Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1946 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 23, 1946
Page 8
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<H V J f !• *e nfffyl *»!. ). ««IJ f iWrifc >*. Eight HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, December 23, 1946 .Germans Hunt Lost Relatives reavt. Most tragic ore the children too •Herford— (AP>— It is officially es- . , tfmainrl thaf tnnnnnnn r- Q ^J,,,«,!young to know their own names. "mated that 10,000.000 Germans Thcs £ nre p ho t 0 g rap hed so that throughout all four zones are seaeh-jberft parents may search the files. Irig for missing relatives. :In the British zone alone 4,000,- DSSL^HliliSI 6 , '".dexed^by^ the JSer- man' Missing"Persons'* Search*" Bu- IA series of daily broadcasts untied 370 children with their 'parents in one month. In the same period 81,000 Germans were reunited with relatives. HERE is no restraint in the heartiness of this year's SEASON'S GREETINGS—the •warmth of peace and content- ment is everywhere. Joy is in the hearts of all. "?* With good reason, then, we are happy in the belief that this season's greetings is a reality rather than a wish. fflERRY CHHISTHIRS Whose Mother- In-Law Is Worst? New York—(AP)—It is the husband's mother, rather than his wife's who is the greatest potential troublemaker In a young couple's home, says Dr. Clifford n. Adams, authorily on marilal problems. He lists Mothers-in • law and money as the two main causes of domestic bickering. "A wife can usually get on with icr own mother," writes Dr. Ad- ims in the American Magazine. However, trouble is likely to start f the mother is her husband's and 'the two women are cooped up all day together in the house." Dr. Adam's is director of the Pennsylvania State's marriage conn scling service. U. S. in Midst of Biggest Spending Spree By FRANCIS M. LeMAY Washington, Dec. 23 —(/I')— Santa Clans and Uncle Sam are in cahoots In what may well be the nation's biggest buying spree. Santa is spreading Christmas cheer. And Uncle Sam is rolling in the tax dollars, because the wartime excise rates still prevail. For every dollar you spent on Puts On Dog To Hound Neighbor I Jewclrv. furs, perfume or luggage Portland, Ore.—(AP)—"Some era , for Christmas^ gifts, you paid 20 zy guy," the voice over the phone lold Ihe desk sergeant, "is out In my back yard barking at me." and that's what Patrolman V. L. Cavagnaro found when he responded: a man on all fours making with the vocal cords like a Great Dane. "This bird," said" the barker, indicating the barkce, "has a pooch that barks all hours of the night. Complaints lo the police done any good. I thought haven't mcbbc cd the patrolman and the barker— it did some good. After this, he promised, he'd keep his pooch in the basement at night. Persona Non Grata Krakow, Poland —y?)Krakow has cin ordinance providing for the deportation of all persons deemed undesirable who made their homes nerc after the start of the war in 1939. -"-.r,, j Gilroy, Calif. —(/P)— Folks know there was a heat wave, wi*:i Iher- mometcrs registering around 100, but they didn't realize just how hot it was—until State Forestry fire-fighters reported a flat lire on a truck caught fire from internal heat. Circus Vexed AP Newsfeatures Durban. South Africa—One of SCOTT STORES Soulh Africa's leading showmen, William Pagel, is complaining lhat the cost of elephants has gone up with the cost of living. Before the war, the cricus man says, young elephants, about 4 feet 6 inches tall, could be bought for $300 each: now they cost that much tor each foot in height. "I searched far and wide throughout India for a good elephant but those I could have bought would have cost me a fortune," he says. In East Africa he found elephant prices more reasonable and bought seven of them logclher with two hippos and two pink pelicans. FOLLOW THAT MAN Dccatur, 111. —I/PI— A woman telephoned police and reported a "suspicious looking character" was following the postman. Officers in a squad car picked up Ihe cents to the federal treasury. If you set yourself or a friend up to a quart of liquor, your Uncle Sam got a dollar or more of what you paid for it, depending on the proof. You and your friends who are Christmas visiting back to the old home town, on train, plane or bus, had 15 percent added to the ticket price, and this was forked over to the treasury. If you telephone a Christmas greeting there the long distance toll gets 2 percent added for the tax kilty. It just happens that Uncle Sam packs an extra wad of dough when I Santa spreads the Christmas spir- ' it, for the excise levies prevail the year 'round. These taxes, affccling many other purchases and services, will yield billions of dollars this year. _ A lot of folk in and out of Conj gross would like to ease up on the ' high excises. But Congress is finding, to its amazement, that tax-cutting is about as hard as tax-hiking. There arc many problems and many conflicting ideas. The well-being of many business establishments depends on how and when taxes arc FOR SNEEZING SEASON New York—A. P. —Hay ievcr sufferers should never let themselves get so burned up they sst fire indiscriminately to ragweed patches. The fire hazard in such a practice, snyr the Fire Proteolion In- slili'.t'j, 's not to be sncc/.od at. To get rid of sveeds, the ini/i'.ttc advises', telephone the health tic- pariinent and get directions for ma- :dng f, weed-killing spy ly. 1: >cu must burn the weeds !hs.t yet a permit from ;he fire clcpail- ivi'ii'. liike a fire ox'.ingi.ishe.- ;.!• ung. Fuin a little patch at a lin-.e or mow the weeds nnd burn thini ;n -i ) iit_. When the Hi.'-i riiL-.-i dou u, nut out all embers. IT's Monstrous White Plains, N. Y. —A.P.—The Frankenstein .sisters, Jane Marie, 16, and Mary Ann, 15, asked court permission to change their name to slop their Port Chester High School jhums from leasing Ihem about it. "A certain character in a well- known motion picture who was known as Frankenstein," they explained, "was particularly horrible and monstrous." They said they wanted lo be called "Frankc." Consumptives Die in India Bombay, India—AP—Dr. A. C. cut. For instance, if Congress let it be known that excises would be reduced next July 1, some members fear that buying would stop in several commodities, while consumers waited to take advantage of the tax relief. Nevertheless the excise tax list is virtually certain to gel some going over in the new Republican controlled Congress. In facl, Congress wrote inlo the 1943 law, Ihe last big wartime revenue act, a provision :"or automatic reduction of excise rates six months after the end of hostilities. But the war hasn't been declared over vet. officially. If the lawmakers decide to sel a Ukil, luberculosis expert for the All India Institute of Hvgienc and Public Health at Calcutta says 1,000,- )UO pel sons a year die ol tubercu- osis in India and the incidence is growing. He'said statistics indicated thai up lo one percent of all inhabitants in rural areas, one to three percent in small towns and three to seven pciccnt in larger communities had active tuberculosis, half of them in communicable stage. Dr. Ukil said India had only about one hospital bed for each 1,200 cases requiring isolation. Public Health workers, he said, hope lo obtain government gratils of about one rupee per capita, compared with two lo three rupees per capita expended for tuberculosis control in western countries. •o trail—and ascertained Iheir quar- jdetinite date for thp outbacks, ry was the supervisor of mail car- "~«»:'i—i ;« ^- in™ '-.•• i-~ ** I, i- There comes a time of the year when all the problems and unpleasant happenings fade into nothingness, when we find it easy to forget the disappointments of the past. Christmas overshadows th]ese unhappy experiences and we see before us all the fine things of life, the courtesies and favors of loyal friends. And so, as you welcome the Christmas season, please remember that we are truly grateful for your fine consideration. provided in Ihe 1943 law, here's what would happen. Liquor—The excise would from $9 a gallon, to $6. Go°d News Rio De Janeiro—AP—The Canadian ship Montreal City brought good hews to the newspapers of Sao Paulo and this capital of Brazil on its latest voyage from Canada. The Montreal City unloaded 2,775 rolls of badly needed Canadian newsprint for the two cities. 'drop Jewelry, lurs, luggage and toilet preparations—A drop :from 20 percent of the retail sales price to 10 percent Long distance tolls—From percent lo 20; local telephone bills —15 percent to 10. Transportation of persons — 15 percent to 10. But nobody around Capitol Hill can say for certain how or when these excises will be trimmed. So if you're putting off buying your wife that fur coat 'til the tax comes down, her old one might get pretly shabby. o Cigarettes Up Warsaw, Poland—AP—The price of American cigarettes sold by rationing under the Ministry of Food and Trade is climbing steadily .The price first was fixed at four zlotys per cigarette, then six zlotys and now it's eight zlotys. Samall Fry Mobilize .. Sydney—AP—Hundreds of children wanling lo play soldiers rushed a chain of Sydney ten cent stores which put 20,000 surplus army slcel hclmels on Ihe counters. The "tin hats" rclailed at 5 cents each, o African Coal Johannesburg—AP—South Africa exported 4,511,896 tons of coal in Australia Scrapping War Planes 1945 >. almost doubling 1038 ship Melbourne—(/I 1 ) Hundreds of combat aircraft released by the RAAF lo Ihe Commonweallh Disposals Co- mission likely will be deslroyed. They include Spitfires, Hurricanes, Beaufighlers, Beauforls, Oxfords, Boomerangs, Fairy Baltics and Gannels, all of which have been declared surplus. They will be stripped of all saleable parts and the metal will bs sold as scrap. The Civil Aviation department will not license the aircraft ''jcauso Ihey are below civilian standards in strength of materials and safety. IN RETIREMENT Basle, Switzerland — (If)— registering at the Basle Three Kings Hotel, Former King Peter II of Yugoslavia was reported to have stated his name and profession as "Pierre Karageorgcwitch, ex- king." I menls. Cats Live In Rockies Leadville, Colo—(A 2 )—The Chamber of Commerce of this two-milc- high town wants the world to know that Leadville has a full complement of cals from alley to Angora. Seems that a listener to a Dallas, Texas radio slatioi> had heard cats wouldn't live so high up and asked the station about it. The broadcasters about it. The broadcaslcrs buck od Ihe question to the Chamber of Commerce and received a prompt " 'tain so!" Trolleys b°w to Buses Salt Lake City—AP—When workmen finished removing the last rails this summer, it was the first lime in Utah's capital city had boon without street car tracks since Brigham Young. Mormon colonizer began a mule-drawn tram svslcm over wooden rails in 1872. Buses now transport Salt Lake City riders. EACH OF OUR FRIENDS Bob Elmore Auto Supply B. R. HAMM MOTOR (0. Dodge and Plymouth Dealer HAMM TIRE & APPLIANCE CO. Goodyear Tires — "GE" Appliances STEUART GROCER CO. ' o . May the glow of the Christmas candles reflect the true significance of this glorious occasion. May their cheerful radi- once remind us again of the warm friendships of those about us,' symbolizing the trust and confidence of those with whom we have •been associated these, past years. It is our fervent hope that each of you will enjoy the Christmas season at its best. HEMPSTEAD COUNTY LUMBER CO. e&son It's time for Santa again and' we're sure you are busy getting ready for him, Please take a moment to accept our greeting! on this glad occasion. Our Christmas is complete only when we have taken the opportunity to renew our pledge of friendship to each of those whom we have been in a position to serve the past twelve months. We wish you the best of everything. BRUNER IVORY HANDLE CO. I Monday, December 23, 1946 HOPE STAR/ HOPE/ ARKANSAS Page Editor-Artist Breaks Record With Exhibits AP Newsfeatures Alexandria, Ln. — Some artists live a lifetime to have nine one- man shows and few have had four exhibitions at one time, but Hnlph grower, Alexandria newspaperman-artist, has done all tnis in one year, Self-taught for 13 years, Brewer unveiled his work in November, , at the Dolgado Museum in Orleans. Today he has oil 'Peephole' Vision Caused By Burn Okayama, Japan—-A. Japanese who apparently looked at too close range into Hiroshinn's mighty atomic flash has "peephole vision," an oculists' meeting at Okayama Medical college has bacn told. Dr. Ayao Koyama of Hiroshima Communications hospital told the doctors that the patient, a 23-year- old woman, still had vision limited "as if only able to see through a narrow peephole." "She tries 'to read newspapers," he said, "but Is unable to sec the type. She sees only the surrounding space of the paper. She attempts to see a picture on the wall but sees the frame, not the picture. "Her case is very similar to 1945, New . paintings in New York, Los Angeles, St. Louis and Miami Beach galleries. In addition, w 1 I h 1 n twelve months after his Inaugural at New Orleans, he had one-man shows under the auspices of Louisiana College, Pincvillc; Louisiana Art Commission, Baton Rouge; State Fair Exhibits building, Shreveport, and the Bunkie, La., Community Civic Club. A knife and brush floral and landscape painter in his spare time, he set a goal of starting or finishing one picture a day. Na- live of Bryan county, Ga., he worked on the Charleston, S. C. News and Courier, Macon, Ga., Telegraph, Athens, Ga., Banner, Augusta, Ga., Chronicle, Birmingham, Ala., News and New Orleans States before coming to the Alexandria Town Talk as managing editor. Taking up art as a hobby, he was persuaded by a fellow newspaperman, Meigs O. Frost, of the New Orleans Times-Picayune, to let him tell the world about his work. A committee of three New Orleans art critics saw his pic lures and invited him to hold a onc-mati show at the Dclgado. "Since than things have been happening and I am bowled over," said the 45-year-old father what a normal person experiences when he looks directly at the sun and is blinded temporarily. "The patient must have faced the mighty flash when the atom bomb exploded, suffering burns of the retina and cornea of her eyes, "Light cases are expected to recover, but severe cases, it Is fear, cd will not recover." o of three Navy. sons, the eldest in the New Source of Seals Tokyo—(AP)—The Priest Had to Call himself names 1 Dos Moines—(AP)—A young Des Molnes priest had so many first names he finally took them to court in desperation. He emerged finally tagged for life as Paul Frances Hans. Father Hans said that different names employed at baptism, confirmation and upon his entrance into a Catholic seminary had resulted In his becoming idetified variously as Francis Joseph, Paul Leo, and Paul Francis. Employment of different names on his driver's license, draft card and'other records resulted in a very confused situation, he said. Long Legs Beat the Bus Syracuse, N. Y. —(AP)—If the newspaper Mainichi says Japan has discovered seal hunting grounds off Hokkaido, her northern home island "far supperior to the Karafulo coast" of Sakhalin which Russia took over. Three ships of a Japanese hunting company returned with 1,080 pelts, encouraging the dispossessed Kara- fulo seal hunters to prepare for large scale hunting off the north coast next spring. From 40,000 to 50,000 seals used to be caught oft Karafuto yearly. Syracuse Transit Company had.to depend on persons like Gordon R. Johnson for patronage, it would go broke. During the 13 years Johnson has been a license clerk at City Hall, he reports, he has taken the bus only twice. Both times it was raining hard Buses are uncomfortable for his six-fool two - inch frame. "If I get a seal my knees are jammed up against Ihe seat in front and if I have to sland my head is oouncing off Ihe ceiling," he added. The original El Dorado was a fabulous land of gold and silver which 10th century Spanicrdu believed existed somewhere in the Andes highlands. Trappers Take Beavers St. John's Nfld—(AP)—For Ihe irst lime in 23 years the New founclland government has decidoc to permit the hunting of beaver which in 1923 were threatened with extermination. The government, estimating tha the beaver population ^ now has reached 50,000, has decided to is sue hunting liscenses to about 600 trappers. Each will bo allowed to over to the department of natura take 10 pelts, which will be lurnec resources for marketing. On delivery, the trapper will bo paid $15 a pelt—the balance after marketing. It is estimated that each will bring about $40. for d'Season of Genuine Happiness CITY BAKERY Floor Shingled Roof Wallpapered Canton, Okla.—(AP)—A. T. Stairs inspecting an apartment house he had constructed,- watched as the ulililics were turned on. Suddenly water began spurting out of the new gas ranges and bathroom healers. Invesligalion revealed the plumbers had connected the water lo the gas pipe, and the gas fixtures to the water pipe. Conscience Works Takes 32 years Chicago—(AP) —The Pullman Company is observing Homecoming in a quiet but graceful manner. An Iowa woman returned a towel thai was missing for 32 years. And a Massachusells man sent along a- nolher which bore a 1910 date. "The world," the latter wrote, "needs our highest integrity at this lime." H"ntlnq Lore In England AP Newsfeatures London — Walt Little Foxes May Lose Wailing Castle Dublin — What will the little foxes uo if the ancient nome ot me uorrnanstons, Uormanston Casue, county' mcuui, is sold "over tncir neaus •"! i-iiupic all over the wide and rolling countryside on Ihe uublin- meaui uuiutji asKcd trie ciuusuun wnon they lead tnc announcement mat tne oasue, wmch nas been in tne possession ot tne Uormanstons sincu me reign 01 Edward 111 of England, was to be put up lor sale, in tnu legends ot the countryside foxes nave been said to gamer and now! upon tne deatn. 01 any days wnen tne lirst Lord Uor- inumbcr of: tne iamily since tne mansion, Hobert fronton, Brilisn Lord High cnanceiior ol Ireland, puicnased the estate. Employees and neighboring villagers suit tell remai-Kabia siones 01 now, upon a deatn, me brounds are overrun by loxes wno gamer outside the nuge 87-room mansion and howl weirdly througn the nignt. Jonu Fleming, a gardener on the grounds lor 40 years, told of some of tne more recent appearances of tne loxes. in la07 on tne cieatn of tne great-grandlatner of the present Lord Gormanston, his son \_ol. .rreslon was watching by tnc remains in the castle cnapei. uuring his vigil ne Heard loxes howling and on going to tnc door was contronted uy a great band of Ihe animals. Me chased Ihem away repeatedly but always tney returned and remained crying and bai-King tnrougn tne nignt. Fleming said that in lall, he and his daugnter heard the foxes again. In brilliant moonlight he saw packs of Ine animals wandering around barKing and howling. Tne lollowing morning he learned thai Capl. Preston, a member of tne family had died in Dublin. The present holder of tne family tille is seven-year Jcnico Nicholas Dudley Preslon, 17th Viscount and Premier Viscount of Ireland. He succeeded lo the title Nazis Grow Scarce AP Newsfeatures Herford, Germany—01 some 22- OOU.uuu uermans in the rintisn zone loss mat vou.uuu will ba disqualified norn voting because of Wazi activities or associations. Ukcupauuu uuuiunues assert how ever, i.iat a larger number—the exact ngure not yet decided—will be uaneu irorn standing as candidates. 'me British say this autumn's local elections will be the lirst in 13 years in wnich the Germans ot the area have had a rnance to cast an unfettered ballot, Altnougn tne elections will be under Briusn control, the mechanical operation of the balloting will be entrusted largely to Germans. Germans consulted on the elections have snown grealesl inlerest in achieving an absolutely secret ballot. One Briton said "biller experience" had taugnt them to fight shy of any system whereby a ballot could be identified as having been cast by any particular voter. The United Kingdom system of numbering ballots consecutively on tnc back was unsatisfactory lo Ihe Germans. They offered an allerna- live plan and British officials accepted it. The British arc looking forward to the elections as a weathervanc of German thinking. They want to see whether the voice of the people is strong enough to influence party platiorms or whether parly discipline will be slrpng enough lo pull waverers into line. Rare Deal Gives Complete Suits AP Newsfeatures Dunedin, New Zealand—Four women members of the Duned,in Bridge Club received the shoctc of their nves wnen tney were each dealt a complete suit, • The deal occured in the third hand of a rubber. The pack used was the same bne used in the first deal when the players threw in tneir hands. The women are convinced Ihe freaK hands were Ihe result of chance. . The dealer called seven spades, the others gasped and passed. A CIUD memoer said mathematicians nave estimated that n the cards are shuffled correctly, such a' deal should occur only once if a million players played 25 deals day for H5U quadrillion years. Driver Finds Courtesy Pays Moline, 111.—AP—City Employe Harry Holmes appreciated this good turn and returned it fivefold. Bakery Truck DMver Mike Nelson parKed his truck so that Holmes could sweep around it. When tne sweepings had accumulated un der tne trucK, Nelson again movec it so tnat tne deoris couid be swept away. Holmes entered the number OL Neison's truck in a courteous driver contest After investigating, the cmcugo Motor Club awarded Nel son $5. Disney arrived on the Queen Elizabeth recently, all set for a leprechaun hunt, and pitched camp at the Savoy wilh a caravan of writers, animators and publicity men. Disney's hunting costume was a robin's egg blue and an Aqua Ca- on the presumed death father, Lord Gorrnanslon, of his an in Frog • in - Rock Story Sydney, Australia—AP—The perennial story about frogs living for ages in solid rock has cropped up again when men found frog sinking in a shafls rock, famry officer, who in 1940, during Uie relreal of Ihe British Army to Dunkirk, was last seen swimming a river under fire from the Germans. Tne court accepted the evidence but that night, say the local people, liente tie. He was off immediately, the foxes did not gather, and tnere he told the assembled British press, in quest of atmosphere and leprechaun lore for a new movie. The man from Hollywood said he had been "looking into" Alice in Wonderland, too, with a view to making her a movie queen. "Not with an American accent, I hope," said a British woman critic, caustically. "I mean— Alice speaking American — really!" "I don't want to hurt anybody's feelings," Disney soo'thed. "Alice will have an international accent." o —, New Enqland Hospitality Havcrhill, Mass.—(AP)—Will Riggs, new supervisor of music in the public schools, has seven good reasons for calling Haverhill "the most friendly city." Arriving here from Harlsford. Conn., he swiftly rented ah aoarlment got a tele- .phone, and bought five' hew'Tires.' are many among the family retainers who stoutly maintain that the missing lord is not dead. SHOTGUN IN GOLF BAG Sydney, Australia —Itf)— Golfers at the country town of Narromine are packing shotguns in their bags to shoot flocks of crows which swoop down on their glistening white golf balls. Gunfire is the only thing which will scare off the petty thieves. but the explanation deflated the story. Naturalists pointed out that no frog can live long without air and that experiments have shown that frogs sealed in stones with even a chink left for air, died within a ,few months. They explained that in some instances j'oung frogs squeezed into rock crevices to escape droughts. Moisture trickled down sought the same shelter, providing the frogs with food. The frogs grew too large to get out and stayed in their stone traps until found. o Brazil Ready For Sun Eclipse Rio De Janeiro—AP—Plans arc being made to welcome a group of British scientists here next May to observe an eclipse of the sun. Ministers of Education Souza Campos is in charge of arrangements for the arrival of the British group. The scientists expect to observe the eclipse on May 20, 1947, from Pirapora in the state of Minas 'Gerais. Dr. J. A. Carroll of Cambridge University will head the visiting group who will be joined by officials of the National Observatory of Sao Paulo. -o— Cold Facts on Temperatures London—AP- Observations on coal miners in Great Britain show ed that men employed in seam where the temperature was 81 de grees Fahrenheit had a working ef liciency 41 percent less than i a temprature of 68 degrees. Other experiments showed tha excessive cold lowers efficiency Men assembling the links of a b cycle chain in a temperature of 5 degrees xook 12 percent longe than in a temperature of 62 de grees. Belgium's Nazi Purge Progresses AP Newsfeatures Brussels —Since Belgium's liber- lion more than 451),UuO investiga- ons inlo Ihe aclivity of citizens uspecled of collaboration wilh the ^Jazis have been conducted by the Belgian military authorilies. This , is one sixteenth of Belgium's total population and it would be rash to jump to the con- lusiori thai such a big fraction of. he country's inhabitants gave ac- ive support to the Germans. In fact, up to June 1 only 392 Belgianns had been condemned to death and of these 102 had been execuled by Ihe firing squad. The latest available statistics ssued by the Ministry of Justice show that 133,693 Belgians joined Ihe German army or military formations. Allhough Ihis figure is also comparatively high, it must be cept in mind lhat the majority of ;hese men had been sent lo Germany as slave laborers and lhat mosl of Ihem were employed in labor formations such as the Todt organization and the ' trans; corps. Eighteen thousand :Fleniii fougnt in the ranks of the S. S. a; the traitor Leon Degrelle's famed Walloon Legion, • Wht fought on the Kus,sian front;" amounted to a bare 3,000 men. An* otner 3,oOO were employed by the Gestapo and 2,500 donrted the "Feldgendarme's" uniform, Out of 75,391 cases of "military" , bollaboration" 58,730 have been ?• dropped by the' military coUHS, but * more than 16,000 are still to be ' tried. ." There were 18,000 cases of»s "economic collaboration" examin-- f ] ed up to April 15, and out of these \ only 219 had been brought to court. o * Berlin Needs Year for Dfrnaitfylrt v Berlin—(AP)—Berlin city auth* ' orities predict that the denazilica*' tion of the capital's population will, require at least anoher year. ,; Forty- two de-Nazification cam- %• missions complete between IttOO/ and 2,000 cases monthly , ' - ' - \J - H [ > America was called VMand by ( ; Leif tncson oecause when he« its coast around the 1,000 he discovered an abundance of wild grapes. ' , The Danjsh spelling of Greenland^ is Gronland, > i BIRDS OF A FEATHER Denver— (IP) — Occupants of an apartment house were puzzled to see a pigeon repeatedly banging ils head against a brick wall on the roof. They called Humane Officer William B. Wheeler. Wheeler climbed up and found a ventilator that Jiad been sealed '\vlth""brieks.* Twerify-'clght of the pigeon's pals were imprisoned inside. • Mrs. Gertrude Hamm, owner of the building, was so impressed by the pigeon rescue she promised to turn Ihe altic over to them. o MOOSE ON ELKS' LAWN Bozeman, Mont. —(/P)—A moose got a bit mixed up on his faternal organizations here. He was discov- Romanian Taxed for Paryt Fund Bucharest, Romania—{/P)—Visitor to the seaside resort of Carmen Sy- Iva got a surprise when the mayor declared a two - day fiesta to raise election funds for the government parties' Democratic Bloc. A charge amounting to 40 percent was added to the price of everylhing. Hotels and restauranls obliged. Druggisls sur-charged aspirins. At night lovers promenading on the cliff road had to pay tolls. Some 10,000 visitors Ihu's contributed about $50,000 to government. election funds. Op- .posilion-parly pleasure seekers were nol amused. GUARDS HIS CHICKENS Sydney, Australia — (/P)— Old bushmen say Ihe dingo, the wild Australian dog, can't be domesticated successfully because chicken killing is in its blood. But at Tamworth, New Soulh Wales, a poullry farmer uses five Publishers Are Lucky Chattanooga, Tenn.—AP — The • Southern Newspaper Publshers Association Bulletin passed its "bad luck" issue with no disastrous results. The publication's bulletin No. 1313 was issued on Friday, July 13. . : o Louisville Minister Helps Boys Louisville, Ky.—AP—The Kev, Edward J. Lee, Jr., Baptist minister with an urge to rebuild the lives of paroled juveniles, doubles as pastor of a rural church, chaplain at the Louisville Children's Center and volunteer probation officer with Ihe juvenile court probation department. The minister cares for four boys in his borne and also has 35 other youths paroled to him. As he describes it, he is helping them "bridge the adolescent gap." — : o • Heated Activity Baltimore—AP—Mr. and Mrs! Howard J. Kirby were attending a wedding in Havre de Grace when Mrs. Kirby remembered she had forgotten to turn off their hot water heater. . Fearing a'n explosion, she notified Havre de Grace police, who told Baltimore police. Officers helped a neighbor, Miss Blanche Taylor, through a basement window, bui she couldn't reach the healer because a door-was locked. So police called firemen who broke a window and discovered Jhe heater ^ wasn' lit. "Why, that's right, I turned it of myself before we lefl," said Kirby abashed. May your every-wish be gratified and may you enjoy a Christmai of old time happiness. M!SS HENRY'S SHOP • Miss Beryl Hepry, Owner , Mrs. Kline Snyder Louise England Ruth Ellen BoswellI • • ' : Rebfa Leverett ' Wilma Boswell ' " At this busy time of the year, we want just two words,with you— LAWSON'S SHOE SHOP Jtike We consider ourselves fortunate in^ deed to have the fine friendships that have been ours to enjoy in this community, Because we value these associations .we look forward to the Christmas season. It gives us a splendid opportunity to express our appreciation fofj all past favors, and to wish you. all the good things we can think of and which ore deservedly ered grazing on the lawn of the 'Bozeman Elks Lodge. BUSINESS IN INFANCY Salt Like City — W— "Rock a Dry Baby." Wilh Ihis as their slogan, two Navy veterans and brothers-in- law, Paul Howclls and Lorin Moench, arc doing a thriving business in diaper laundering. The partners say they went inlo business for themselves because "we just didn't want lo lake orders anymore from someone else." o SAVES NEW PAINT JOB Winnipeg — (/P)— There's a painter working on Simcoe St. in Winnipeg's west end who combines a knowledge of his craft with a good insight into human nature. He posted a sign which reads: "Wettest damn paint you ever saw: tcsl on edge please." dingoes lo round up his chickens and scare off thieves. He says he raised them from pups wilh the fowl. KANGAROO PRICE LEAPS Sydney —(/P)—A great demand in the United Slates for kangaroo- leather shoes is bringing record prices for skins of Ihe Australian marsupials. In the Armidale district of northeastern New South Wales, hunters shot 13000 kangaroos in the first four weeks of Ihe kangaroo season, opened July 1. In Brisbane around 18,000 skins have bppn offered at each of Ihe fortnightly sales. The skins bring an average of $3.26 each—about three times prewar. o i When the barometer is falling, the wind usually blows out of the Wind Cave in the Black Hills; when it rises, the wind blows into the cave. OUR. FRIENDS To our friends and customers Ladies 7 Specialty Shop 09. TO lSH YOU CHRISTMAS Y JOY fen mm HAPPINESS Throughout the coming year KEITH'S JEWELRY / This is a picture eagerly anticipated each Christmas Season. We enjoy sending our best wishes to the fine people of this area and we trust we may have this prmlege for many: years to come. / Our dealings with you fn the pa$t hove been pleasant for us and we hope you have found them equally satisfactory, Our goal has been to please our customers in every transaction and it is our purpose to maintain this policy* '•w 1 '^* The management and personnel join i vrishing you a host of * * -L: ' Merry Christmqs,./^ M. $. BATES, DislrWor Gulf Refining Co. Products in

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