Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 29, 1946
Page 3
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HOP I SfAl MOM, AftKANSAS Friday, November 2l9, 1946 Canyon Passage" at Rialto Sunday, Has AH-Stai^Cast Siory of Pacific Sorfhwesfto lay 3 Days Friday, November 29, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PagtThrM "Canyon Passage," which Hempstead Continued from Page One the Fruit and Truck Branch Kx- periment Station at the Annual visiting day. Geneva Smilh. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Smith of Patmos neighborhood, is a member of Patmos 4 - H Club and is a former member of the outstanding Shovsr Springs Community Club. She is 16 opens Sunday at the" Rialto Thea- years of age and has taken gard- tcr seems in a fair way to be ening for three of the four years ' she has been a club member. She has raised 25 varieties of vegetables and sold some each year for i total of S250. Geneva has also aken three years of canning, three ears of cookery and two of clotting. She was county clothing winner British Honor FDR hailed as one of the screen's out standing American chronicles. Produced by Walter Wanger and fol- -4wing> ift'the- w&ke of. his. previous sactioiv classics, "Stage Coach" and ' "Trail 'of''the'Lonesome Pine," -the n-aw Universal release combines the excitement and suspense i'Of the former with the drama and 'Technicolor beauty of the latter. *'-' Adapted from the Saturday Eve' ning Post story by Ernest Haycox, "Canyon Passage" co-stars Dana Andrews; Brian Donlevy and Susan - Baywavd. Andrews appears in the epic role of Logan Stewart. Don-'levy is seen as his best friend, the • eva'sivi'but charming George Cam- TOSC. • Miss Hayward has the leading lemlnine role of Luoy Over- Itoirs. ' ' '-"Notable in Cast .Prominent in the supporting cast --are - Patricia Roc. Hoagy (Star• dust)- Carrnichael, Ward Bond and Andy Devine. Carrnichael wins applause with four of his new songs ~i^^*, _ Tt. . ii. — -...—. HE. CM-*» " **T?rvrtt,i; -Ole Buttermilk Sky. Rogue Kiver Valley," ' "I'm Gettin' Mar- • i i *Un T\iT.-iv«*-»!Yi " *ar\rl **QilwQl* vied in the Saddle.'.'.,....;.,,,.. and "Silver IMMIC. , t .;.,,,- .,->••• -i .^ In the story, Dana Andrews, as Xogan Stewart, avoids drifting in- *io-romantic- -interludes^ with Susan •'Hayward;" as long as -she is the «*fiancee r of"his best friend;-the suave and polished misfit, Geprge Camrose, • played 'by Donlcvy. 'The locale is Oregon in the"'year 1856. Camrise's' penchant .for gambling leads to complieations climaxed by the death of a miner . Gamrose is apprehended by the people of Jacksonville 'who wan' net has given demonstrations for he past three years. She has had considerable experience in judging contest and exhibiting her homemade garments. She was awarded 525.00 Savings Bond in addition to ler Achievement trip. Dwight Adcock of Patmos 4-H club. County 4 - H Club boy for 1946 in Hempstead county, has been a club member since 1941. He has conducted pig. hybrid corn and beef cal demonstrations. His beef calf shown at the recent Southwest Arkansas Livestock Show was a Ro- :ary - Kiwanis club calf of th? 1945 calf scramble. It sold at a weight of 920 pounds, grading Good and bringing a eross of S243.44 of which $102.29 was net profit. He has laken active parl in livestock judging, the Ihree hybrid corn shows and all club activities. He is 18 years of age and expects to take an active part in the leadershro necessary for 4 - H Club work in Hempstead County during the coming year. Mildred -Smilh, County Champion 4-H Club girl for 1946 is a sister of Geneva. She has been active with projects similar to Geneva. She has flad several years experience as officers in her community 4 - H club. Arranged and conducted by the Extension Service, the two - day celebration will feature a Friday .light banquet sponsored by the Arkansas .Farm Bureau, when awards will be made, and a breakfast the following morning sponsored by thf Arkansas Chain Stores Council. These two organizations will share the lodging exnense for the club members on Friday night. The State Council of Home Demonstration Clubs will handle registration and decorations. High Ideals Should Be Put to Work Opens Sunday at Rialto "Rotary holds lhe promise of a brotherhood of nations— a world without war," the J. E. Cooper, new pastor of First Methodist Church, told the Hope Rotary club at its luncheon today noon in Hotel Barlow. But, the speaker cautioned, high principles are good only if activated. He applied this rule to every human experience. 'I like a parade," he said. 'Everybody likes a parade, either to march 'in it or watch it go by.. Because a parade is spectacular. But there are other duties that befall the lot of men which are unspectacular. We should never forget our obligations to the unspectacular walks of life. 'To be a man of stated high principle is not enough. High principle is good and valid and recognized only when put to work." The Rev. Mr. Cooper was introduced by Thomas McLarty. Guests today were: J. E. Cooper, Arkadclphia; O. A. Graves, Hope; C. L. Jones, Texarkana; and Earl Prominent Real Estate Dealer of Fort Smith, Dies Fort Smith, Nov. 29—(/T)—Harry Kelley, one of Arkansas' most prominent real estate brokers and owner of extensive property in the Fort Smith area, died at his home here late last night. He was 114 years old and had boon In ill health for about nine years. A native, of Kansas, Kelley attended schools al Lawrence, Kans., and Springfield, Ohio, and opened his first real estate office al Burlington, K:ms., at the age of 18. He moved to Fort Smith in 18B7 and acquired extensive properly holdings. Kelley drove the :'irst gas well in Arkansas, at Mansfield in 1901. For lhe lasl 35 years ho had been an active civic and business lead- Fort Smith and initiated Lewis Loses Continued from Page One Social and P i Phone 738 Betw««n 9 «. m, and 4 p. rw. Caaa Andrews and Susan Hayward in a scene from Universal'^ Technicolut drama of the Old West, "Canyon Passage," with Brian Donlcvy. public improvement pro- son, LciRh of A reduction of the miners' present 54-hour' week with no loss In nav has been reported to be one aim behind the determined United Mine Workers stand against the government. Lewis has not said publiclv what he wanted when he demanded that lhe government reopen its contract with the UMW. Lewis did not- volunteer any comment on lhe Burke proposal. Nobody answered the telephone at. his home in nearby Alexandria find* he presumably spent Thanksgiving elsewhere after Wednesday's court session in which the government presented its case against him. Meanwhile Senator Elmer Thomas (D-Okla) proposed to President Truman n special session of Congress to enacl legislation authorizing courts to seize all funds ol^ labor and management where a strike threatens "uublic health and Social Calendar M°nday, December 2 The Executive Board of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon ;U 2:30 at the church. Wright Family Reunion Sunday Forty two members of lhe Wright family met on Sunday November • 24 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Wright of Spring Hill for a family reunion, in honor of Mrs. Joe Rose annd her daughter, Mrs. E. S. Edwards of Denver City, Texas. Al noon B. Krantz, Middlebury, -o- Vt.. Pictured above is a model of the bronze statue of the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt that will be the focal point of a memorial to be installed in Grosvenor Square, London. The statue is by Sir William Reid Dick, one of Britain's leading sculptors. Totaling about 200 4 - H members, all state, district club and •HFoiTcoffw Hwl h a ^, .."- ,....-, distinctive MtnA with fine, full flavor, wtfsfying, mel- low richness, and smooth, inviting aro "Cup-Tested* ADMIRATION The •'personally "Cup- Tested" Admiration; way !« the" only way to awure the same perfect blerHii/ paek- "•-•• ' ' counly champions in . leadership and achievement and first and sec- i ond place winners in state demon- I stration contests will register at the Marion Hotel on Friday afternoon. Twenty - three slate contest winners including Garlton Cummings of Hempstead will leave from Little Rock Saturday after, noon to attend the national 4- H [ Congress in Chicago, December 1-5. Welcoming address at the ban- I quet will be made by Governor Ben Laney with response by Gerald Cassidy, State cp - Champion boy ] from north Mississippi county. Also speaking will be Associate Extension Director Aubrey D. Gates and Thurman Dabbs, Pulaski County I State club president. Principal speaker at the breakfast will be W. C. Smashey of Little Rock with a response by Wilma Jane Gray. State co - champion girl from Logan county. The state - wide 4 - A Achievement Celebration, being held for the first time this year, will be an annual event for giving recognition to the champion club members in Arkansas. Mrs. Norwood of Washington Dies at 86 Mrs. Belle Norwood, aged 87, died late Thursday night at her home in Washington. She is survived by a daughter, Kate Norwood, three sons, James and Fred Norwood of Washing- :onn and Willie Norwood of Paris, Funeral services will be held at Washington Presbyterian Church at 1 p.m. Saturday. Lewis Struggle Centers on Labor Act By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Nov. 29—(#•)—Today John L. Lewis' struggle with government centers on the Norris-La- Guardia act. This fct, passed bv Congress in 1932, still stands, unchanged. It has lelped unions tremendously. in almost all cases—the exceptions are too detailed to go into aere—it forbids a federal judge to interfere in a labor dispute. T Until this act was passed, employers crippled many unions by Market POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 29—(/P)—Live poultry: slow and steady; receipts 10 trucks, no cars; FOB prices: roasters 28-29; others unchanged; for wholesale market: ducklings and leavy young ducks 26; light farm ducks 21. Butter steady; receipts 280,410; 92 score AA 79; 92 A 78.5; 90 B 76.5; 89 C 75.5. Eggs weak; receipts 9,894; U. S. extras 1 and a 50-56; U. S. extras 3 and •! '13-45; U. S. Standards 1 and 2 41 ;U. S. Standards 3 and 4 40 ; current receipts 40-41; dirties 29-30; checks er in many jects. Surviving are .. ... Fort Smilh: a sister. Mrs. Henna safety. K. Holland of San Dlej,".i, Calif; Thomas said it is "not 100 Into.,, two granddaughters. Miss Gordon to' make his plan effective so Kelley of Denver. Col., and Mrs. could help solve the coal crisis. W. H. Weeks, Kansas Cily, Mo.; | Tno num b er O f workers made and a grandson, A. L. Kelley Fort Smilh. Funeral arrangements are complete. of i( ji c 28.5-29.5. him executed. Logan, although doubtful pf Camrose's innocence, defends him and insists on a fair trial. Meanwhile Ward Bond, as Honey Bragg incurs the enmity of the Indians in an abortive attempt to revenge himself with Logan, who had previously beaten him up and driven him from the settlement. Stirs Insurrection Bragg's brutality stirs the hostile Rogue Indians to open warfare anc in the ensuing massacre Jackson ville is burned, the settlers killed and Logan Stewart loses all he has But in tha height of the battle Camrose is struck down and Lucy is free to marry the man she loves Other notables in the cast include Stanley, Ridses, Llovd Bridges, Fay Holden, Victor Cutler and th Incendiarists Strike Again in Missouri Trenton Mo. Nov. 29 — (IP) — Four fires described by officers as "definitely" incendiary today struck Laredo eight miles east of here and caused a general alert of the state highway patrol throughout north central Missouri where nine such outbreaks already re under investigation. The fires the first of which was iscovered about 2:45 a. m. de- troyed the R. W. Moren grocery tore and the Oliver Davis cafe next door the Christian church and an empty dwelling. Owners of he buildings and members of the church congregation estimaled the otal loss at about $75000. Among the first of the state high way patrolmen to converge on the Grundy county town of about 000 persons was Sgt. R.E.L. Walker. "This is definitely arson" he said after an investigalion. The ttrocery slore fire residents told officers apparently broke ou first in a store room of the grocery store. A* short time later the vacant house was aflame. It is about a block from the grocery and vhe getting federal judges" to forbid their striking. There were two ways in which judges used to do this: 1. By issuing a restraining or der. This was just a temporary order—say for 10 days—to a union not to strike. 2. Then by issuing an injunction. This was a permanent order to a union not to strike. The Norris-LaGuardia act prac- lically put an end to this practice in labor disputes. , Now comes the Lewis case. He had a contract wilh the government to mine coal. He wanted to change it. The government said "no"—that the contract specifically covers the period of federal op- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. —(/P)— Hogs, 5,500; weights 170 Ibs up active 25-50 cents higher vhaj Wednesday's average; on lighlei weights rather plentiful 25-75 cents lower; sows 25 to in spots 50 cents higher: bulk good and choice 17(1 30 Olbs 25.25-50: top 25.50; odd lot 310-400 Ibs 24.50-25.00; good anc choice 130-150 Ibs 22.25-23.00 ;100 120 Ibs 2.50-22.0; cull and me dium pigs ranging down to 16.00 bulk good sows 23.25; few at 23.50 stags 17.00-18.00; most boars 11.00 13.00. , Cattle, 1,700; calves, 800; light Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pr««f Consolidated January II, 1929 Published every wcukday oft»rnoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. t, Palmor, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secrotary-Treasurw at tho Star building 212-214 South Walnut Strwrt, Alex: H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor (Uorgc W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Joss M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hopn. Arkansas, under tho Act ot March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprl* Association. U..5. Answer to Continued from Page One industry slowdowns as a result of the soft coal stoppage neared the 100,000 mark. The steel industry was hardest hit so Jar, but shutdowns loomed in almost every type of manufacturing. duction of armaments," Mololov said. Alomic weapons, he said, fell nlo a special calegory because .hey wore a greater danger to civilians— and civilization itself :han to armies. "Many articles have recently been written just to create a panic about atomic bombs, although no one has yet proved and no one can prove, thai atomic bombs can decisively affect the course of a war," Mololov said. In the smaller cities of America, trolley conches and gas buses carry more than 80 percent of all passen-4 gcrs using public transit. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulslon relieves promptly be- luse it goes right to the seat of the eration of the mines. Lewis said he was tearing the contract, anyway. up Devine Ernest cafe. The fire apparently started on the back porcn, roared out of control and snread to the nearby church. Government lawyers went to a ederal judge, T. Alan Goldsborough, and told him: 1. Lewis had no right to tear up lis contract. * 2. Tearing it up meant a miners' walkout. 3. A walkout meant a paralyzing national coal shortage. The judge decided on two things: first, a restraining order, and then maybe, an injunclion. To keep the miners working un til he could dig into the case, the judge told Lewis: 1. For the 10 days ending Nov 27 you are under a restraining or der not to tear up your contract. 2. On Nov. 27 you and the gov eminent can come into court anc argue whether any injunction should be sued to keep you from tearing'up your contract. (The judge hadn't decided about issuing 'an injunction against Lewis. He wasn't going to decide that until he had heard both sides.) o Bluebeard of Germany Killed 53 upply of cattle meeting mostly leady prices in cleanup Irade; :hese medium lo good al 18.5024.50; odd lols medium vo low good 15.50-19.00; odd head good cows lo 16.00; commo nand medium beef cows 71.50-14.50; can- iers and cullers largely 3.00-11.00; a few light shells 8.50-75; medium to good sausage bulls 13.00-15.50; goou ueel bulis 16.00-50; choice vealers 1.50 lower at 25.00; medium and good vealers 16.00-23.75. Sheep, 1,000; iat lambs steady to 50 higher; mostly sleacly lo Subscription Rates: (Always Payable I Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc i.aFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else- dhere $3.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis T«nn., ilerick Build.no,, Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- aan Avenue; Nev fork City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VS. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Blda. New Orleans. 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitlsd to ho use for republlcation of oil news dispatches credited to i'. or not otherwise credited ill this paper and also the local tews published herein. ^tiu^v; *v e ww " *.»b" v *"•* —--— — — — - — — . trouble to help loosen nnd expel* "It is, however, unquestionable germ laden phlegm, and aid nature^' lhal for large towns, and, there- to soothe and heal raw, tender, in- fore, for civilian populations, the flamed bronchial mucous mem- use of atomic bombs may have ex- branes. Tell your druggist to sell you tremelv serious consequences." a bottle of Creomulsion with, the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays the cough or you are , to have your money back. One passenger in a moving automobile takes up nearly 25 times as strong; ewes scarce, steady; mosl good and choice wool lamtj s24.00- 50 ;part deck mostly choice 25.00; medium and good lots 20.00-23.50 cull and common throwouts 12.00 15.00; tew medium and good ewes 7.50. Announcing A Special Lecture- Ship Week December 1 through 7. Different Speaker with a different subject each Evening. Place Church of Christ, 5th and Grady, Hope, Ark. 7:30 P. M. A cordial welcome is extended you. Remember the Date: Dec. 1-7. n bountiful lunch wns crvocl and the afternoon was spent old visiting and talked over lines. Pictures were made. Those present were: Mrs. Joe ose, Mrs. E. S. Edwards and laughter, Mary Ann of Denver 2ily', Texas, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Vr'ighl and son, Mrs. Thelma Dr-- •inricy and children, all of Hope, VIr nnd Mrs. William Wright and family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Sammlo Wright and family,. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Wright and family. Mr. ind Mrs. Harvey Wright and family Mr and Mrs. Lem Porlerficld and family, and Rucl, Ruth, Peggy and Shirley Wright all of Spring Hill community. Mr. and Mrs. John Wright were unable lo at- Icnd duo lo illness. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Hershal Williams and little daughter, Carolyn Lou iso of Texarkana were Thanksgiv inp Day guests of Mrs. Williams mother'. Mrs. Callio Hatficld of this city. Mr and Mrs. Leo Robins had as Thanksgiving Day pucsts, Mrs. Robins' sisters, Miss Jenny Belts and Miss Margaret Bells of Tcxar- knna and Mrs. William Johnson Arkansas News Items Clarksville, Nov. 29—(/P)— Mrs. S. J. Hubbard, 29, suffered a gunshot wound at her husband's cafe in the Hays Chapel community near here last night. Johnson County Sheriff R. L. Thompson said five intoxicated men attacked Hubbard, one of liem grabbing Hubbard's .38 call- jre pistol from behind and firing Liquor Tax Is Sought to Build Huge Stadium Little Rock, Nov. 29 — (ff)— A state liquor tax bill designed to (provide funds for construcllon of a football stadium here large enough to seat 25,000 persons or more is being prepared for discussion at a meeting of the Razorback club here next week. chairman the Mrs. Hubbard was brought to a Clarksville hospital. said the tentative bill called for a 20-ccnt-a-gallon tax on liquor for two years. It was estimated a 'unc DCS Arc, Nov. 29-OT-State Bee of between $800,000 and $1,000,000 r Aubi-ev Gav 44 died of would be realized, -iiin<-k while hu itinB near The sladium would be dedicated Gnv whose hom! is at to the war dead and be used for was* wiU° his tTn-ycar-1 athleUc Contests, concerts and oth- sey with a friend who is a disparager of St. Paul. He thinks that Paul is an over - rated man, and that in general,, and in spile of Paul's professed devotion to Jesus, his writings have been responsible tor much of the perversion of C.hnfjt Unity from what Paul himself called "the simplicity that is in Christ | (II Corinthians 11.3)" Such a view has been not uncommon, but I think it/ is an utterly Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School Lesson for Dec. 1. A Letter On Christian Living Scripture: Acts 19:23-30; Esphes 'Ty WIUJAM E. Glt.no/, D.D. 1 mTstaken" conception of Paul. Recently I was in mild controver- The Great Apostle was not. per- l\c^cui.i,y J. VYW^J * *«_£. u« ,.,«« MO otinrv mnn IK. in DOROTHY I ... < • •- -•--. '. Over-Married Women <§>- and Mr. Johnson of this city. Mrs. Chcd Hall and Miss Rosalyn Hall are spending Friday in Lilllc Rock. o]d when ,j trlckcni He formcr . Tigers Favored to Take Arkansas Grid Championship By United Press Lilllc Rock High school, successfully by lhe threat of an upset at the hands of their long-lirne rivals may from across the river, today I lnal feet: he was, as every man is, in some respects a child of his age. But the remarkable thing is the extent to which so much thai lie wrole is as vilal for today as it had been written in our own time. . What is more, Paul's writings do reflect, in greatness and purity, pre'- cisely "the simplicity that is Christ" ly lived at Little Rock, where he was a printer for 18 years. Litlle Rock, Nov. 29—(/P)—A two- day achievement celebration for Jiouy ana ausie in m«i-i«,.,i« u.u.217 county, district and stale lhe guesls of Mrs. Felly's sislcr, champion 4-H boys and girls of Ar* _.. , . , 'kansas was to begin here this au- I have suggested to my friend, as I would suggest to others who inclined to disparage Paul, ._y concentrate a litlle more iiuin u^-.uo^ — "Vv,""'4 uinv, i upon the positive and practical oomcd even larger as ine lop nit,n leacnings o f Pau i as they relate to school cloven in Arkansas. Christian living and the interpreta- Thc Tigers defeated North Litlle u f Jegus and as the Master of Mrs. H. L. Petty and daughters, Belly and Susie of Marlanna nre Miss Olive Jackson here. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Duffie had ns Thanksgiving Day guests, their son, Jerome Duffie of Fayettc crnoon. The program was planned by the University of Arkansas Extension SUM, uuiu.,,1.- ^ Ull . c - *„,-». .Service. A banquet for the rural vllle and their daughter, Mrs. teen-agers will bo sponsored by the Chester C. Holloman and Captain Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation Holloman of Newport News, Va.. tonight. Give Her a SPENCER SUPPORT FOR CHRISTMAS It means giving her a beautiful figure and better health. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Hope, Ark. Births Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cassidy an- nouncc the arrival of a son, Mich-1 Key, national ael Roy, born Sunday, November 24 al Julia Chester hospital. Personal Mention Conway, Nov. Hendrix College onal '.e 29 — OT— The chapter of Blue .eadership fraternily Rock yesterday 41 to 7. Character and conduct. has elected Robert G. Swim o Stutlgarl as its president. The or ganizatlon was re-established after being inactive since 1943. Rommie , Toler of Pine Bluff was named vice president; Wade Carton, Lil- uun .ycsiti uuj " "« •• , • „ unaracier anu uuuuuii.. Their next encounter will be m Our lesson f rom Ephesians con- Iheir semi-final game of Ihe state ta ins only one of many beautiful play-off series, to be playecl l d dl . ama( ,j c passages in which against Magnolia in Litlle KOCK Pau i has se t forlh wilh colorful viv- Dec. 6. _, • . . , idness Ihe fruits of the Spirit and In other traditional Thanksgiving the nature o f the Christian life. Day games yesterday Gurdon de- Here is a description o f the Chris- fcalcd Arkadelphia al Arkadclphia Uan so idier, equipped with the ful 12 to 0; Jonesboro rolled over arrnor _ 0 f God, sleadfasl and full of Paragould 53 lo 6; Harrison lost co courage , fortified by prayer him Van Buren 14 to 0; Batcsville scl£ an( j f or others Elsewhere (I romped over a lighter Newport Thessalonians 5:14825). it is a pra eleven 8 to 6; Hone defeated Pine c ti ca l exhortation to Christian liv Bluff 25 to 9; Helena-West Helena ; ng detailed in its emphasis and -' ' "" '- "' """guidance. Again, it is a description of In Christian as a member of a bod DEAR MISS D1X: I have been divorced lour times and my eight children bave completely turned against me. They seem to .think that I have never loved any of my husbands at any time, but I did. I guess my love wasn't real enough and after a few years I found that each marriage was no go. Now I have met another man and I am certain thai what I feel for him is a great love, but my children disagree with me altogether and are making his life, _as well as mine, miserable by being ude and unreasonable about the whole affair. . Tell me, please, how I can make my children see this defferentfy? E. C. M. ANSWER: Well, you can hardly wonder that your children are a rifle fed up with step - fathers at- er having four of them, and that hey suspicion you of being somewhat fickle. Also, they must be Fort Sam Houston, Tex. —Staff tie Rock, alumni secretary; Wai Sergeant Jake Aslin, whose home her Hoy. Beaumont, Tex., treas- addrcss is 423 S. Hervey St., Hope urer and recording secretary; and and who has been assigned to the George Lindahl, • Malvern, corre- Chaplain's Section at General spending secretary, Jonathan M. Wainwrighl's Fourth Army headquarters, has been pin- taeaV Marianha"26 .to 0; Hot bpnngs IOOK l< orl Smith 3J 10 (, and Blylheville won uts cosing came of the season with a 21 co o m which each part has its lunc win over Forrest City. ., tion and in which all are workm Other scores: Conway 19, Mornl- together for the building - up an ton 0; Clarendon 20, Holly Grove the glorifying of the body m love 7 -Wynne 25 ; Subiaco 0: Bald -an unsurpassed society and the Knob 7, Augusta 12; Brinklcy 20, highest religious and social goal Legal Notice Kids, Tad and Denny Pascal wrote the screen play. Jacoues Tourneur was th director and the magnificent pho tograohy is credited to Edwarc Cronjager. "Canyon Passage" marks the first recording on" Technicolor film of the scenic wonders of the Cascade Mountains and the magnificent vistas of Southern Oregon. Much of the picture was made in this picturesque region. Alexander Golitzen was the associate producer. RUB ON TO HELP EASE COUGHING, TIGHT CHEST MUSCLES SUBSCRIBE NOW FOR THE ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT During the ANNUAL BARGAIN SALE DAILY Without Sunday 5.50 DAILY and Sunday 6.95 At Jefferson City, Col. Hugh Waggoner, superintendent of the state patrol, ordered th° police air. plane into the search for possible suspects and placed its officers in northwestern Missouri on the alert. o- One Killed, Two Injured in Negro Grid Game Fight Muskogee, Okla., Nov. 29 — UP) — Muskogee authorities cancelled R Neero dance and ordered all beer taverns in the city closed last iiignt as a precaution against disturbances after a football game fight in which one Negro was killed, two others were injured and tsvo white policemen hurt. Chief of Police R. E. Davis said Oliver Davis was shot fatally through the heart. Jack Cato was in a critical condition irom a bullet wound and Eugene Gaines suffered knife wounds and bruises. All three were Tulsa Negroes. The fight began during a football game between two Negro high schools Davis said, and Policemen 3ill Swanson and Carol Husgins, while officers, were hurl slighlly in altempling lo quell lhe disturbance, and relrealed. Two Negro officers whom Davis Identified as Mack Cobb and O.C. Patlerson of Taft, Okla., came to their assistance, and told lhe polii.-e ,:hief thev each fired once. Patlerson told Davis he fired his gun ;nto the air. Several hundred white persons attended the game, but none was involved in the fight, Dav'« said. He ordered all Muskogee police out for special duty and began an investigation. By RICHARD KASISCHKE Berlin, Nov. 29 — (if)— The murder career of a German "Bluebeard" who confessed to killing 53 persons, including 49 women, is depicted in German police files re- NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 29 — (K-)— Bullisl contingenls retained control of to day's post-holiday slock marke wfnch, despile the national coal crisis, enjoyed ils Ihird successive srlvancmK session for the first lime since early in the month. While tnere was no greal enthusiasm evident on the extension 01 the higher trend, steels, motors, utilities, rails and assorted industrials snowed gams 01 iractions to 2 or more points at the close. Dealings tapered after a fairly active start, then picked up moderately in the final hour. Transfers for the full proceedings were in the neighborhood of 1,000,000 shares. In the rising division were U.S. Steel, Bethlehem, Youngston Sheet,' Chrysler, U. S. Rubber, Woolwprth, American Telephone, International Paper, Anaconda, Westinghouse, Du Pont, Johns-Manville, Eastman Kodak, Standard Oil INJ», Santa Fe, Soulhern Railway and Greal Northern. Selected bonds edged forward. NEW YORK COTON New York, Nov. 29—(/P) Early PELIVER|I> BAILY and SUNDAY 1 T7 INHOP6 M/ We hqve a complete line of Fireworks POOCH'S CIGAR STORE Phone 256 vealed today. Over a period of 20 years he killed with club, knife and noose. ' The Nazis hushed up the whole story — including the death of the rapist-murderer in a prison in Vienna April 8, 1944, after he had been subjected to experiments by German doctors. ' A file which fills a bookcase two yards high and one and one-half yards wide in criminal police headquarters vielded the story of Bruno Luedtke, laborer, who committed his iirst murder at the age of 16. Luedtke, a tall, low-browed man, was arrested in 1943 as a suspect in the murder of a Berlin widow. Frieda Roesner who was found beaten to death and raped in her lodgings. Luedtke had been seen entering the house to deliver laundry. The police records state that Luedtke confessed he killed Mrs. Roesner and when he was confronted, wilh a lisl of unsolved slayings blandly said: "Yes I not only commitled ihis murder but many of them—about 50. Practically all were women. Only when forced to do so did I also kill their husbands." Police were at first inclined to dismiss this the record said but when they conducted him to the PLUSH MARKET Chicago, Nov. 29 —(/Pi— Most of the cattle coming .into Chicago land in lhe stockyards but a 900- pound heifer is going to gel :i chance to walk right into a Michigan avenue hotel. scenes of many crimes he accurately reenacted Ihem. The police files quoted Luedtke as confessing he first killed a woman Feb. 11 1924. During that year as a 16-year-old he killed four women. In the subsequent 19 years he committed at least one slaying in every year except 1927 the records showed. Sometimes he fell upon his victims in woods or fields but more frequently trapped them in their homes. Sometimes he broke in at night and if he then encountrd gains of as much as $1.85 a bale in cotton futures were trimmed later today on hedging and New 'Orleans selling. Light mill buying against textile orders boosted prices at lhe slarl. Trading reflected a tendenc yto await further coal developments. There was small switching iTom the December, 1946, delivery into later months. Spot cotton markets were steady. Late afternoon prices were 15 cents a bale lower to $1.15 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. 3l!05, Mch 30.73, and May 30.10. Futures closed 45 cents to $1.40 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high 313.5 — low 13.05 — last 32.20B up 28 Mch high 30.95 — low 30.73 — last 30.80-83 up 16 to 19 May high 30.34 — lo wSO.l 0— last 30.19-20 up 19 to 20 Jly high 28.82 — low 28.50 — last 28.62 up 9 Oct high 26.15 — low 25.83 — lasl 259.5-98 up 14 lo 17 Dec high 25.55 — low 25.25 — lasl 25.36 up 15 Mch 1948 high 25.15 — low 24.87 — last 24.95 up 23 Middling spot 31.76N up 11 Nn-ominal; B-bkl. -o- NOTICE TO CREDITORS Pursuant to Section 1 of Act 297 of 1945, notice is hereby given that Letters Testamentary and Letters of Administration have been issued to the following parties on the following Estates, to-wil: T V Messer, Administrator of the Estate of A. N. Stroud, deceased, Letters issued August 2 1946. . . Sylvester Brooks Doss, Adminis t rat fix of the Estale of James Easier, deceased, Lellers issued July 26, 1946. . Daisy Alkins, Executrix of the Estate of Mrs. Elizabeth Cox, do ceased, Letters issued Septembe "'Tnlbot Feild, Jr., Executor of the Estate of Hattie A. West, deceased, Lelters issued October 1, 1946. S E. Kent, Executor of the Estate of J H. Kent, deceased, Letters is sued October 7, 1946 .... , O A Graves, Administrator of the'Estate of John D. Barlow, de ceased, Lellers issued Oclober 12 1940 Frank J. Hill, Public Adminislrat or of the Estale of Fred W. Bell deceased. Adminislration begin Oclober 19, 1946. . All persons having claims agains said eslales are therefore notified to exhibit the some to the under- si"nnd, properly authenticated, within six months from the date lhe t eltors were issued or Ihev shall r>e precluded from any benefil in said Leo Ray, Probale clerk of Henmslead County. Arkansas. By Arthur C. Anderson Deputy Clerk. Nov. 15, 22, 29. XII CIVV-I1MV. 4H-/l,V..l. r.i -ii 1 1_ • J. The Heifer will be taken to the i lhe husband he slew him too. Gold Room of the Congress hotel | There were four such double mur- and will be auctioned off the members of the Shorthorn club at their annual banquet. Col. J. E. Halsey of Des Moines, la., will be the auctioneer. ders. Police said he never used a gun but usually a club or knife and sometimes an electric cord tor a GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 29 —(#>)— Sagging prices in cash markets and increased receipts at major terminals caused a sell-off in cereal futures today. Wheat led the downturn, dropping nearly 4 cents in the nearby contract. The approaching end of the Lake Navigation season was producing a weak cash wheat market at Minneapolis. Box car loading of all grains in lhe week ended Nov. 23 increased 1,0 Gears over ihe previous week, the Association of American Railroads announced. Milling and elevator houses were on the selling side of corn. The yellow cereal was offered freely by lhe country, purchases on a to-arrive basis expending above 300,000 bushels. Final prices were at about the day's low.s. Wheat finished 2 1-23 3-4 lower, January :j>2.M9 corn was 1 to 1 3-4 lower, January $1.31 1-4-1.31, and oats were 1 1-8-1 1-2 lower, December 80 3-8-1-4. — o— NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 29 —(/P)—Cot- Ion futures advanced here today on Irade buying and covering. Closing prices were sleady, 30 cenls to SI.50 n bale higher. Dec high 31.35 — low 31.18 — close Mr-h high 30.97 — low 30.71 — close 30.72-80 May high 30.40 — low 30.11 — close an.ia-an Jly high 28.79 — low 28.46 — close 28.53-59 Oct high 2G.08 — low 25.90 — close Order May Bring More Underground •risings Jerusalem, Nov. 29 — f/P)— The Pylesline government's high court rejected today an attempt to prevent deportalion of nearly 4,000 uncertified Jewish immigrants to Cyprus, and it was announced offi- ci'allv that three British troopships would leave immediately with the refugees. Spet'iilalion arose that the court decision might cause underground violence, dormant for 10 days, to dare anew. A Jewish agency spokesman, denouncing the ruling is "legal absolutism," said it had caused rising tension in Palestine. Thp Jewish community council in Jerusalem appealed lo Jews to .<eep three minutes of silence a] .J p.m., halting all business and traffic, in sympathy with the deportees. STARTS SUNDAY SUNDAY FEATURES 1:00-3:02 5:04 - 7:06 Last 9:08 ccd on duty with the Fourth Army Hcadciuartcrs Artillery Section Fort Sam Houston. Dimenssons -Spoils Steep Tonight You'll like the way Va-tro-nol works right •where trouble Is to open up nose-relieve stuffy transient congestion. (Also grand for relieving snUfly, sneezy, stuffy distress of head colds.) Follow directions ia folder. Drops Make Breathing Easier- Invites Ristful Sleep PATMOS Fayettevjlle, Nov. 29 —(/P)— A Dardanelle student in the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture—Howard Pritchard—has been selected as the' state's winner in a essay contest sponsored by Swift ana Company. 1 «e will receive an expense-paid trip to Chicago for four-day short course in marketing. ; • j Fayetteville, Nov. 29 —(/P)—Establishment : of a poultry breeding laboratory . in ..northwest Arkansas —the principal poultry producing area in the: Southwest—is being sought by'University of Arkansas officials. 1 ' . , The university,College of Agriculture dean, Lippert S. Ellis, and his staff have prepared a report listing the advantages the Arkansas region offers as; the site of a laboratory. The report was sent to a committee of poultry specialists appointed by thQ Bureau of Animal Industry to study advantages offered by various sections of the Southwest and lo recommend a site for the proposed laboratory. Dean Ellis said the laboratory s rst project probably would be to evelop chickens of more desirable meat qualities. The LXioratory would do for the poultry industry, what the swine breeding laboratory t Ames, Iowa, is doing for hog iroducers, Dean Ellis said. Washington, Nov. 29 —(/P)— The Federal Works 'Administration has dvanced $1,600.to the city of Dov- r Ark., to be- used in financing preparation Of plans for a new well water supply ahd a distribution ystem. The project will cost approximately $40.250, FWA Director ^hilip B. Fleming said. —o Stuttgart 0; Dierks 2, Nashville 7. THOUSAND DOLLAR DUST Manhattan, Kas., Nov. 21 —(/P)— While cleaning in the engineering room at-Kansas Slate College I. C. McManis, the custodian, found an uncashed $1,000 check, dated Oct. 25, 1893. jJrawn the First Nalional Bank of Minneapolis, lhe 53-year- old check was payable to George E Bray and signed by H. C. Culler Bray, who died in 1917, wns an industrial engineer in lhe K- Slale Exlensio division. Mcgmanis said the check may have fallen from an old book in the reading room. lhal man could slrive for. But the many passages in which the greatness and the Christian simplicity of Paul appear find their climax in the sublime 13th chapter of I Corinthians Paul's eulogy of love. Next lo lhe simple, sublime sermons of Jesus Himself found in lhe narables and in the Sermon of the Mount, this is surely, in form ana in substance, in beauty as well as 1:1 truth, the greatest sermon ever ^ The "man who wrote these words preached the Gospel, and lived the Gospel he preached, is- forever "reat—great as a man in hislory of the opinion lhat you are a poor picker o£ husbands if you have had ,o divorce four of them. Should Forget Men . So, really, don't you think it is about time for you to settle down and wipe men off of your slate? Eight children and heaven knows how many grandchildren should furnish you with enough human interests to keep you going, without having to bother with keeping a new husband fascinated and yourself looking like a bride. As you know, that requires some doing when a woman has had four husbands and eight children. However, there are exceptions to all rules, and undoubtedly a woman who has sufficient "it" to marry four times and have another suitor on the string and who is simply sloshing over with sentiment and won't feel free to quarrel as she does with you, or else go to some hotel or boarding house where she will find plenty of company. This arrangement will tie lor your mother - in - law's good as well as yours, for if you go to live with her you will be m a perpetual fight, and that is a lot worse than being lonesome. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I am a widow of two years and have met a widower of six months who wants to marry me. I: have a. good job, have my own apartment and live an independent life. : He; tells me I must take out a joint account, and divide my wages ; with him. He has no home and no bank account ana he says my apartment 'suits him. When he starls to boss me I get hot under the collar. I don't want to hurt his feelings, but I don t want him to hurt mine, either. I am 44. He is 50 years old. What shall I do? WORRIED ANSWER: Well you may be worried if you are thinking about marrying that sort of grafter, for he shows you plainly that he wants to marry you in order to get somebody to support him. Don't think, ot doing such an idiotic thing, for it will bring you nothing but unhappiness.' ^ (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) and great as a Christian in larger life of God's kingdom. the romance is entitled to her wedding cakes, and her children should reconcile themselves to Mother's love affairs and accept the new Papa with what grace they can. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I tried living with my mother - in - law and we didn't get along, so we moved away. Now she is left alone and she wants us to live with her again, but I am against it and so is my husband, but she is always crying about being so lonesome. I have one baby and am expecting another one soon., We have our own home and ar« very happy. "Must we give it up to please my husband's mother? * Relieve that Tormenting PIN-WORM Too Embarrassing to Talk AboutI It is no longer necessary to put tip with the trouble -caused by Pin-Worms I A highly effective way to. deal with this ugly infection has now been tnade possible. It is based on the medically recognized drug known as gentian violet. This special drug is the vital ingredient in P-W, the pin-Worm' tablets developed in the labora- XX Direct ancestors of the "mountain shrimp" in Austrailian streams can be traced back years. millions ol NEW BUTANE GAS RANGES and TANKS Again we can furnish a beautiful Butane Gas range with each system sold. A big stock to select from. Visit our display room or drop us a card. Our salesman will call on you promptly.. W. S. Chance Company Texarkana, Tex. Phone 231 Red hobbled painfully down the long hospital corridor and back. again He had tried and quickly discarded a pair of crutches on his first day out of bed. Now with lhe thickwobden cnne Russel had brought him he was able to walk without assistance . . Russel came down ihe- corridor, recognized Red taking his walking exercises and hastened to eaten up wilh him. Russ looked unusually cheerful. "The doctor's going to release you tomorrow," he said, falling into slep beside Rod. "Janice and I will be around first thing in the morning lo pick you up." "Good," Red grunted. 'I m gelling damned tired of Ihis place. He sniffed lhe disinfectant - laden air and made a :tace. "It's been a drag, I know, Rus scl admilled. The week the docto had first set as the length of time Red must remain in the hospital, had lengthened into two. Red's injured leg hadn't healed quite as fast as had been expected. They were all frankly impatient to gel started back east. There was another angle to the delay lhal worried Russel. The ac- cidenl was going lo cosl Red a quarter in school. It would be too late for him to register by the lime he gol home. He brought it ip now ANSWER: Don't think of doing such a foolish thing. You have tried it once and it was a failure. It be an even greater failure with two babies to get on Grandma's nerves. Just tell your mother - in - law frankly that she must find someone to live with her with whom she 'I'll be dressed and call a taxi. tories of Br.\D. Jayne & Son. The smalir easy-to-take P-W tablets act in a special way to remove .Pin-Worms. So don't take chances with the .embarrassing rectal itch and other distress caused by these creatures that live and grow insido the human body. If you suspect Pin-Worma in your child or yourself, get a box of JAYNE'S P-W right away and follow the directions. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. ' * Your druggist knows : P-W for Pin-Worms ! Red gave his attention with an ho. 'Tllbedi Sri to what Russ was . saying, | I'U ^ righ^ over.^ ^.^ ^ week upon a far different problem If he dies—" she had though^ If he dies " • Only then it began to dawn upon F worn nf Irvine to walk Only then it began xo -oawn uyuu .?.?°M ° f A r £, n ?h,r™irun- her that she had thought only of der limping when the pain jun-. his knee was like an open knife wound every time he took step. . • f b th of time iN °^°% encompassed Russe l. And he was the man she was going FIND CURB FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Supply Rushed Here—Sufferers Rejoice Relief ut Inst from tho torture of elmis trouble, catarrh, nnd hay fever due to nasa congestion is seen today in reports o success with a formula which has the iiowe to reduce nasal congestion. Men and womei who Buttered with nsronizins sinus head aches, clot'Ecd nostrils, rinsing earache hnwkina and sncezinir misery now tell o blessed relief after using it. KLORONO: ousts S3.00, hut considering resulU experi enccd by users, this is not expensive nn amounts to only n few pennies per tlosn. K1.O11ONOL (caution, use only as directed) is sold with strict moncyback Ruarantce by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled FMNJEST OF TIME FAMOUS "SSLVKIl STltEAKS' STARTS SUNDAY JOHN LODiR • UENORE AUBERT WIFE OF ONTE (RISTO \> 4 BIG CARTOONS LITTLE LION HUNTER • TOGETHER IN THE WEATHER t FACING YOUR DANGER t SING AND BE HAPPY production of Pontiacs has fallen far V expectations because of conditions . i our control. Now, the outlook is encouraging. The number of cars being built — while still below pre-war levels- is steadily increasing. Which means that more of the people who simply won't have anything but a Pontiac will be satisfied sooner. If, in the meantime, you are ever tempted to take delivery of a more quickly available car, consider this: The things that made you want a Pontiac in the first place are still EXCLUSIVE TO PONTIAC! Nowhere else at any price can you get the same time-won reputation for dependability, long life and over-all economy. No other car offers the ever-fashionable ''Silver Streak" beauty that lifts Pontiac out of and above the rest. None handles so sweetly—rides so comfortably. And none can parallel Pontiac's basic value — for no other car offers so much of everything you want for every dollar you invest. You've been patient and loyal to Pontiac for some time now. So why not wait a little longer and get a great deal more? You'll be glad you waited. Preventive Service Pays Off Every Tim»| Just because you HOPE to get a new car soon, don't let your present car get into a dangerous state oj disrepair. Having your car properly sen* iced pays ojj—not only in assuring you the sa/e, economical, dependable transportation you need, but also in protecting the used car allowance yoit u'ill ultimately receive. Tune in HENRY J. TAYLOR on fhe air jwice week/y CO, 4frh and S. Walnut Hope, Ark. BOB S AMER PRESCOTT, ARK. Courteous Service at all Times Where Friends Meet and Eat HOT CHICKEN Sandwich What —eh ?Oh yes — school L Q marry—the man she had written " to that very night promising to He remembered the funny litlle marry him when he returned Engnsn proiessor — and wondeiea vaguely if he had passed the course Not thai it maltered now. Where he was going as soon as he could walk, it wouldn't mailer whet?— he'd sav "ain't" or isn't 1 '. Russel didiVt know what he had in mind. Hussel musnt know—not ntil it was an- accomplished fact Russel's knowing would only lead 0 useless argumenls. And there vas no need for arguments, now. The Condons were under no further taligalion to him. He had saved Russel's life and now Russel had aved his. The slate was wiped clean. So he said carefully "Cut the regrets, Russel. I guess one quarter of school won't make a lot of dif- erence in my life anyway." And he went on walking doggedly up and down the corridor. The doctor was making his last examination. He probed carefully for the sore places on the injured leg. "How's it coming, Doc?" Red asked nervously. "All right? Will 1 get so I can walk —without limping," "Exercise is the only thing that will get lhe kinks oul of that leg," the doctor said. "Walking and more WMlkina." "Walk! Say, Doc," Red said solemnly, I'll walk from here to Shanghai, if that'll do it." "You'll be all right, then,' the octor said. "Good luck" Russ was in his room when he ol back. He helped Red pack and ress. And Janice was wailing i'or lem in the convertible at the hos- ilal entrance. Russ helped Red in- o the car and went around and owed his things into the trunk ompartment of lhe car. They were all in high spirils now ml the aclual moment of starl- ig home had arrived. Russel especially so. He made an eager com mlation of time and miles and aid: "We oughl lo be home by Friday night." Red looked at him with interest. For the first time it struck him hat Russel had changed since ihe ight of the accident . HOT STEAK Sandwich 50c YOU WILL LIKE ONE OF OUR SPECIALS — Sea Foods Fresh Oysters Fish and Shrimp Breaded PORKXHOPS with Potatoes and Salad 50c You're Always Welcome at 'S Minute STEAK Chicken Fried with Potatoes and Salad Deluxe Dinner 85c • Regulor Dinner 50c Elise Varney looked up at the 'iiTiy calendar on lhe wall of the aboratory over her work table. '>idaj—Friday lhe 27lh. Two week omorrow night since Janice had jhoned her in the wee hours o£ xne norning to tell her that Russel and Red had been in an autoniible ac- cidenl. Two weeks —and she wasn't able yet to forget the meaning ot her own reaction. For she had cried frantically into the phone: "Janice —Janice, is he dead'.'" "No —" Janice had naturally assumed that she had meant Russel. "Russel sent the telegram himself, se said soothingly. "He says he's perfectly all right." Fortunately Janice herself had i been too excited to analyze words. ] "Red—he's hurl. I don'l know how badly." Elise sal before lhe phone while lhe room whirled dizily around her. Fear made her physically ill. From a greal dislance she had heard Janice's voice going on: "1 wish you'd come over, Elise —and be here wilh Dad until we hear more. He's pretty upset. I'm going to fly out and see if Russel i.s ivMlly all right." "All right," Elise said like an cc- WANT TO WIN YOUR HOSTESS' GOOD WILL? Give her a Gift of ... COSMETICS and PERFUMES There'll be lovelight shining in her eyes Christmas morn when she discovers your gift of choice cosmetcs. The best in perfumes, toilet water and sachet in the following: LUC I EN LELONG Perfumes Colognes Solid Cologne Purse Size 65c up All Fragrance Balalaiki Sirooca Opening Night Balalaiki Miniature Creme -Sachet MISS HENRY'S SHOP 112 S. Main Phone 252

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