Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 5, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 5, 1946
Page 2
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$$$iis$i^ r»rrr-E W M Wftw-'W" TW«V***- ' k^^-v -f *'*> ,)«•" • •' V , Two H 0 P t S T A *, ARKANSAS Friday, April 5, 1946 Friday, April 5, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Tfirii "" %»<$ ' SI li J i Council Comes Through Its First Major Crisis With Credit, Declares Mackenzie ! ,1 1 * ' Hope Star 0y; V 6e"WTT MACKENZIE ', foreign Affairs Analyst TlVe' Security Council of our new peace organization Has come through its first major crisis well— encowratirig the belief that at least Vc Have" a league of nations which will work. The capable"handling of the dangerous Russo-Iranian (Persian) situation- -has demonstrated that the Nations Security Council al.v" is a competent interme- ut — what is more import- aiji.t-p.that the organization has the respect of the countries of the •world. -Indeed I think we rriay make it stronger and say that the authority of tne united' Nations is "rfinking itself felt. I jftfli-Who can tell but • what this aJjsHic.ipus beginning may lead to tne great ideal proclaimed by General-.Douglas MacArthur yesterday when he called upon the nations to renounce their sovereign right tu make? war? The terrible alternative to that, as he pointed out. must be another and totally destructive •^ar — a \var- involving almost rrfiiss' ^extermination." Anyway, we've made a fair start, and the rainbow of . peace still hangs in the sky. However, we should recognize this for what it is — just a beginning —• just a step in the right direction. The P°r^ran • difficulty has not been settled, and we shouldn't overlook" that. As a matter of fact, haying stuaied that complicated affair at first hand in Persia,, T. [venture Star of Ho»9 1l9'9; Pr«J» 1927, Consolidated January t8, 1»lf Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Al«x. H. Woshburn) • - at the Star buliding 212^214 South Walnut'Street. : Hope, Ark. - C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN . Editor and Publisher Entered as second doss firtaffer at the Post Office at Hope/ Arkansas, under the Act of .March 3,~ 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—-Means Newspaper . Entefprlj Association. ~ Subs<r!pHon Rateil (Always Payable in Advance); By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Prtisr The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for • republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Keptaentatlv* — Arkamai Oailiesi Inc.; - Memphis Tenn., jterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noiih Michigan Avenue; New' York .City, 292 MOdison Ave.; Oetrort,;-Mlch:, - 2842 > .VY-' Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terfnirral Bldg.: New Orfeansr 722 UniorrSt. ~ „-' ".•' trip euess that it's a long way from; ever, as l!see v it'the t mairt|pointHs going settled to the complete satis- of all concerned. That's not the main point. What has happened is that a tiny country <it happens to.' be Persia) has been able to get hearing of a. grievance against a rffaj'or' p^yeiy the competence of the;.'council to deal with the issue has -been recognized, and the dispute has been 'guided 'onto a highway which may lead to ultimate settlement or which in any 'event may by-pass the use . of .force. One of the most gratifying .aspects of the case is that while the Authority and dignity of the United Nations were maintained, the council didn't pet tough in trying to force a settlement. The harsh ques- .tion of sanctions didn't 'arise. Horse sense prevailed. i trouble in -the .last decade that he's It's perhaps fortunate that this | been on the ground' more than in \first test case should involve the the saddle, is,. .still ''out." —----..-•-• ----- IB'- Strategically, import ant to,Russia and-Britain. The Soviet wants to be'snre that her vital frontier in the CaSpain-zbne is secure, ahd..En'glajva 'can't forcet that Persia. provides -a \ fond . : highway into India. Last put not'least,**Jl}is- sia long has had an eye 6h;'a w'aprh water port 'at the. head- otvthe 'Persian gulf. So you see {here are momentous issues to be :dealt with, New York Fails to Reinstate Meade, Barred Jockey New York, April 4 —iff 1 )—Dapper Don Meade, racing's bad boy who has found so many w"ays_to get into FDR Estate Must File on State Tax Albany, N. Y.. April 5 — (JF)— The New York tax department ruled today that executors for {he late President Roosevelt's estate* ihotild file a 1945 state personal in-; o'rrie tax return because "there, is considerable .doubt" as to the chfef 'xecutive's military,- exemption. : Attorneys ' for the Roosevelt's 'state had asked for a ruling on vhether the late president was! exempt from -the- tax on the grounds that he Was a member of he armed 'forces at the time of his 1 death April -12, 1945. The request on Feb. 5, Had noted 1 hnt Roosevelt was cbmmamler'ln- chief of .the United States forces and had asked whether this made him a soldier \vithin the meaning of the tax law. Alger B. Chapman, state tax commissioner, said in a leter to :he executors that "in view of the 'act that there is considerable doubt as to the right of Roosevelt estate to an exemption- x x x he commission suggests that as a matter of prtectlon to the execu- ':ors" the returns should be filed by :hem for the calendar year 1945, both 'for the' decedent and for the estate." •A year's- tax -exemption is granted under the law to the estates of ervicemen ' who died on- active duty...; ,- 4 :. Chapman, said -"it seems clear that-so far-^as the powers conferred ay the constitution are concerned the cpntcol-'.of .the president of the Uftied { State's ,. is supreme. However, Jr appears that at least In rec'ent years the exercise 1 of such control, has been looked upon as ' At the New Sunday tne • exercis'e - ,of i . authority rather than milHaiV' authority. .1 "-Thei !iast twa'war presidents, Resident-f-Wilson: .-and President Roosevelt,'.both 'clearly recognized tne eivHfan nature of the president's position as corrimander-in- chief." Jn New York City, Earle R. Koons, atorney associated with the law firm of O'Connor, and Farber, who is handling the Roosevelt estate, .declined comment on the tax commission ruling saying he had not yet seen it. Franchbt Tone doesn't seem to mind having h'is hair pulled by Dcanna Durbin in this scene from "Becaifscvof Him." Bluebeard of France Given Death Verdict et Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK smallest on record mid the visible National Stockyards, 111., April 5 supply in commercial channels has -i/Ti— Hoys, ln-20 percent of run woitJiils under KiO Ibs: good and choice barrows and gilts M.OO; sows and stiigs mostly M.t)!5; extremely heavy stags 13', 75. Cattle, ii()0; calves, 400; few By MEL MOST Paris, April 5 —(/P)— Dr. Marcol Potiot, nccusod of operating ;i "bluebeard" murder mill within the forbidding walls of his residence on the Rue Le Sueur, wns condemned to death lale last night after n tnree-weelc Irial had ended in his conviction for more than n score of killings. • The hollow-eyed lillle physician was shocKed into silence when the ^^ . um tlllll . 1 . i ,.„„„„.,„,, ,,-„. verdict was read, but within a ie\\ , , f t „ H ]5 d . g oocl «.-. !.i(.l..n ii.tni-.irrt i>rkrl f1irri^>ir4»lil\' 1 ( » ^ • i i i .. mi \ • it sausage bulls to KiiOO; choice vehl- ors 17.1)0; medium and god 13.00- choico quality steers on .'odder ac counts 1(1.25; odd head medium nhd good 14.50-lfi.OO: good heifers find mixed yearlings mostly medium god offered 1 at. 12.50-15.00 ; common and medium beef cows fl.'fiO 12.00; odd head good to 13.00 Ban- and cutlers 7.00-0.00; few minulL's recovered sufficiently shout to his brother, Maurice, the crowded Palais de Justice: "I must be avenged." Petiol, a legendary figure . 10. SO; approximately 50 percent of total run cows; nominal range Youmons, Song Composer, Dies in Denver Denver, • April 5 —(/P)—Vincent Ypumans, 47. composer of such popular song hits as "Great Day" and the immortal "Tea For Two" died'in Denver today at 6:35 A. M. CCST} after an illness of several w.eeks'. ' ' . '. " . Yolimans died of Tuberculosis. He Ha;d. been confined in a local s^anitariurti .for more than a month.' /rne:tamed songwriter, who wrote musical scores for' a dozen or more hit broadway productions, was born in" New'York City. We first hit the big time in the music world in 1920, when he turned out the score for the muscial comedy hit "Two Little Girls In Blue." Youmans gained lasting fame along tin-pan alley when he wrote the score for the smash hit "No, No, Nanette." from it emerged two modern—day popular classics— "Tea For Two," and "I want To Be Happy." Korean Girls Don't Take to Americans By .MORRIE LANDSBERG Seoul.) April 5 —(/P) —Frntcrni- zation 'is not among the problems of American occupation authorities in Korea. Girls turn their faces, or run away, at sight of the Yank Pnris and described by me pro- j (1) . seuction as "the monster of the Rue le Sueur," said he would appeal. After passing Ihe death sentence slaughter the court continued in session and early today awarded civil damages of 2,045,001 francs (about $17,0011) to the families of Peliol's victims. The awards ranged from one franc to 880,000. The 55-year-old, swarthy physi- steers 11.00-17.50: slough s 10.00-17.50; stocker and feeder steers 10.50-16.25. Sheep. 200; odd lots good nncl choice woolod lambs 15.7510.50; half deck medium and good 15.50: cull and common salable 11.0013.00; good ewos 7.50. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. April joeii decreasing rapidly In recent weeks until it now is less than 3;000,000 bushels. Open commitments yesterday totaled more than 13,000,000 bushels. At one time, the contract was quoted around- $2.25 a bushel, about a cent above the previous 23-year maximum. Wheirt nncl corn held again at ceilings of $1.BH 1-2 and $1.21 1-2. Oals finished unchanged-to 1-4 cent'Ci under yesterday's close, May B3- cent ceiling; rye unchanged to 2 14 cents ariend, May $2.24-2.24 3-8-, barley unchanged, May $1.25 1*2 ceiling. Movie Death Held to Be Accidental Hollywood, April 5 —(UP)— .Police todny described as accident- W 1 )— Butler, ! a i u-, c death of a movie clectrian lirm; receipts l!)l,Hf.U>; mtirket un- w i lo died on a moyie set porlray rights of small nations as against those of the great powers. The fact that justice was evenly bal- "anced between little Persia and mighty, Russia, will. do much to encourage confidence in, and support of, the peace organization. ; The position of the Rus&o-P.er- sian case now is that the security council 'has shelved it temporarily T"*»n-> the two countries negotiate. If. they don't" reach a satisfactory solution tne United take a hand again. natipns I-" As previously remarked; 'it's' likely to taKe a long time to achieve agreement, and it will be surprising" if the two countries ever reach a point that satisfies both of them. And we mustn't overlook that England, which also has ; a big interest in Persia, will be watching to sec that he.r toes sjacenr^stapled on. The!!interesfe*M Russia And 1 England in Persia go back*for'genera- tions, and' are ,-cort)plicated. Persia's oil of course Inters" into the picture and that isrfr without concern to ,Uncle Sam, as well. How T»" r*—,-' if .'— : : Greatest Continued from Page One Holding .their-regular .annual liv Whether .the current national cense : meeting,'the, stewards of the preoccupation over these political jockey ' club . yesterday ^wouldn'.t questions will drive these idealistic sive'-back the. ricUng-permit-: the me P, to abandon their homeland Pla'iikingtoh,."S!.;!>.', "red-hot""'lost ttd s'e.ek. fortunes in .other Euro- at'ter-' a bitter ...row _,\yith^:the offi-' pean or American nations remains cials.'bf the Mexico City track more thaii.'a''year-agci. •-. /,,-".. •:• In -the best' jockey - club? dquble- talk, the stewards told theVohe-time (1939). national jockey)' : -charh'pion- simply "th'atV his . liceriseV-Js' ."'v?ith- Jieia,- bin inasmuch as..he' hasn't had one sinbe.March,''1945, no one could quite-, figure out how it could be withheld;' The stewards added that they;' were.:instructing.Don to appear .ifeXpYeHhem at, their next meeting; ;-rr and , then didn't say when th'e" nex-t meeting \vould beheld. ; - ..";. -," ••" "*•'*;:•• UNITY.BAPTIST SINGING" ., There will b'e a singing at Unity Baptist church Sunday/April 7, beginning-at 2 .'clocks Luther vMi'f-' -chell is chairman.. TheVpublic' js invited.: ».-: ; ,. .-''. .'. ;•'»'; '•:-•'-•-/ Those Enduring Charms Begin with an attractive "styled- for-you" coiffure. We've ideals galore in good looking, easy-to- care for hair-dos. - Machine or Cold Wave Permahenfs General Beauty Work and Gpsmetics Make your appointment today ~ •'•• MISS HENRYS SHOP Phone 252 y fQR All CARS ?i. t WIZARDJBATTERIES ' Quality and endurance comparable' 2^^J > HS2L.fi[^. b JliL ftr if.JS W Ampere to be "s£en. Iri their impatience they-.'perhaps, fail to see that Greece cannot .rebuilt without first achieving! -some measure of political stability. You don't build a towsr without a'scaffold.; ;.. , Middle aged and middle class Greeks realize thjs. They deplore the 'incessant political activity \vithin Greece but feel that at this time it is unavoidable. They fear the.warborn swing ,tb Communism among the minority of this : country's poorly fed, poprly clothed- and poorly" housed'urban masses. They want at almost;any cost — even at the price of further'armed! internal strife — to keep Greece in the old patte'rn pf capitalistic enterprise Mich "in 'the long run they think will;'gam'them a more essential ;iV.Pbr:,.this..reason they welcome the presence of ; .British troops,, al- though.no;<:Qr.'eek truly likes seeing foreign .soldiers quartered on Greek soil. Above' all. the upper and middle- class Greeks fear a further penetration by Soviet Russia which as the result of wartime military advances has managed to embrace all other' Balkan countries in her peacetime political orbit. "We. know Russia is willing to extend her protection to us," said one srriall businessman, "but we don't want that kind of protection " But some Creeks do. And the issue won't be solved until Greece sets up a balanced stable government that with otitside financial help can ease her internal woes and ;provide her rugged • and unhappy people with food and work and homes,. His other compositions include "I Know That You Know." "Sometimes I'm .Happy," "Without A Song," "More Than You Know," "Time Oh My Hands," "Drums In My Heart," and Youmans' own favorite, the beautiful ballad "Through The Years." He also wrote for the molion picture "Flying Down To Rio,' which first paired Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire as a dance team. . • •'••"• Youmans married Anne Varley, a dancer in orfe of his productions, in 1927. The marriage ended in divorce in 1933 and two years later he married Mildred Boots, a follies gfrl. Twins, Vincent and Cecily, were born of this marriage. Youmans was stricken with Tuberculosis-several years a'go,' 'and in 1933 retired from Ihe music world.'He came back in 1944, however, to produce "Vincent Youmans Ballet,Revue." • '• "> l • sistance movement and mat all uf those killed were collaborators and "gestapo decoys." i'he prosecution charged that he operated a murder - ior - profit scheme, collecling money from at least 27 victims whom he promised changed. months themselves, it have established would' .appear that American soldiers have flopped socially. But lhal's not Ihe case; they haven't ueen given a chance. Koreans, who a h i6 1 ' 1 value , on chastity, say the girls ave shy because, of childhood Iraining. Americans say the maidens arc inhibited. You NEVER see a GI and a Korean girl walking along a strecl arm in arm. You seldom see them together. The few girls who make a date with an American insist on meeting in a secluded place. Kacspng (geisha) girls however show rit> compunction in entertaining Americans. But the average soldier can't afford the lavish sums it costs lo be entertained professionally and not many of- licerS' can for long. The redlight district is closely patrolled by military police. A recent examination of 283 Kaesong girls showed thcit nearly all had a 1 0 to smuggle out of Nazi-occupied .franco. The verdict was returned shortly before midnight by a secret vote ot 12 jurors and three judges who deliberated two hours and 25 minutes. Defense attorney Rene Floriot said Ihe appeal might be bnsecl on Guaranteed 10 Months For all Chevrolets and Plymouths. Fords 1922-39; and many other popular cars . . . 6-85 and old Batt. Willis 4, 32-42; Ponfiac 6, 32-37; Dodge 34-42. Stud. 39-42 and others. Exchange Price :.85 Hudson 6, 34-42; Terraplane 34-38; Lincoln . JE.85 Zephyr, 36 38 and others. Exchange Priqe .... Q Westeirn Aimfo HOME OWNID BY Tf6 f, JONff 210 South Moin Phona 747 —o- Britain and Continued on page Two Emphasis shifted -quickly from U. N. headquarters to Iran itself where official reports have revealed the Russians to be already evacuating their troops. The- aftermath reaction to council setlement of the crisis over Iran was generally favorable. There still was no hint of Soviet reaction, although Polish endorsement of the resolution sponsored by Secretary of State James F. Byrnes indicated Soviet approval He summarized his feelings in four points before annoucning he would abstain from voting on the Iranian resolution: 1. The'council should have made a complete investigation and examination of all facts in fhe Iranian case before reaching a decision. .2. The council should have solicited "complete statements" on the merits of the case from all interested partis. 3. Soviet withdrawal before the facts or merits of the case were discussed prejudiced, the work, efficiency and-authority of the 1 -council- i ' •- ';• • •-,. . •- • fc.. 1 4. ^Secret mjeetings'-of fhe'febuncil weakened the authority ana prestige of the council' and affected its future procedure. '• While oth.er -delegates thought the council faced up' weli fo th» 'Iran'— - 1 -'- and established - s -Qrne precedents,, Hodgson "This?case was a challenge to the Security Council and in our opinion the council di'd not meet it. Washington Class Play to Be Given This Friday Night /The senior class of Washington High .School will presenl "Antiques of Andrew" a three-act comedy, at the Washington High School gymnasium . at 8 o'clock tonight (Friday). The cast includes: Donald Messer, Stingley Jackson, Bobby Boyett, Clarence Rowe, Johnny -Stuart, Mary Ellen Ferguson, Dale Hatfield, Billy Jo Hulsey, Joyce Springs, Rosalee Ferguson, Martha Sue Messer, Bob Hill, Frank Martin and Claude Rowe. Directors are Miss Evelyn Chambers and Mrs. T. V. Messer. Admission prices will be 25 and 35 cents.' o • Y«rger High to Present Play Tuesday Night "Attorney for the Defense", .a four-act drama, will be presented by Verger High School at 8 o'clock Tuesday .night, April 9, ' — o Winter Canon's Husband Killed in Philippines Gapt. -Bertram Burchfield, 7111 Schley, Houston, Texas, husband of the former Winter Canon of Hope, has been killed by uniden- .ified assailanls on southern Mindanao, Philippine Islands, Ihe War Department has notified his wife Mrs. Burchfield and their two children, Pat, 9, and Roselyn, 7, wd been planning a birthday party for him April 29, even though he couldn't be present—when the death message came. Capt. Burchfield, a native of Houston, had expected his discharge from the Army July 1. Mrs .Burchfield is Ihe doughter of B. M. Canon, formerly of Hope, now of Gurdon. A talented violinist, she was graduated from Hope High School, and attended Hendrix college. venereal disease. Prospective brides fear thev would ruin their malrimonial cnances it seen with an American. A' number of women have been beaten • by jealous Korean males because they consorted with Yanks. One .young corporal summed up American reaction thus: "It boats me. Wo burn up Japan (with fire bomb raids) and their women are as sweet as can be to us. We liberate the Koreans and their- women, -won't have anything to do, -\yilh us." • House Group forOPA ^Extension . "Washington, April 5 — (/P)— The House Banking Commillee today iippi-oveo, . a year's extension of price., control, as recommended by President Truman. It defeated 13. to 9. a Republican effort to limit OPA's new lease on life to nine months., However, the commitee aimed a blow at OPA pricing policy, voting 15 to 6 to prohibit the agency from requiring retailers for a period of six morijhs lo absorb larger cost of manufactured products, such as automobiles, refrigerators and radios. Moreover, the group by a 15 to 5 ballot, , approved — subject to House and Senate action — a gradual termination of the government's $2,000,000,000 annual subsidy program. The fatter amendment would require the government to reduce subsidy,-payments by 25 percent over the year beginning July 1 and out of Ihe subsidy business by June 30, 1947. The subsidies include paymenls lo hold down food costs. , A proposal by Rep. Wolcot (R Mich) ,to give -manufacturers prices ;reflecting production a reasonable profit on cost each Standards no. 2 and 4 local lots 32; current receipts 31-31 checks 2!) 1-2; dirties ot tiers im- Live poultry, firm; receipts 14 trucks. 2 cars. Prices unchanged. NEW YOR KCOTTON New York. April b — (A 1 )— Cotton futures rallied lo gains of §1.25 a bale today although prices eased off partially Inter on hedge selling Anne Baxter, and other stnrs and studio workers nl the party, police decided Edward W. Gray, 31, one of Ihe 200 guests, fell to his death from a 65-foot scaffolding Which , formed one of the Walls of "hell." Surgeons said his multiple injuries could have been caused only by a fall froni a greal heighl or by an automobile. Detectives found blood on a two-by-four in scaffolding 15 feet above the body and Ihe'o- and profit'taking. Persistcn'- mill I i-jzcd Gray had climbed lo Ihc lop buying against textile contracts was a feature. Many traders held certain indiscreet remarks of the I to the sidelines pending further-de- lurors." A reporter had quoted I velopments on the price control .wo jurors and the presiding judge as having described Pcliot on the second day of the trial as a "mon- "murdcrer." jrogram. Private advices reported the early outlook on th e nexl "demon" and ——o Kaiser Would Buy Aluminum Plants of U. S. vith farmers having the incentive o plant more cotton, because of ie sharp advance in prices. Mill mying of .spot cotton was small. Some deliveries made new sea- ion's highs. Lale afternoon prices were 45 cents to $1 a bale higher. May 28.0-1. Jly 28.17, Oct. 28.10. GRAIN AND" PROVISIONS San Francisco, April 5 Henry J. Kaiser, western industrialist", said last night he had made a definite offer" for the $40,000,000 government alumina planl at Baton Rouge, La., and also for the Troutdale, Ore., reduclion plant. He told the Associated Press "the use of the aluminum planls is essential to the west and to the nation if we are to have the prosperity and production the American people want." Aluminum Kaiser asserted, will take the place of steel in a substantial part of American industry. He .made" it .clear he is pointing toward an^ integrated aliutiinum industry,'.:'.'''^,, Kaiser "said he had received several offers of bauxite from sources outside the United States, mentioning the West Indies. "We are studying plans for bringing bauxile from Soulh America to the Baton Rouge plant, and also from the West Indies," he said. "After the ore, we need a plant lo make it into alumina (aluminum oxide). So we have bid for Ihe Baton Rouge planl. I understand we have made the only offer for it." Mike Foley, Famed Spring Hill Potter, Has 83rd Birthday Mike Foley, Spring Hill's pioneer pottery maker, celebraled his 83rd birlhday at his home on Hope Route One Sunday, March 31. Born in Kirkcaldy, Fifeshire, Scotland, in 18G3, he came to America in July 1870, and to Hempstead county in 1879. Ever «;nce then he has been engaged in the making and selling of pol- tery, aclively so unlil only Iwo years ago. Some years ago The Star fealured him in a full-page picture layout, including scenes inside Ihe Spring Hill potlery. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Casey and Mr. Foley's great-granddaughler, Miss Mary Hooper, were among the visitors at the home Sunday, as friends and relatives brought Ihc day's best wishes. cotton crop in the spring as bright | after. and fallen off. Gray was found unconscious early yesterday below the backdrop on the general service studio lot a few hours after the reverly in hades broke up. He died shortly f His blood had an alcohol content of 20. Doctors described it as "twice as much as being drunk." Police said the accidental verdict could not be final until an inquest Wednesday. Muni, veteran academy "oscar" winner, gave the party after the lasl scene of "Angel on My Shoulder," a story about a crook who Sues lo hell. Drinks and dinner Chicago, April 5 — (/P) — Rye ••""-" sprvd aeainsl a $150,000 Ji-okcrs bid the May contract into background of fire and brimstone, the highest ground in 25 years to-1 Detectives found 40 empty whis- f day in an effort lo square them-1 Key bottles around the bar. selves away on deliveries before June 1. On that date, the government has ruled, the ceiling price must full back to $1.43 1-2 a bushel, along with other deliveries, regardless of where it is on May 31."Stocks of the grain on January 1 were he Olympia. Wash., April 5 —(/P)— Washington's dampish spring weather gairied a clear-cut victory here when one store placed this sign in a window display of raincoats. ' ' "Gel ready for Easier." Enjoy "Sunday Dinner" at the Diamond You are always welcome at the Diamond. Bring the entire family.' Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. 50c MENU item, was defeated on a 11 to 11 tie ian crisis important felt: ''"• FEUD Thermopolis, Wyo., April 5 — (IP) — Postmaster Harley Murphy, who last year claimed to be champion Wyoming spinach grower with an eight-foot six-inch plant, says he expects to grow spinach 10 feet tall this season. Murphy's crown rests uneasily, however, with the dissenting voice of another spinach brower, Beri Cover, also of Thermopolis, who reckons he can be champ. Furthermore, Cover insists: "I raised a nine-foot plant last year but threw it away before Murphy claimed the crown. He won on 8 technigaHty." Hempstead Scout District Hears Monthly Reports The Hempstead District committee met in regular monthly session at Holel Barlow Monday night, April 1, wilh Vice Chairman Bill i charge. Commissioner Lyman Mil should replace all Slate Guard companies by encampment time in 1947, McAlister said. He anticipated that some of the new national guard units will have been aclivale Scouters Round Table Meeting at 7 Tuesday Night The monthly Scouters Round Table will meet at the Scout hut in Fair park at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 9. All scout-masters, assislants and committeemen of the counly are urged to -attend. Definite plans will be made for conducting a district-wide scoutmaster's training course in Hope, and final touches will be given the Camporee program which will be conducted at Camp Preston Hunt April 12-13. State Guard Camp for Last Time at Camp Robinson Little Rock, April 5 — (IP}— The Arkansas State Guard, will hold what probably will be its last summer encampment June 16-23 at Cami) Robinson, Brig. Gen. H. L. McAlister, the state's adjutant general announced today. The post-war national 'guard units mid-June and perhaps the band the Nalional Guard Headquarters would be able lo take part in Farmers make up about 23 per cent of Ihe population of Ihc United States. Armstrong presented a report oi Scout work in Hempstead cou'.'.y. Guy Basye, representing Hope Tabernacle church, gave a report on progress being made by Troop 66. Camping and activities chairman. Coach. Nolan Tollett, announced that a district "camporee" for Boy Scouts of Hempstead county would be concluded al Camp Preston Hunt, on April 12 and 13. He summarized an excellent program, to be carried out on that dale. Field Eyecutivc Jim Hickman discussed plans for concluding u Scout Maslor's leadership course in Hope. Earl Clifton, leadership training chairman will be in charge of the training. The meeting was considered encampment with the State Guard. { highly successful. GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in... • Choice Steak? • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. Baked Chicken and Celery Dressing Giblet Sauce Virginia Baked Ham Apple Sauce Snowflake Potatoes Buttered June Peas Pear Salad Hot Rolls Butter Coffee Tea Milk Alline's Chocolate Pie DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Prop. Phone 822 Hope, Ark. GEM (THE GENUINE) Rids Poultry of Mites, Lice, Worms, Etc. GIVE IN DRINKING WATER. NO DUSTING OR SPRAYING. Guaranteed Price $1.00 SOLD BY McCASKILL DRUG CO, McCoskill, Arkansas (Not For Interstate Sale) Social and P< ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar NOTICE The Tea announced for Saturday nfternoon at the Methodist Parsonage for Mrs. Paul Martin has been cancelled due to the fact the Bishop and Mrs. Martin will be delayed in route to Hope and Will nol arrive here in lime. The regular monthly business find social meeting of the Jell B. Graves Sunday School class of the First Methodist church lias been postponed. The date will be announced later. The postponement is due to' the dale falling on the same night of the Junior High School play. All members plc-use note. cle from Mrs. Wilcox, president general of Ihc U.D.C. Mrs. Slusser paid tribute to the laic Mrs. A. L. Black, mid Mrs. George Crews, program chairman presented an article on the late Mr. John Shearer, a confederate veteran, (grandfather of Mrs. Em- mctl Thompson of this city) who lived in McCrory. Arkansas. Mrs. M. M. Smyth presented a paper nn the "Baltle of Shilo— April (i, IHOa". During the business session the membership committee reported six new members and \2 new members in the Children of the Con- Saturday, April 6 The Friday Music Club will colc- brnte Federation Day Saturday afternoon beginning at 2 o'clock at the homo of Mrs. D. R. Pickard at the Southwestern Proving Ground. The past president will be in charge of the social hour. The group will listen to the Symphony Hour from 4 lo 5 p.m. Monday, April 8 Circles of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church " ' at 2:30 p.m. Will meet Monday as follows: Circle 1 at the homo of Mrs. C.. C. Lewis Kith and Walnut Sts. with Mrs. hostess. A. J. Neighbors, co- Circle 2 al the home of Mrs. Jim McKcnzie, 310 Soulh Eim Street. Circle 3 at the home of Mrs. W. M. Cantley, 500 East Second Street. Business Women's Circle will meet al 7:30 p.m. al the home of Mrs. J. O. Murphy. Saturday, April 6 The Hope High School P.T.A. Mrs. K. E. Jackson, Mrs. J. F, Gorin and Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service All fat people cat more than their bodies require, even though some fill people cat very little and some lean people cat n great clonl. Fnts, sugars, arid starches nrc used by the body as sources of energy, nncl the excess is stored ;is fat for later use or us a protection (ncluiilly, an insulation') against temperature changes or injury. ; Most people cat more starches and sugars than fats, so a simple weight reduction is possible by limiting starches and sugars. In proper reducing diets, . the protein is. not restricted, but the sugars and slurchos nrc decreased iind the fat is practically eliminated. This requires the body to Bishop Martin at 1st M. E. on Sunday Bishop Paul M. Martin, bishop in charge of the Arkansas-Louisiana Area of the Methodist Church, will preach at First Methodist Church here Sunday morning at 10:50 o'clock. Bishop Martin is known to be one of the outstanding preachers of the Methodist Church, and is n great demand throughout the nation. 11 is a privilege i to have urn in tne pulpit, and it will prove .o be beneficial; to the Church in this part of the Stale. A cordial invitation is extended all who can do so to hear'him. were named as the nominating I balance the dfcT"by"usiiig 1fs~"own committee. f a |_ t o maintain energy needs. Plans wore completed for the silver tea to be held April 25 from three until live at the home of Mrs. Emmolt Thompson. During the social hour Ihu hostesses assisted by Mrs. Robert Wilson served a delightful sandwich plate with tea to 'i'i members and one guest, Mrs. Kate Embrec of Philadelphia, Pa. Prescott Nurses Association Met Tuesday Evening Miss Margaret Noel of Searcy was piincipal speaker -at the regular monthly meeting of the Pres- coll Nurses Association meeting at Hotel Locla, in Prescolt on Tuesday evening. Miss Noel is the Reel Cross Poster girl and has recently returned from 22 months overseas Ideal weight reduction diets contain pasteurized milk and milk products, eggs, meat, fish, 'cheese, vegetables, and fruit. SUGAR DEFEATS DIET A good diet breakfast consists of a portion of fruit, one slice of unbuUcred bread or toast or -a cereal without sugar, -an egg, and milk. The fruit should be fresh or canned without sugar, and no sugar should be added to fresh fruits in cooking. Coffee or tea may be taken at any time if cream and sugar arc omitted. (Saccharin may be substituted for sugar). Plain beef bouillon is a low- calory food which may be used as a filler at any time, if eaten without crackers or bread. duty in the Pacific urea. She is! Vegetables and fruits can be fled Cross Hospital liccrea- lion Director. Miss Neel who was introduced by Mrs. Olliver Mills, president of the association, said: "The bandages and other articles that the women and girls of America made in the various Red Cross rooms the country were the baltle . -...*- IAU^%, 1 I I ^ I I t,>V,(JW»Jl ± , A . t\ , jwill hold a rummage sale at the Hope Auto company's little House at the corner of Second and Louisiana streets Saturday. Please bring your rummage early. Tuesday, April 9 The Hope Iris Garden club wili meet Tuesday aftcrnon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Laliroy Spates with Mrs. C. R. Hamilton as associate hostess. Mrs. Arch Moore will present the program. u Pat Cleburne Chapter U.D.C. ;.* Met Thursday Afternoon The Pat Cleburne Chapter U D C met Thursday afternoon at the homo of Mrs. Sid Reed with Miss Alma Hanna and Miss Zcnobia Reed as associate hostesses. A. prolusion of Spring flowers were used throughout the Reed home, for' the occasion. The meeting was called to order by 'the president, Mrs. A. E. Slus- sejii«md..etkie ritual w-ns -repented m 'Un'SoYl"followed by the salute 10 tn< - qutcdexatpj Flag., The mjn- 4 utos of th'e'"previous mooting wore -read and approved. Mrs. Slusser gave a report of the recent meeting held in Little Ropk at the Old Stale Capitol bitikliVg in the Memorial rboin and regb! an -arti- throughout wonderful fields. 1 would like for every woman volunteer woikcr to 'know how much her help was needed and appreciated by the doctors 1 , 01 ' r J' 0 bread. oaten as salads with vinegar or mineral oil dressing. If the oil is used excesively, however, it has a tendency to dissolve the fat soluble vitamins in the diet, thus producing a slate of deficiency. Vegetables should be served without cream sauce or butter. Pasteurixcd buttermilk may bo used instead of pasteurized skim sweet milk. Sugar free gelalin can be purchased, and whole wheat broad is preferable to white and nuvses in the treatment of war casualties." Miss Neel also told of the use of music in treatment of Physoneur- otic patients. Guests at the meeting were Mr. Herbert Whittuker, Nevada County Chairman of the Reel Cross and Mrs. Ernest. Cox, a life long friend of Miss Neel and her fain- I ily. Those attending from Hope were: Mrs. Olliver Mills, Mrs. Maybcllc- McLcmore, Mrs. Elmer Murp'h tine? Miss Dorothy Porter. EXERCISE NO REDUCER Noon and cvning diet consist of loan meat, meals fish, Legion-Auxiliary Meeting Attended by 75 on Thursday The joint meeting of the American Legion and Auxiliary Thursday night at Ihe American .Legion Hall was a delightful affair enjoyed by 75 members and prospective members. The meeting was opened with a greeting'; by the commander, R. E. Jackson extending u hand of comradeship especially to Veterans of World Wai 11. John Vesoy spoke on the American Legion as of World War I, and James Pilkinton responded with remarks on the attitude and kindly feeling of veterans of World Warll toward the Legion. -Mrs. E. S. Franklin, president ~ot the Auxiliary, gave a few high- loghls on the work of the Auxiliary, mentioning the latest project, the adoption of an 8-year-old French girl, whose name and address was lui'nished by headquarters, as a protege of the Hope post, anc mentioned the fact that a package of clothing etc., amounting to $40 has already been sent her. Mrs Franklin also called attention lo the Poppy Sale which is conducted by the Auxiliary twice a year for the benefit of needy veterans of both wars, and their families. Coming and Going \ Mrs. Fonzlc Moses lefl via plane early today to attend the bedside of her son. William Moses who underwent an operation al Ferriday Louisiana on Thursday. Mrs. W. K. Fowler arrived today from Washington, D.C. for :i-visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben G. Southward here. She was accompanied here by Master Kenneth Johnson who will visit his aunts, Mrs. Lawrence Boswell, Mrs. Arlest Brown, Mrs. Ben Southward and Mrs. J. B .-CALIFORNIA GOLD RUSH" "CRIMSON CANARY" Matinees 12c-26 Nights 12c-35c cheese, or eggs, vegolables. fruit, skim milk, and (Mack coffee or tea. As all reducing diels are low ill vitamins, supplements are advised. These dicls also lack calcium, which should be added. Weight reduction does not take place at a steady pace, for water is stored as the fat leaves the body, and sudden release of this water results in excessive loss in a short period. Daily weighing is not recommended; every two weeks is often enough. Exercise as a means of weight reduction usually fails, because of its stimulating effect upon the appetite and because it may be harmful to those of sedentary habits. DOROTHY DIX Pride Is Important Denr Miss Dix: We are a group if business girls who have been arguing aboul pride. What brought he matter up is that a girl who vorks where we do was laid off of her job for no apparent reason and a week later was asked to nrtf had ,00 much pride to go back to her ob, or whether she should swal- ow her pride and resume her old position. ' MARJORIE ANSWER: If Ihe girl's job was a good paying one and one lhat she liked, I Ihink she would be very silly to let her pride keep her Tom going back to it. If she had been dismissed for incompetence, she might feel that her dignity hail seen affronted and give herself a few airs, but evidenlly such was lot the case. She was just 'let go jecause for some reason, her services were not needed at the time, and now she has been called back, and Ihere is no reason for dragging her feelings inlo the mailer, or chucking her- pay envelope away over it. RISKY CHARACTERISTICS Anyway, pride is one of Ihc most chancy of all human characteristics, for it is at once one of our greatest sources of strength and one of; our most dangerous and common weaknesses. With the right kind of pride we reach our highest and finest manhood and womanhood. We can be too proud to _do a mean thing, too proud to steal or cheat, too proud to be dependent, too proud to evade pur responsibilities, too proud to impose on the weak and helpless, people who have more money Or too proud to flallcr and fawn upon a better place in society than we have. . ' When individuals lose that sort of pride, there is nothing left in them to which any appeal can be /.iade lhat will lift them out of the pit into which they have descended. They are the hopeless derelicls that fill our jails and panhandle us on Ihe streets. But while Ihe right sort of pride is a man's and woman's shining armor, the wrong sort of pride is what clothes Ihem spirilually in rags and latlers. It is the false pride that makes people live beyond their means in order lo keep irig for Irouble. Even one's own children, wilh their noise and dirt and inccssanl demands, arc hard lo sland at times, and no man who hasn't a kid complex and the patience of Job and plenty of, money should undertake it, no matter in love he is'with their - ( The legendary villian used to be the stepmother, but, in reality, there'are more good stepmothers than there arc good stepfathers, and there is a very natural reason for this. The stepmother, at least, gets a:home and support when She marries; a widower with children;' whereas the stepfather only acquires another man's children to feed and clothe and educate and pay out of scrapes. Also, the stepfather is- almosl invariably more jealous of his stepchildren than he would be ol any wolf who was prowling around his premises. 'And while a man delights in seeing his' wife coo over his own little darlings* i' gets on his nerves to see her make a fuss over the little 'steps. So, inasmuch as neither you nor the girl you propose to marry appear to be very good matrimon iai material, it seems to me that it $81,500 Expansion of State Health Building Planned Lille Jlock, April 4 — (IP}— Construction of two extensions to the itate Health Department building County Health Unit Typhoid Clinic On April 4 Nurse Mamie O. Hall conducted another class at tKf Health Unit for Midwives In ih* county. In. connection with , this class Miss Fenlom Ulley, Maternal icrc at a cost of approximately and Child Health Educator, from S81.150 is being planned, Dr. T. T. Arkansas State Board of Health ftoss, state health officer, disclosed today. Dr. Ross said that the Federal Works Agency had advanced $2,700 for preparation of plans for Lhe extensions, He said that, while no appropriation has been made for the work, it was hoped that some federal money would be made available and that an appropriation would be made by the 1947 legislature. Dr. Hoss said each of the extensions would be 50 feet long and three stories high. They would be made on the north and south ends of the building. At present, he said, the building — composed of four stories, a penthouse laboratory and a basement — was inadequate and would become more so in view of anticipated new state health activities. made a series of moving .pictures for Group Educational Instruction. On April 9 a Typhoid Irnmuniza- tino Clinic will begin at Patmos Colored School. This Clinic will be held for four successive Weeks, April 9lh, April 1G, April 23 'And April 30, 1946. -BIG BUY* Morbline Best Quality Petroleum Jillf ...It's a Big Jar, a Big Valui Nevada is the driest state in the United States, with 8.81 inches annual rainfall. would be inadvisable to take on the stepchildren. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) f OR 1 CHAPPED UPS CHAFED SKIN SCR APES, BRUISES MINOR CUTS- BURNS—SCALDS Yours and Baby's Minor Skin Irritations Saratoga Junior Class Play to Be Given on April 12 rpi r-. i Tt'l r-ii , T ,?«••*»« 1.* Hill J11UUI10 111 Ul Ufl LU 1WJIJ The Saratoga High School Junior j up with the Joneses; lhat makes Class will present "Aunt Susie | them prefer lo be parasites rather Shoots the Works", at 8 p.m. Friday, April 12, at Ihe Saraloga gymnasium. This contains all the elements of a thrilling mystery play plus a tornado of laughs or one scream- ingly-funny scene after another The part of Aunt Susie is to be played by Josephine Hughes, and the rest of the cast follow: Barbara Joan Atkins, Jean - - - - — --...*..u, V\,UJt.lIJtlilJ Moore, Cleo Clayton, Peggy Me- take. than do an honest job pf menial labor; that makes them brag about knowing celebrities they have never met and having gone places to which they were never invited, and that keeps thorn from admitting that they have ever been wrong ab9Ut anything. Swallowing one's pride is a bitter pill, but it is a remedy that many men and women need to Corkle, Eugene Stone, Marshall Thompson, Carter McCorkle, Dale 1 Fincher. The by Haze! Heidergott XXIX Ann sat up in bed, and looked across al her husband, who was still sleeping. "Colin," she sa'-d presently. Then again, louder, "Colin?" "My clear'." he said sleepily, not opening his eyes. "You sound familiar," Ann said musingly. "1 wonder why it is that 1 sometimes know you." feel I don't A LOVE AFFAIR AND A LOADED GUN I S\ad nn right playing around wi*/i either! JACK CARSON ZACHARY SCOTT PLUS SUN. FEATURES: » LATEST NEWS 1:00, 3:05, 5:04, 7:09, 9:14 NOW • SATURDAY LAST OF THE WARRENS" Matinees 12c-26 Nights 12c-35c NEW Colin yawned, then opened his eyes. "When 1 get out--.from-behind these whiskers, it may help," he suggested rubbing His chin reflectively. "Silly! f smell bacon," Ann smiled. "That angel Susie! Let's get up—I'm hungry." lie turned over and regarded her sleepily. "Why?" Ann swung out of bed, and threw herself upon him. "Lazybones, I'm taking Susie into town, and U we want to get there in 1 time to-gel anything done, we've i got lo start before long. We'll stay ! ^ a'|.y or two, if you can spare the Colin pulled her .„ •I can spare Ihc car better 1 can you," he murmured. "Sweet one," she to kiss his nose, novel, cluck?" "Drake," Colin corrected her absently. "It's finished." . sA ''. n ,, s »l us indignantly. "Where close to him. than - sa_id, turning "Kow's your Ellen. i Sgt. Arthur Clayton arrived Friday from Jefferson Barracks, Mis! soun where he was given a dis- Jo'Sinct Co|ijTi(jli| MncTiic-Sinilli-Co. -. Distribnl(«l by NEA SERVICE. IMfc "In the hands of my publisher —may he treal it gently." "And I haven't seen it!" "Time enough, my sweet. Did I ever lell you how beautiful youl are? No? Remind me to tell you sometime, 1 can wax pretty lyrical on the subject. In fact—" "Oh, you're hopeless!" Ann said, and vanished into her dressing room. Colin came out of the post r '"- and started toward car stopped beside him, iman's 1 ' voiee- sairf -.-.'.'Mav He Irom the armed forces has just returned from 17 months ovc-rseas duty in the European theater. office home. A and a woman's" voice sa!d~.~ I give you a lift, Mr. Drake? I'm going out lo see your wife." "Ann isn't home, Mrs. Warren How are you and all the little Warrens'.'" Joan Warren frowned, and looked troubled. "I started to see Ann. Well, got in, anyway —I might as well take you home. Where is she?" "Seattle. She look Susie in lo gel her outfilted for school It starts next month, and Ann's pretty much starting from scratch wi'h her wardrobe." Joan started the car, and they drove for a few minutes in silence "Maybe it's just as well Ann isn't homo— 1 was so mad, I had to come tell her, but it probably wouldn't help an>—" "What do you mean?" "Well— of course you know that channin' lady Beulah Bedelle?" "I know her slightly. Her husband ol course is an old friend Ann doesn't like her." "I know. And what is perhaps more important, she doesn't like Ann. Of course, you know' I don't get around much, and naturally i m the lasl person in town to hoar gossip —next to you and Ann 01 course —but— well, do you want me to tell you Ihis?" "Please do,' Colin said. "If it concerns Ann, I'm the most inter Dear Miss Dix: I am a young man in my early twenties and deeply in love with .a girl who is about the same age. I have been married once and divorced, but have no children. She has been married twice and twice divorced and.,has a child by each of her husbands. She is now a single woman and I have promised her that we would marry .soon. I have only one objaclion lo marrying her and that is, I don't want her children. But I haven't got the heart to tell. her. Please advise me what to do. WORRIED YOUNG MAN ANSWER: The only decent thing for you to do is tell the girl immediately that you are allergic lo children, and at least give her the opportunity to call Ihe wedding off in time to save herself from having to go through the mess of a Ihird divorce. Certainly any man whose bride presents him with a roatiy made family as a wedding present, is asK- FEATURETTES— ***** I "IT'S YOUR MOVE" FILM VODVU. SUN. FEATURES AT: 1:00,3:03/5:06, 7:09, 9:12| PALACF • Phone 1138 Ml NOW DOORS ' SAT. 9:45 REX BELL CAT DOORS OPEN m LAWand LEAD II CHAPTER 1 OUR NEW SERIAL! MEW ADVENTURE -of- • PLUS • LOUIS JORDAN in SWINGTIMI JAMBOREi ALL COLORED CAST eslcd person. I won'I have that woman hurting Ann!" "She's poisonous!" Joan said fervently. "Well—11 isn't easy for me to tell you this, but please understand that I don't believe a word of it, nor an implication. I'm simply telling you what Beulah is spreading around the town. It's all very insidious, but her innuendos are worse than plain stale- merits would be. The general idea is that you didn't prosecute Pete Carpello but got him out of town because the accident was fortunate for Ann and she made it worth his while." "I'm afraid I don'l understand what you mean. "Ann wouldn't prosecute because she was' sorrv for Helga. He left town because Ihere never would be-a job for him here, after what happened." "I know thai, and of course everyone else should, loo. But Beulah is insinuating thai it was a very convenient accident— oh hell, 1 can't lell you. It's obviously absurd, but people will believe anything!" "Please lell me Ihe resl of it," Colin said, between set teeth. Joan flushed. She was silent while she swung the car into the driveway, and stopped the engine. Then she faced Colin squarely. •The implication is that the child Ann lost wasn't yours." She caught her breath, then burst out. "It's all so hellishly, damnably lotlen, and there's no way of stopping her. Oh God, why didn't somebody strangle that woman years ago?" "I'd rather enjoy doing it myself," Colin said grimly. "Her little story certainly puts us both in a pretty light, doesn't it? Am 1 supposed to be a moron, or didn't she say?— never mind. 'Do you have any suggestions?" Joan shook her head. "I •' was hoping Ann could think of some way to shut her mouth." "No." Colin said violently. "Ann's not to know of this —not now or ever. Good God, hasn't Ann had enough to bear these lusl few months? I could have Skippy fired, though I'd hate to —but then they'd leave town—" Joan shook her head. "Don'l blame Skippy. I'm sure he doesn't even know about it. BeuTah chooses her audience with dis- cnminalion. And that would make it worse, don't you sec?" "Yes," Colin said reflectively, "I guess you're riyht. Do you suppose if I saw her— no, lhat would not do any good. She doesn't bear me any special love, since Milli- ccnt. . . ." His voice trailed off. Absently, he lit a cigaret, then recollected himself and offeree! one to his companion. "I think I have it, Joan," he said, using her Christian n a m e unconsciously, "and thanks a lot— you're a good friend to Ann, bless you." (.To Be Continued) CANNON Towel Event The Towds YouVe Waited So Long For Are Here?! WE r RESERVE THE RIGI-)T TO LIMIT QUANTITIES I GO SALE SATURDAY ,A Cqrindn yeht/:.. Saturday eft Chas,. 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