rather dopey, and a coldish shower will wake me up." She yawned and stretched. "I don't feel as if ] could ever wake up enough to dance." She was wide awake, however, when she had finished the shower, and she dried her body, laughed a1 herself in the mirror before her. There were three huge mirrors ii the bathroom, and she could noi turn around without catching sight o.f hcr image. "It's indecent," she thought, smiling, "all these naked women." Gayle felt reborn when she turned to the bedroom and Iht waiting Lucile. She slipped into her negligee anc went to the dressing table. S what one would, this was the kinc of dressing table a girl dreamed about —nice and long with room for everything, a froth of organdy ruffles around one's legs to make one feel fragile and feminine, plen ly of light, and hcr mirrors si that every square inch could be clearly and minutely examined She picked up her hairbrush and then paused as Lucile asked, "pic ase let me." "I always do my own," Gayl said dubiously. "I know, but, Miss Kent, I'd lik: to. I'm trained. My mother wa Mrs. Bartlett's maid for man> years. She taught me. and 1 stu died in a beauty shop too. I'v boon thinking about you. Wcn'l yut let me do what I want? Then " i .vo.il duu'l like it, you can do it ov er — votir face and hair, 1 mean.' •'My face? Lipstick and powd IM-; that's all I use." "1 know — and daytimes thai' best. But this is a bail. Please Miss Kent. I have some ideaa. want Io try." "Go ahead." said Gayle. pultin down ihe brush. Do anything yo like. Only remember, 1 fan do i all over if I don'l like it." "Yes indeed." agreed Lucille mo ving quiekly to her. "But" she ac ded, smiling at Gale in tho mil ror, "T think you'll like it". (.Xu lie Cuittiuuei.ij Buys FALL Get ready for fall by selecting your fall wardrobe here. We have everything you need from head to toe. Come in today'for your best selections. Boys 7 Raincoats Ideal for the cold winter days. Watch our stock as'we receive suits every few days. Don't miss your size and color. Boys Sweat Shirts In Bright Colors Men's Grey Sweat Shirts Extra duty. Mens Winter Unions While they last. Boys Winter Unions Boys'Sport Suits Air Wool Boys'Suits A large assortment to choose from. Select one for the boy now. Sizes 12 to 18 Mens Loafer Goats 10.98 to 16.75 We have the Wright hat in all new fall shades and styles. to MENS PAJAMAS Kerry Knight in new fall prints Men's Aviation Style Leather Coats Eskimo Shirts All Wool 3.98 Mens Pendlcton 100% All Virgin Woo! Plaid Shirts 9.00 Boys' Plaid Shirts Heavy Flannel 1.29 Boys' Sport Coats ... Men's Zelan Shower Proof Jackets Both coat and Jacket style WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS W. son HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Boys' Zelan Jackets 3.98 Boys Heqvy Plaid Wool Mackinaws Ideal for school wear 6.98 Co. NASHVII.LE •*$ • -I

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