Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1947 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 25, 1947
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

M"'« "V* I • V < \ «T; HV? * '* vnr^^A^^- V** 1 '•*• "','.> ,',A" <"• ^ '-* y«" ^<fpp|f*?^ j,><* #* %, " v < « f^T p M'(,-*'>, ', ^ . ,; „ ' ' >r ' , '•' / • . . *'*l " » IWWSH^r *' J *' < :' "' j ft-Fi^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ' Tuesday, NoverrYt>er23;"1$47 Slavs Release Six American Soldiers Trieste, Nov. 25 —'/Pi— The U.S. Army public relations office snid six American soldiers taken into custody yesterday morning by Yugoslav troops were released to American authorites today. Names of the six men and details of the manner in which they were taken into custody, held and released will bo made public in 48 hours, under the terms, of a new regulation, public relations said. (In Belgrade it was reported that Premier Marshal Tito ha'd issued ah order to his troops on the Austrian and Trieste free territory t>b- dei-s that all military personnel v/ho stray over the line in an "obviously accidental" manner are tp be released immediately,) U. S. Army headquarters announced earlier that the six soldiers, comprising an entire border patrol, were taken prisoner yes.- erday by Yugoslav troops when .hey "evidently got out of bounds',' n Venezia Giulia about 15, miles, from here. . * Capture of the patrol brought to 18 the number of U. S. soldiers .aken into custody by the Yugoslavs in this area since August. All have been . released. During the same period five British soldiers id sailors were made prisoner so. "We do not have the final- story." .he public -relations office said 1 in announcing the capture of the six men yesterday. "The ,men evidently got out of bounds somewhere in ,the two and on-half mile stretch between outposts. We contacted the Yugoslavs when the men failed to return and they said they had them. • "We asked immediately for their *** ;vi - M ^sil^h:ii*«« mm isteisl iir ! diet 'it in your \ f avorite /grind tbclciy ~ Dripkut Perk-Kut or Glassdrip DOROTHY DIX Early Husband Hunting Doctor Popenoe, who Is Director of the American Institute ol family Relations and the world's greatest authority on marriage, advises girls to do their husband-hunting early. "The girls who act promptly don't-have to be afraid of not getting their man," he says, "but delay is dangerous." Then he adds this further tip: "If you want a happy marriage, don't get a col- it. Capturing a boy husband is as easy as picking up a tame rabbit. But while getting a husband is a trick that any girl baby with golden curls can do, keeping one eating cut of her hand isn't such a cinch. That is a woman's job and not a child's. That calls for sophistication, for diplomacy, for self-control, for knowing how to cook, for qualities that take a woman half a lifetime, and sometimes three di- Ministers Start ' Continued From Page One United States." Chairman Vandenberg (R-Mich) of the. Senate Foreign Relations Committee championing the measure on the floor, told reporters he believes the bill will be approved by the Senate by tomorrow night. In the House, however, there appeared to be little prospect of any such speedy disposal of the issue. Members said the Foreign Affairs Committee there was split sharply on the question of whether to regard the stop-gap aid as tapering off of present relief activities in lege education. The divorce rate of Ivorccs, to learn. Lacking these college women graduates is four times as high as that of college men graduates, and much higher than their less-educated sisters, 1 ' These are strange words of advice to give the bobby-soxers, aiid whether the learned Doctor is, pro yiding them with a code of action or merely talking through his hat, is not clear. However, since marriage is one of the things that Has a hundred exceptions for every rule, it offers food for argument. Of course, everyone will agree that if a girl :is bent on matrimony she has a far better chance of getting a husband when she is 17 than she does when she is 27. The cards are running all in her favor then. She is not only at the heyday of her good looks, but she has that peculiar 'appeal that all young animals have. You can't see her without wanting to pet her any more than you can a kitten. Also, she is at the time of life when she is just simply sloshing over with trails is what makes so many teenage wives take the children and go back to Mother. As for a college education being a bar to a happy marriage, that's as may be. It doesn't follow as a necessity. Undoubtedly men are more attracted by the outside of a girl's head than they are by what is in it, and the whistle -baits have a far better chance at the altar than the blue stockings. But once the educated woman has her man she has him for keeps. For the really smart woman never lets any man, whether she. is married to him or not, find out just how smart she is. She doesn't wear the breeches in public. She doesn't proclaim that she is head of the house. She doesn't correct her husband's grammar and pronunciation. She house, MY car, doesn't say MY MY children. No, the cleverer a woman is and Ihe more she knows, Ihe better wife she makes, because she uses romance and when she can think Iher brains and her energy and her herself in love with any lad wljo initiative to build up her marriage comes whistling down the street. Easy Pickings and make a success of it. It is the i stupid silly women who quarrel Europe or as a forerunner Marshall Plan. to the ^hariman Bridges (R-NH) of the tea, Britain and France looked to!let this meeting degenerate into a Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov to produce a break — if there is to be one — in the east-west deadlock over Germany's future. A check of the top British and American officials in the last hours before the new conference opened brought the information that Sec- tretary of State George' C. Mar"hall and British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bcvin had not relaxed in the least their opposition to Rus- sias' economic, politicaal and reparations demands concerning .Germany. French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault is in a lough position, due to government upsets in Paris and slrikes and unrest Ihroughout his country. Some Americans believe that this unrest results from Soviet- inspired Communist efforts to em- orum for new Soviet assaults on \merica and Britain and their German policies. Marshall himself is believed to avor this lino. He has described imself as not pcssimislic and it s understood he does not consider le American position oh all iftj, ues unchangeable. If Molotov is eady to negotiate, he will find Marshall ready to dp business. From the viewpoint of the U. S. elegation there n're only two ma- or issues before the conference: 1. Completion of a treaty restor- ng full independence to Austria andd requiring withdrawal of the ccupation forces of all four powers. 2. Economic and political 'animation of Germany. In her chase for a husband she I and fight over everything and has the still further advantage of pursuing game that has never been hunted before 'and that is ignorant return and the Yugoslavs said they j of the traps that have been set for would have to put through higher headquarters. It was a routine patrol." ; ; . , . ... vThe Trieste free territory was created by the Italian pence treaty and troops have patrolled both sides of the border since it became effective Sept. 15.' . ;T)ius far,, all the Americans rc- tiirncd from Yugoslav territory i and captivity have reported they ' were fed as well as Yugoslav troops and were questioned closely but not molested: They all hayo come back in good physical condition. wreck their marriages. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Communistic Trend Changed Complexion of London Foreign Ministers Meet By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst BUSINESS MEN Two of the presidents of the DUNCAN'COFFEE^GO. HOUSTON, Ex-Professor Dies From i Wounds West Point. Miss., Nov. 24 — (UP) — H. Mayo McKay, 52 year old retired 'professor succumbed Sunday to wounds inflicted by a Negro youth who robbed the campus cafe at Mississippi State College last week. i McKay was shot at close range wheii'he entered the cafe unaware of the jobbery. The Negro assailant, identified as -18 year old Roosevelt McGee was I?n6w:n 'around the campus. He wore a mask on which Were' printed the words "The Ape." The cafe rnariager Wilbur Thompson recognized his voice. PENNEY'S E.O.M. CLEARANCE GETTING READY FOR CHRISTMAS, SO WE MUST MAKE . ROOM. SEE OUR BARGAIN TABLES •5 Close Qut fe Men's Dress PANTS. ' 28 to 34 2.00 A Value.. 'it 'CLOSE OUT — ALL WOOL BLANKETS 5 Year Moth Proof Guarantee , 9.50 ••(••1MPBMBHBHI LADIES WHITE COTTON rcrchiefs IC each CLOSE pUT — RAYON DRAPERY MATERIAL 1.49 h" OLOSE OUT— HOB NAIL I*** BEDSPREADS PASTEL CQLORS ONLY A f\f\ 4.UU 12 LEFT CLOSE OUT — Boy's Broadcloth PAJAMAS 1.49 CLOSE OUT r- Men's Wool Felt HATS T.OO CLOSE OUT - Men's Sleeveless SWEATERS 2.00 CLOSE OUT - Men's Sport SHIRTS _ 1,00 SEE OUR BARGAINS ON THE BABY TABLE CLOSE OUT - Men's Blanket Lined JUMPERS 2.50 Men's Size 10-12 Rubber BOOTS _ 3.50 CLOSE OUT - Boys and Girls OXFORDS 3.00 Close Out Men's Small Size Cotton PANTS l.QO Special Purchase Black all Leather PRESS PUMPS 3 & 3.98 inlerna- A dog has been known to understand as many as 400 words. CLOSE OUT - Black Lace The anxiously awaited Big Four i United States engaged in the Foreign Ministers conference :Op- w hiskey business. George Wash- side-show instead of in its much 1 ' advertised role as main tional attraction. That's .not to say that the don parley isn't of great • imbor- .ance, for its task of trying:':to. write the bitterly debated Austrian and German peace treaties is vital. But communism's resort to direct- action against the economically badgered governments of France and Italy has changed completely the complexion of the conflict ^between Russia and the democracies in Western Europe. ! : This direct-action — undertaken under direction of the newly created Bolshevist "Cominforin", with headquarters in Belgrade! — has two chief objectives: to further' Moscow's efforts to gain contrq) of Western Europe, and to render }irh- potent the Marshall Plan for economic rehabilitation of that great area. Obviously these two objectives arc interlocking, since economic recovery would .enable-the west to defend itself against Communist aggression — one of •' the chief purposes of the Marshall plan. John Hightower, AP diplomatic reporter at the London conference sums up the bitter issues between Russia and the West in part like this: . '•:• "The need for German production as seen by British and American statesmen is inseparably linked with the broader problem of European recovery. But it is cnly one part of that problem, xxxxx At the present time, in fact. Germany appears to be neither the most urgent nor the most important of these issues. More immediate are Italy and'France and the economic well-being of Britain; in short, the overall economic and uolitical health of Weestem Europe This is perhaps Hie chief reason why basic decisions on Germany caanot be forced here; both sides may well prefer to play for time to sec what happens to European recovery." Meantime the situations in France and Italy continued tense. In the latter country the strikes and disorders subsided at the week-end, although Pietro Ncnni, pro-Communist Socialist loader, warned that a national strike might be called to protest "violence against thee workers." In France, however, the posilio.i became more acatc. The number of French striker, 1 , increased to more than three-quarters of a million, under direction of the Communist-dominated General Confederation of Labor. Truck loads of guardsmen, armed with machine-guns, moved ; nlo Paris to counter any possible disorders which some Frenchmen predicted for today. Uneasiness pervaded the capital. France's new premier, Robert Schuman, member. ..of the Moderate Popular Republican Party, burned midnight oil in his endeavor to form a strong cabinet which could command the support of the general assembly during, the dangerous days the government has before it in beating down Ihe Bolshevist challenge. Schuman took over when elder statesman Leon Blum had been unable to :;ccurc endorsement of his premiership oy the Natonal Assembly, after Premier Ramdier resigned. As this column pointed out Sat- iurday, Blum would seem to have I failed because he was trying to ! pursue a middle-of-the-road course between the Communists of the extreme left and the followers cf .General Charles Do Gaulle on the ifar right. The lime when a French I government could carry water on j both shoulders at the same time has passed. There is no middle road between Bolshevism and democracy. You pick one or the other. The sixty-one year old Schuman would seem to be reaching to the right, despite the fears expressed by some Frenchmen — Blum among them — that General De- Gaulle has dictatorial ambitions. Well, Schuman knows that Communism holds only totalitarianism, whereas apparently nothing stronger than suspicion attaches to the De Gaullists. As between the two France has no choice but to pla,y the light 'winy. ' ' • K Senate Appropriations Committee tarr-ss Bidault here and at the S&«£S«o^ Italy and Austria and the actual appropriation bill can be disposed ol within the next three weeks. Bridges' committee,, which opened study of the general food supply picture in this country yesterday, summoned officials of the three large farm organizations to give further testimony on this point today. They are the national Farm Bu-. reau, the National Grange and the Farmer's Union. . , Bridges discounted the possibility suggetcd yesterday by Secretary of Agriculture Anderson and endorsed by a number of committee members, of using substitutes for grain in the emergency aid program. Anderson said this country has surpluses of other foods "in suffi- cent quantities to supply the caloric 'equivalent of about 100,000.000 bushels of grain." But, he added, other countries won't 'buy them willingly because they are more expensive, ^.e mentioned rice, beans, peas and dried fruits as arriong those in this category. Anderson told reporters later he does not know how much it would cost tp substitute such foods but Bridges said he believes the cost would be prohibitive. Senators Haydcn (D-Ariz), Elm- erThomas (D-Okla), Reecl (R-Kas) and' Overtoil ,(D-La. all suggested the ' possibility should be explored further. ' . ' The four foreign ministers were ready to take up where they left off in Moscow' last April, when they failed utterly to reach agreement on peace treatiies for Germany and Austria. Stalemated then, their differ- r _ r «,,,,. „-,...„ enccs have been whetted by inces- { pu(Hheasundorthe"eyesThradachManddizz7- in the Marshall economic program. The best information from French informants, however, is that Bidault intends to hold French policies generally in line with those of America and Britain and wait with them for Molotov to take the initiative, if any, The four power 'conference thus onens with the three to one split which developed at Moscow firmly established here. Western power diplomats said that if Molotov shows any indication of being \vill- ing to undertake real negotiations about Germany, then it may be a fairly long conference: otherwise it should end well before Christ mas. This is in line with authoritative reports that Marshall's advise have urged him to seek a prompt show down with Molotov and refuse to BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidneys If backache and leg pains are making you misers ble.don't just complain and do nothing; about them. Nature may be warning you thtt your kidneys need attention. ThekidneysareNaturc'achiefwayof taking excess acids and poisonous waste out of the blood. They help most people pass about 3 pints a day. If the IB miles of kidney tubes and nltera don't work well, poisonous waste matter stays in the blood. Theseppisons may start nagging backaches, rheumatic pains, Icg.pains, loss of , Betting up nights, swelling. sant Soviet propaganda attaci.s on the United States and Britain and by wide-open fight over th'j Marshall plan for European recovery, and are even sharper now than when the Moscow meeting b.oke up. ' The foreign ministers of Amer- Jicss. Frequenter scanty passages with smart. inRandburningBometimesBhowsthcreissonic- thing wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan's , Tills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over BO years. Doan's give happy relief and will help the 16 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from the blood. Get Doan's Fills. t Us Give or This, Our ai CD You can still get everything you need,for your Thanksgiving dinner v/illv out any frantic store-to-store searching! For your A&P Super Market ha^ hundreds of grand Thanksgiving foods . . ..all gathered under one rooi to save you time and energy . . . and all priced as low as possible, to save you money. Whether you want a few finishing touches for your feast or everything from soup io nuts,*' you'll find this bigj abundantly-stocked food department store a quick, convenient, thrifty place to shop. So take this tip and mak* a trip to your A&P today! WE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY THANKSGIVING Ann Pag<» Pur» Vanilla Ann ,Page Ground Nutmeg Ann Page Ground Cinnamon Shortening Crisco. Shortening Spry »*<v Mincemeat Cranberry Cocktail Pudding Canned Yams Golden Corn lona Peas !H| OKAT AHANIIC A WCIFIC UA CO. ^ * " > CRANBERRIES PASCAL CELERY A&P Top Quality Sauce Ocean Spray Sultana Mixed Fruit Sparkle Chocolate All Brands A&P Wholo Kernel Sweet ' Tender I7c Mo. 3CO Can )C 2 No. 2i/ 2 Cans No. 2 Can No. 2 Cans Tuesday, November 25, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS LINCOLN, THE INVENTOR Abraham Lincoln was an inventor. He patented a device to lift boats over shoals in shallow rivers in 1849, and his keen interest in the U. S. patent system inspired WANDERER The moon, slightly from at its times, wanders path. Although it does not stray more-than about 20 miles from its predicted position, it is this variation which _- _. t -„ ~f,.lc;u L1UI1, IV 1O Lino vtt»*«^iw^ ,,..--.. the immortal words carved in ' causes slight errors in time sched- stone above the patent office door, ules of eclipses. f 23c *• Fresh Late Howe Large Golden Ib. Stalk Cocoanuh Potatoes Apples Apples Fresh Russets Fancy Winesap Fancy Delicious Ib. Ibs. Ibi. Ibs. Texas Yams Green Onions Brazil Nuts Large Walnuts Kiln Dried Fresh NewCiop No. I Ibs. Ib. Ib. Smoked Ham Smoked Ham Smoked Picnics Young Hens Pork Roast Pork Chops Seven Roast Sirloin Steak T-Bone Steak Select Oysters Butt Cut Slunk Cut Short Shank Dressed and Drawn Loin End Cuts. Center Cull Heavy Calf Heavy Calf Heavy - Calf Fresh Ib. Ib. Ib. Ib. 5lc 55c 55c Ib. lUndi tuptrb* ly with *pic*i t . . crymb* 24-oz. Loaf NO. 1 FANCY TENDER YOUNG TURKEYS AT, A PRICE TO PLEASE YOUR PURSE. iVJKssa&asai «:' Over 60% rich fiuilt and nuli. 5-lb.Cate MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD GROCERS and G I T Y BAKERY Aguculture Department is not di- tectly concerned, it believes allocation powers should be extended to cover such products as petroleum. coal, steel, lumber, fibers, chemicals and some manufactured equipment. • ' .'.' ..... Another department official, William C. Crow, head of the marketing facilities branch, advocated that Wants U.S. to Buy Up Entire Wheat Crop Washington, Nov. 24 —(£")—Broad ," at j on facilities "be kept intact De- allocation powers under which the | heir February 29 expiration government could buy the nation s , . x-ni-n^ vv.iv.wv. *.*«£. .. *-- T - . He said tills 13 iiuuu&acti y "-•*Congress today by administration railroads now are operating officials outlining specific points ol • , , smaUest number of cars PrpR rlpril. Truman's cost of living ,,' '! £_.._ , , ;„ „„„„;„„ in mnnv government could buy the nation's J_J P entire wheat crop were proposed to I u ' Congress today by administration officials outlining specific points of President Truman's cost of living program. Carl C. Farrington of the Agriculture Department's production and .marketing division told the Senate-House Economic Committee that even if this and other measures are undertaken, Americans Jd this is necessary ' be- will have 10 pounds less meat eat in 1948 than this year and will cost them more. to Jhis will be true, he said, because loss grain has been fed to livestock due to high wheat and corn prices and exports abroad and they have had in service in many years and special action already has been necessary to keep gram nd perishables moving rapidly,, to get cans to canners, feed to dairy men and grain to the ports. In urging extension of expor powers, Rhodes said world food shortages are almost certain to continue through 1948, and if Eu vopean countries obtain fund through the long range recovery plan "the foreign demand for Unit ed States farm commodities in th because demand will push meat prices upward. A small wheat crop could produce "an emergency situation," Farrington declared in his prepared testimony. To cope with that problem, he added, ths president should have powers "to make it possible for the government to become sole buyers fot ehc rop in a manner similar to that which was used during the war with respect to soybeans, peanut and wool." F. Marion Rhodes, of the de- Arkansas Farm Group to End Convention Little Rock, Nov. 25 — (fl 1 )— Elec- .ion of officers and speeches provided a full closing-day program :or the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation's annual convention ierc today. Dr. Lippert S. Ellis, dean of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, and Governor Laney were among those to address the group. Edward! O'Neal, president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, Will Speak'at a banquet tonight. R E. Short of Brinktey was expected -to'Be fe'-elected to the fed- JJCULUU -IU u^ »•*- t eralion presidency. The farm' delegates yesterday heard speakers describe the future of agriculture as "uncertain" and were told they face these problems: ' •Prospective reduction m puce support of cotton; A prbposal from "well mten- Oklahoma to Arkans'as of 4W ItlVa- sion of the pink b6lL\VOttrt.j,eliMed "probably the g&at&t Otf^E^f* ace" among pests' *-•'' -•**>»"* * Possible hand! tion of fertilizer „ Europe under th'<? .,-„ Possible exclusion \, commodity plan; . .„ Increased eompfelUkm * eign growers; f"* * Impending necBgsuyViorj creased domestic eofis^fjy>llitni rice; , v*fte&s /Y LJi UJJVlOWA *«. V**» T! *_*i ill WWII- tioned"-personnel in the U. S. State Department to foster foreign trade by allowing unlimited impoils of cotton; !.«.»» -,»•»{• Possible spread from Texas and' totnbbile. uv About 75 per cent „.. _.. of, thefts occur nVhel-e the <i\vne*r » left >his ignition;- keys t iri.JhisVt I tn^Atillit ) - .. '^..iT ._>WJ. '.fef. uak. e as a next year or two will, undoubtedly exceed the total supplies which we can safely export." Hannegan It's Kroger,for .better t i • III Continued From rage One upon the death of Franklin D. Roosevelt in April, 1945. In October, Hannegan retired as i-. ivianun JAIIUUCO, m n,^ -^ Democratic national chairman, partment's production and market- giving reasons of health, and was ing administration, urged continua-' J ~ J u - <= f ~- T ""warn tion of export controls for two years beyond next Feb. 29. Rhodes said too that while the FAT HENS FRYERS HMH ^ M|H| ^ H ^ H _ MWH ^.I^^B^H^WHMHi SEASONED RIGHT FRESH EGGS Cronberry Sauce Can Fruit Cocktail No. 2 Can MIRACLE WHIP Salad Dressing 16 oz. HEINZ 14 oz. Bot. lib. AUNT JEMIMA Lbs. Broadcast; Deviled Macaroni Squares November 29, 1947 1/3 cup macaroni or spaghetti, broken into piccei 4 l /3 cups boiling water 1 Vz teaspoons salt Vi cup Pet Milk Vi cup ' ' 1 cup grated American cheese 1 Yz tablespoons finely cut onion 3 tablespoons finely cut pimiento (can omit) few grains pepper 2 tablespoons melted butter or margarine 3 wup soft bread cubes (day old) 2 slightly beaten eggs Cook macaroni until tender in 4 cups boiling water and 1 teasp. salt. Drain; rinse with hot water. Grease a shallow quart baking dish. Turn on oven; set • at slow (325° F.). Mix together milk, remaining '/3 cup boiling water and bread cubes. Let stand 5 min. Mix in remaining ingredients and macaroni. Pour into baking dish. Bake about 35 min., or until firm. Cut into squares and serve with hot, condensed tomato soup. Makes 4 serving!. You Will Needt PET Milk 2 Cans Spaghetti or 2 for Macaroni 25c American Cheese 2 ctl.OO FRESH CRISP TEXAS FRESH DELICIOUS WHITE or YELLOW Doz. 69c FRESH FOLGERS Coffee Lb. Can Pumpkin No. 2i Can 2k Cranberries Lb. RED Lb. Mesh Bag FREE DELIVERY EVERY DAY ON $2.00 ORDERS STUE ART'S PHONE 447 Reserve Rights to Limit Qyantity AND SAVE &1V111S uruouiio VJA i*^-«*i.*», «..~ ~"; succeeded by Senator J. Howard McGrath of Rhode Island. Donaldson will fill out the /remainder of Hannegart's term as postmaster general which expires Feb. 20, 194U, 30 days after the end of Mr. Truman's current term. Hannegan wrote the presided saying he had reached "a final and reluctant decision, to leave your cabinet on December 1 next and return to private life." he added: "I see today what you must know — a nation grateful for your sane and constructive leadership. Your defense of human values has kindled new hopes among liberty- loving peoples everywhere. You have justified so fully the confidence of the American people in your courageous and continuing Eight for a workable peace for all mankind and to bring about --a strong domestic economy. "The American people next year are certain to lengthen your stay at the White House for another lour years. "It will be their choice, not yours. May God give you strength and help you to keep the vision you now hold for building the^ people' peace in years to come." Mr. Truman told Hannegan "it would not be possible for me to ; over-state the feeling of personal regret" with which he viewed Hannegan's decision to return to 'private life. He said that Franklin D. Roosevelt, whom he described as rny "lamented predecessor" trusted' and admired Hannegan and that Hannegan has "justified my own faith." Hannegan attended the news conference Breadon held at his office. ,The Cardinals,.who' .have won' lilne'. pennants and six iworld cham- ;^tpri'sltlpSr;.y(fe:iie- L 'at.'thei^ low water ma.rK"wh.eit| 'Breadon"'first, became a' small stockholder in 1917, making what he later described as a $2,000 donation" during a' community stock sale. • "I considered it just a contribution to keep baseball in town," he said. The following year, the team s finances were so .low that the club was forced to forego the expenses of spring training in the south and worked out .on' Washingtpn Univer- ,ty field here. . " ''.• ;.?. ' , The offices were so bare that to impress an important visitor, Branch! Rickey,' who ;had moved over from the St: Louis Browns as general manager the year before, quietly "lifted" his wife's best rug during her absence and placed it beneath his desk. Then one day Breadon received notice of a stocholders' meeting to consider raising $25,000 to meet a note. He attended, but with the mental reservation he was sending no more good money after back. 0 600 or more stockholders only six were present.' Against his judgmen Breadon invested another $5,000. "It went on like that," Breadoi said, "until the first thing I knew I had $18,000 in notes and $2,000 ii stock." As the organization sank deepc into the red to the extent of $150,00 stockholders asked him to becom president, a position he assume in 1920, and the directors were re duced from 25 to 7. Cranberry Sauce ^200 HUMKO Ocean Spray. Serve with turkey. • • WIYIIW^ _ „ , ^^ t Pumpkin 2-S-29C EATMORE KAAR^il. COUNTRY CLUB BUfffi TOMATO SOUP Country Club. Makes delicious pies. Salad Dressing $ Embassy. Spicy-rich flavor. Save! 39c B ?"» . T ,.<n™jr£i r ,, * ,. L&»vM! * n . 1, n im v Camp' Mott Jelly Assorted flavors. 12 oz. jar Finest quality. Mi nee Meat Kroger. Ready'-to-use. 30 oz. jar Delicious. Kroger Desserts 3 P kg 'Gelatin and -Puddings. Priced low. Sweet Pickles Rainbow. Crisp or Midget. 12 oz. '.jar Value! 19c 42c 23c 32c bag 39C .Kroger hof-datcd coffee.- 3 Ibs. 1.12 Kroger Bread 2ioav°e zs 27c Twisted dough. Fresh, fine flavor. Niblets Corn 2 £" 37c Delicious, golden corn-on-cob flavor. Stdkely Peas w 19c .Honey Pods. Honey sweet. Tender. Eviscerated Oven-Ready rlHir'Aine'rico.continues !o follow-the Ame'f-icQi'%; wuy. • .' I •*,i % 28c Kroger Peaches N ca^ Sliced or Halves. In heavy syrup/' Pie Cherries N °J Krogei* red sour pitted. Fine quality. Fruit Cocktail ^ 39c .Kl-pger.. .Five delicious fruits.: .Save! HI Ho Crackers ^ Sunshine. Fine for snacks. Fresh! 29c Macaroni Country Club long. Ib 17c Tender, but firm. (tennett Powder 3 P k e 29c Junket. For tasty rennet custards. Olive Oil 2 b°o z t- Pompeian. For salads, fancy dressings. SWIFT'S PREMIUM QUALITY E TURKEY' Ready for the oven, no waste. , ^ , * «L. t! S T Oven Ready DUCKS « ™ —- Young, meaty'birds. Dressed b*rftflBfawn.-;T«n<JgrC£ ^f r' Oven Ready Hens Young, tender, plump. Dressed Oysters n»* 47c Grocery Prices effective through Saturday, Nov. 29. Produce & Meat Prices effective thru Wed., Nov. 26 Fres-Shdrc cultivated standards.' Ocean Perch . Ib. 35c Boneless fillets. Finer flavor. Sausage . Ib. rod 49c Armour Star pure poik. Save! pt. 69c "SiHorn'7 .V. . Ib. 65c t _ ^ -rr . ... _-_ x*l.-i. /**_..4. /~*»»n>1«rl Virvdf Kroger-Cut Qovt. Graded beef. Chuck Ropsj m tt Kroger-Cut heavy ^vcu^ Pork Roast : . ' Le.cn shoulder.' BuU half Ib, 49c SMOKED HAMS Armour Star Ib. Premium Ib. 63c SLICED BACON Xrtnowr Star' Ib. Premium Ib* All Kroger Stores Will Be Closed Thanksgiving We will close at 6 p. m. Wednesday *,,,..« *' •'•',' •» ti"V,i -j-ii '*• * **':«•"'**•» & .^ "VS Texas Juicy ORANGES Juice heavy. Thick-skinned Pascal, full green. Crisp Cranberries , , Kroger selected. meaty, golden ripe New crop » Sweet Potatoes 3 it*. 25c Fpncy quality Porto Rican yams. Priced low Red Potatoes 10 **. 49c KroqeV selected quality. Clean, sound. Value! so, m Fresh, new.£rop, M.AI Cocoanuts PUIM Rome Apples Grapefruit Lettuce 'f^PTOJ^ff^ ~ » * ^ -s/^^ * * T 3 K^f *< T J */'"'"* V -• l ' * - "»' '« .,i>jff*i.. »>iiijfe!AJ4,«A'! A*.'i££m

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free