Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1947 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 4, 1947
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m Kit ^'i ' -' i, " STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Bijtant Near ., • pec, 3 — (#) .—. Earl Jlfr, 29. Hot Springs iumDer- ._5? jfrftd-MIss Martha McNeill, 24. Jins killed today when an automo-' lie,overturned on a hairpin curve ""• •"- — -lies northwc&l oi nere on 270. M 'accideVit was reported by ma Jean Colbert, 22, Hot irte.' a« employe of Pfafflin. it? William Black guoted Miss «M as saying that sne was ing ahead o£ the Pfafflin car Wcto ho and Miss McNeill, for- "femploy<r of • the clty>county ltH department at Hot Springs, [ere < riding." jHis3" Gelbert said she turned back when shi failed to see the lights of the Pfafflin car behind her. Black quoted her as saying Pfafflin was enroute to Oklahoma City and that she and Miss McNeill were accompanying Him a part of the way, planning-to return to Hot Springs in Miss Colbert's car, Pfafflin is Survived by his wife of Hot Springs, his parents and three children of a former marriage of Newbjrg, Ind. Miss McNeill is survived by her parents, three brothers and three sisters. 'MEXICO VICTORY' Gydnia, Poland — (/P)r- The Gy- dnia-America Line announces the acquisition at San Francisco of the cargo-passenger vessel, Mexico Victory. The ship, of 7,612 tons, has been renamed the Kilinski, She was.built in 1944 at Los Angeles. FOR REAL ESTATE BUYERS for all daises of land and typtt of- business places arriving from . — ~ "~ - everywhere. Yeaily 400,000 Cal.iloBs circulated by advertising in over SOO newspapers, on highway signs and Ihru STROUT Big City offices. LIST vour property NOW nnd cn)o> the benefit of STROUT'S succtsslul Notional advertising |iro- ... i at no additional cost. NO SALE - NO PAY. Booklet HOW STROUT SELLS i r mailed tree 1 . . STROUT REALTY AGENCIES \ World's Largest Offices CoosMO'Coast Since 1900 i 6EE, WHITE OH FHONE J. EC. MOODY 220 S. Pine Hope/Ark. r> ii J.' «t • .., ,' f ..'-''. Sees Red-Dominated States Forming Defense Agreement London, Dec. 3 — (If)— Czechoslovak Foreign Minister Jan Masaryk said today the European states of the Russian orbit mignt enter a "loose regional defense agreement," in f jll accord with the United Nations charter, if the Big Four powers lailcd here to write a peace treaty for Germany. Masaryk emphasized however, that in his view "an absolute break" in the current four-power lalks is "neither likely .nor necessary." In the interview, Masaryk indicated such states as O-echpslovak- ia, Yugoslavia, Albania, Bulgaria, Romania and -Hungty would have to consider revamping their entire foreign policies in relation; to • Germany and Europe if:the Big Four split on a peace treaty. "For our part we Czechoslovaks believe in cooperating with all our neighbors," he said. "We will do business with everybody. We want to be friends with everyone. We know central Europe pretty well. But we arc opposed to .the idea of a central European federation, the imminence of which Has been widely- rumored recently." He made his defense alliance statement in answer to a newsman who drew attention to Foreign Secretary Bevin's warning last week that Britain could not indefinitely leave Europe in "chaos;" Bevin reserved Britain's right to take independent action if the council of foreign ministers continued to disagree. 1 Ib. PURE CANE 10lbs93c KJMBELLS TENING 4 Ib. Carton Medium Large 16c 37c GOOD ONES 1.00 2 FRESH LOAVES TEXAS 8 Ib. Bag 29c FRESH YARD CHOPS THIN I, 45c HOME MADt PURE PORK SAUSAGE t 49c HoUEday Fudge Broadcast: December 6, 1947 6 tablespoons water - —f- -"t,— Vfl teaspoon cult 3 tablespoon* 1'/•• teaspoons Vanilla corn »V«ip 3 doicn whole, .helled 1 '/a cups Pet Milk* nuts Mix in saucepan cocoa; sugar, syrup, milk and diluted water, Cook over low heat, stirring constantly until sugar dissolves. Boil slowly to 234° F., stirring occasionally, or until few drops form soft Ball when dropped into cold water. Cool at room temperature, Without stirring, until lukewarm. Add salt and vanilla. Beat until candy holds its shape. Pour into greased 9-in. pan. Press nuts at once into top of fudge. Cut into squares when cool. Makes about 2 3 A Ibs. •xl'/a cups equal 1 cup plus 2 tablejp. you Will Needs PET MILK 2cans27C COCOA 8ozpkg i6c CORN SYRUP^ 21C WALNUTS BLUE BONNET OLEO lb.39c WJISOM'S SPECIAL UNO STEAK a> Maxwell House Admiration Folgers Coffee 53c Lb FRYERS Ib. 69c FRESH DRESSED and DRAWN PRINCE ALBERT 2 oz. Can IUC CIGARETTES Popular Brands -i Carton I, PECANS Pound Package CHRISTMAS CANDY Pound 29C • GREEN BEANS 2 No. 2 „, .Cans PORKS, BEANS No. 2 Cans 29c TOMATOES No. 2 Cans 25c Firechief MATCHES 6 Boxes 25C POTTEDMEAT 2 Cans 1 5C CREAM FLOUR FREI PILIVIRY IVIRY DAY ON $2.00 ORDERS TUEART'S STORES ****** NMl».UrnitQ««n«tx ANO SAVI Americans Are Eating More Meat By OVID A. MARTIN Yvashingion, Dec. 3 — (/r>) — Americans are -eating more meat now than they were two months ago wnen the government cailea upon them lo eat less by ooscrving meatless Tuesday. This does nol necessarily' mean, however, lhal Ihe meatless day campaign is failing lo achieve its principal objective — a reduction in. the feeding of grain to livestocK so tnat more cereals mighl be made available lor suipmenl abroad. This is Ihe season of Ihe year when livestock marketing normally inci eases and wnen meal pro- auction goes up. II also is tne season of the year when appetites ior meat tend to grow sharper because ol colder weather. Meat production by federally-inspected slaughterers was runnin" less than 300,000,000 pounds a week wnen tne meatless Tuesday campaign was started. Now it is averaging more than 400,000,000 pounds and probably will go higher before tne monlh is out. The bulk of this increase is moving directly into consumption. /,s is the case normally, some of the seasonal increase is going into cold storage lor sale later when supplies will be down. borne of Ihe current season's increase in meat production reflects earner marketing of livestock, particularly hogs, man has been the case in the past lew years. In other words, a lot of hogs which under conditions of the past few years would have been kept on larms for further .[aliening are coming to .market now. Evidence ot ihis is contained in Agriculture Department reports that inarKel supplies of hogs are running about eignl pounds lighter t/ian ine 24U pounds average of a year ago. Likewise, some of the current increase in meat production is restating irom tne fact thai some calves and semi-fattened cattle wnicn wumU normally nave ueen kepi en feed a lot longer are also oeuig som ior siaugnier now in- sUau. Vviiut are tiie differences in the conditions now and Ihe past few years wnicn are influencing these cnanges on livestock feeding and fattening? The answer is to be found in the factors wnicn led the government to call for lower meat consumption inducting: (1) A much snorter supply of feed grains, due to the small corn crop; (2 Tne high price of feed grains and (3) farmer uncertainty as to future livestock and mat prices. Unctojbtedly one of the things contributing to this uncertainty has been tha meatless Tuesday campaign. The prospect of a possibly reduced consumer demand for mat resulting from a meatless-day campaign has perhaps influenced the.trend to market animals at lighter .weights, and earlier than usual. ' Insofar as Ihe meatless day campaign has influenced ths present livestock marketing trend it has contributed to the government's ob- grain than • those marketed at jective of saving grain. Animals sold at light weights consume less heavy weights. Thursday, December 4, 1947 Thursday, December 4, 1947 Paragouid Doctor Jailed for Abortion-Murder Paragould, Dec. 3 — (/P) _ Dr. C. R. McClure, 43 Paragould physician, was arrested -ioclav on charges of murder, manslaughter and abortion and committed vo ine Greene County jail here. The charges were contained MI three separate indictments returned by the county grand jury yesterday. E a c h indictment charged that he performed nn Mborlion on Mrs. Allc-nc Janes 21 May 7 and that she subsequently died as a result of the operation The murder and manslaughter indictments did nut specify the degree of the offense, the manslaughter indictment allvged that the operation was performed while the physician was under Hie influence of intoxicants. Dr. McClure, who has been practicing here here about 15 years owns and operates the Paragould hospital. Rice Market Steady, Demand Considerably Less Washington, Dec. 3 — (/P) —Rice markets were steady last Week but demand was less urgent the Agriculture Department reported today. Southern rice markets were re- of a lack of offerings. Practically ported largely inactive, because of a lack of offerings. Practically all of the 1947 crop is now out of the fields except in Arkansas v/nere some rough rice was till moving to mills. Preparation of the soil for the 1948 crop made rapid progress under favorable Wealner conditions in Lojisiana and Texas. The rice harvest in California was practically completed Dec 1 although scattered lots in the northern part of the belt remained in the iields. Large quantities of milled rice continued to be shipped by mills to the domestic trade and into export channels but current inquiry was slow reflecting te approaching holiday season and adequate BUD- plies in dealers hands. —o . Beuverbrook Says Churchill Will Regain Power Miami, Fla., Dec. 2 — (/P)—Lord Bcaverbrook, one of England's wartime leaders and British publisher, says "Winston Churchill will oe voted into power in the 1950 elections and then you will see conditions improve." Beaverbrook, here enroute from Canada to Jamaica to spend the winter, told a Miami Herald reporter that Churchill's health was never better.'" He declared the trend in England at the present time is "definitely lo Ihe right" : —o IRAQ'S POPULATION IS NOW 4,794,949 Baghdad (IP)— Jamil Abdul Wahab Pasha, minister of social affairs, revealed that the total population of Iraq, according to the recent census, is 4,794,949 while the total population of Ihe Ba"h- dad district is 807,576. The census apparently falls behind general expectations but still shows an increase of a million and a half above previous of- •ficial estimates. o — The U. S. fire loss in 1947 was the largest in history for any nation. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Steps to Take in Planting a Tree Here are the steps in planting a tree: 1. Select from the nursery dr native woods a thrifty tree of a ( hardy species approximately six | to ten feet high. Care should be I taken to select a tree with one central leader and strong crotches. 2. Dig the planting hole before digging the tree. Mane a circular hole with vertical sides about two feet deep and three feet broad. The hole should be large enough to provide for the roots without crowding. 3. Dig the tree carefully, preserving all the roots possible and wrap them with damp burlap as soon as the tree is lifted. 4.- Prune the tree properly, removing approximately one-half the branches with a sharp pruning knife or snips. Leave no protruding stubs. Do not cut back the leader. Remove surplus branches irqni the lower trunk and surplus twigs along the scaffold branches. 5. Place the tree in the center of the hole, and hold it in a vertical position. Arrange the roots by distributing them evenly in tne hole. Prune of the ends if any ragged broken roots. Hold the tree so it will be as deep or a trifle deeper than it formerly stood in the soil. 6.: Fill in the hole using well pulverized topsoil free from trash and be careful to leave no air spaces. Keep all roots six inches or deeper beneath the final surface. \vhen all roots are covered, pack the soil as the hole is filled by .tramping with the feet. 7. Trees ten iect or taller should be supported by stakes and guy wires, ' using old rubber hose or burlap in contact with the tree. When the. tree will stand alone and before the hole is quite filled, apply enough water tu SOUK completely to tne bottom of the original planting hole. Tnis usually requires 6 to 10 buckcisful (15 to 30 gallons). If using a hose, fill the hole completely and lei it soak away. iV Finish filling the hole, leaving a saucer shaped retainer about the tree three to four feet broad. If the tree is on a slight slope, flare the upper rim of this small terrace so as to catch water Irom normal rainfall. 10. When sufficient rainfall docs not arrive, fill the retainer about once each week. Don't wait until the tree looks sick. Keep it healthy. Watching the soil will tell you when it needs water. Watching the tree tells you only when it is dying, and that is usually too late for a favorable response to watering. A WOMAN'S LUCK Chicago — f/P) — Any man who says a woman is ;i terrible driver can get oil argument from Waller Patterson. He cites the rr-cord of his wife, Minna, who has driven 50,000 miles in 30 years without an accident. PUBLIC 94 7 ls I will offer for public sale at my hotrtc, H mites nori'h of Beard's Chapel on the Prescott and DeAnn Road Monday, Decembers, 1 Beginning at 10 o'clock, all the following property, to-wit: 2 sets Harness 1 Team mares, weight 1200 Ibs, 5 and 6 years old. 2 Rubber Tire Wagons 1 Cultivator 1 Stalk Cutter 1 Planter 1 Drill Press and other Shop Too 1 Plymouth Pickup Truck 2 Gee Whiz 1 Section Harrow 2 Go Devils 1 Cream Separator and 1 1 Force Pump T Slip 1 Large Wash Pot Range Cook Stove Kitchen Cabinet Ice Box TOO pound capacity. lain lined. Living Room Suite Hoes, Shovels, Sweeps and m things too numercinu to m^rillm LUNCH WILL BE SERVED Harvey A. Smith, Owner J. M. HOCKETT, Aucfiei?aar Dr. Nicholas Butlar Gravely III —.. York, Dec. 4 — (IP) Dr Nicholas Murray Butler, nresident emeritus of Columbia University, has developed broncnial nneunion- la, Dr. William H. McCaslline, university medical officer loday. Dr. Butler entered St. announced Luke's , ., — "•-"-' ^in.^ic-i.t CJL. JLjLllvU S Hospital last week ior treatment for a digestive disturbance. In announcing that pneumonia — «t*.*vii.tjik,iiig in tit, jjinjuiiiuiiia had developed, Dr. McCastiine naid Dr. Butler's condilion as of this morning is "in every way satisfactory." War Medals Go Begging Denver, Colo. —WP)— Glittering I war medals hold little appeal for I Denver veterans. i Only six servicemen appeared at Army reserve headquarters during (ho first three days- after officials through the press and radio notified veterans that World War II Victory-and Ameri<-an De-' Thus Fqr Western Europe mst Widow of Former Governor McRae et Prescotf fensc. .medals \yei-e available.. Army reserve' officials had laid in a slock of 3,900 of the war mementoes in anticipation of a rush. * P Meats Are "TOPS"! We've been hearing countless customers say: "The dependable quality of A&P meats puts them among the best buys in town." We're glad so many people know that quality counts! For with so many prices high these days, it's more important than ever to get full satisfaction from the meat you buy. And you get just that in A&P's big meat department. Every cut is tender, juicy and fine in flavor. That's the only kind sold at A&P — and at the lowest possible price, too! Palmolive Scap Palmoliva Soap Camay Soap Lux Soap Lux Soap Lifebuoy Soap Ivory Soap tvory Soap Gold Dust Super Suds Vel Oxydol Duz Dreft Alan Cleanser Old Dutch Cleanser Sunbrlla Cleanser A-Penn Dry Cleanser 20 Mule Team Borax Borden'l Memo Admiration Coffee Daily Dog Food 69c Youngblood's Cut-Up Fryers i Yaungblood's Whole Fryers ID. 65c Dressed and Drawn ' . Hens in. .55c r s C. I3c Ift. 35c & 32c &. 35c P L £. 35c «?' 32c Heavy Calves Sometimes Called "Baby Beef" Sirloin Steak Rib Chops Rib Stew i End Cut Pork Loin Roast ib. 55c Center Cut Pork Chops ib. 63c Dry Silt Bacon 'By rjcWITT MacKEMZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Thus far Western rJuropc '— with KIT.nee and Italy on the firing line — hay held its cwn. and a bit more, against the -e'l'forts c£ Bol- shcvisrn to take over. Of course \yc just now are entering tho critical winter months I which will, put a further terrific strain oa the already impoverished resources of the war-torn continent. Still, if. the economic front can be comc-s to the n-o^,,*., ,.,. t ..w _,._. racics will be in hopeful-position, i bonds. Others "did" it too.' How? Here it's sii»iiiri:rtnl In note ilia11 II wasn't illegal. There was :ui I.PR stiffening' of the French and i la . w against it. But the government Italian defenses is being accom- tried to keep it from happening. By JAMES MARLOW ., _. — --^..^...^ i Washington, Dec. 4 — (JP] — Maj. held until spring j Gc-n. Bennett E. Meyers said he rescue, the democ- j made money speculating in war : l ll ' r>r\Ti(irii-\ K,-i»i*-ln /^If K A « n ,J J J J* !„„ * TJT Nation's Railroads Want- $ii other Rote Increase Washington, Dec. 4 — (fp) —The nation's railroads want another increase in freight rales. i They asked.'the Interstate "Corn- jmeree Commission yesterday ;'or a a three per cent rate boost — which brings to 30 per cent the total alkcd since July. Proscolt. Dec. 4 — (/P) — Mrs. Amelia McRae, Widow of former A'-kansns Governor Thomas •'_'. ;Mc- liac. died at her home here today She was ;•!.?. Mrs. McRae is survived by- son. Thomas C. McKae, Jr.. and ., daughter. Mrs. Mnry Montgomery w ,„.„. -? and the former governor, So far they have received a tem- died in 1329. moved to Pres- porary 10 per cent raise, while the con in .ii.7/ from Kosslon, ArK. I commission, studies previous re- i-unai-ai services are to be con- quests totalling 27 per cent. ducted at the First Presbyterian cnurch here tomorrow afternoon. , railroads said, because creased operating costs wage boosts. of due lion's freight bill, it Is needed, the in' fo . The railroads have granted 15 1 -2 cent-an-hpur pay raises to members of the Conductors 'and Trainmen's Brotherhoods, and other raises arc pending. •o- Dutch-Javanese Peace Talks to Start Batavia, Java. Dec. 4 — An informed Dutch source &aid UP\ .„.. ~^~~....*,„ ..j being accompanied by Russia's further consolidation of her bloc' of satellite nations. For one thing .Moscow has announced a new trade agreement with Finland,. negotiated in a of Meyers told the Senate's V/ar Investigating he had vc^ui;uuii£ \~uiliunuec llti ,'ictu bought as much as $4.000,000 worth of bonds on margin and made a paper profit of $90,000. I Anyone with money to invest, a ' i'riendly 'mutual under- Anyone with .'nonay to in under' which • Russia's desire ^lo speculate, and the ' ....... -.-.>..-.• .,, IHUe neighbor apparently will re- ceivc many of hcjr essentials next year. That seems 'c;-;icully situated world vvcs. to sew up stra Finland which like to be friendly wh he Then Jan Masaryk, Czccboslova- kan foreign miniser, says the European Eiates of the dussian orbit mi£ht enter a "loose regional defense agreement" in full accord With the UN charter, if the .dig Four fail to -write a German how of going about it, could • have done the same thing. The regular war savings bonds— the E, F and G bonds which most people bought—were not mixed up in these deals. That's because they were not .negotiable: You couldn't sell them to anyone. If you wanted to cash them, you had to turn them into he government. • But the E, F and G bonds wera not the only ones the government sold in its eight bond drives to bor- ino-London" confer7ncTi^kery! \^^ h ^^fo hn-esf'thcl? So ine cleavage between Eastern ! money for the interest they could -,cl Wr-:fr>vn Mnvni-o Seem to be got. .These other bonds varied and nacl different names. One type was called' simply treasury bonds. Western Europe Rrowing. boici lanure lo ii r ive communism- through to the Engli in two lopes 01 tne Soviet dependencies «> r *s :lIJ Get it in your favorite today — Dripkut or Giassdrip 59c Whiting Select Oysters Medium Shrimp H & D Ann Page EANS Cans Baby Food Cigarettes DELICIOUS APPLES WINESAP APPLES Heinz Strained Popular Brands Cans C Ctn. Fancy Red Fancy Pascal Cslery ,kuiiet Potatoes Largt Siia Walnuts stalk 23c Oib.. 59c ib. 43c Brazil Nuts Mixed Nuts Paper Shell i Pecans Just In! Northwest Canadian Fir CHRISTMAS TREES Nabisco Ritz Nabisco Ginger Snaps Ann Pago Mollo- Wheat Crcarn of Wheat Gibb's Oval Ketchup Pinto Beans •ji. Campbell's Tomato V Soup I Ib. Pkg. 28-oz. Pkq. 23 oi. Pkg. 11-oz. Dot. • Ib. Fig. 29c 30c 3 to 4 Ft. Sua Ea. WHITE HOUSE MILK eastern half and uie '.iemoc- of the west. this wouldn't Meyers dealt in those, individuals could j racics oi tne west. (treasury bonds and, sometimes. Mii.d you, this wouldn't mean | S °H them to someone else at a that Moscow had abandoned its in- profit. teiVtjcn to communizc the world. _Thc government sold about $07,It. would mean a lull in the offensive, on the basis tnat furtner as- 000,000,000 worth of these bonds. ( The interest on them was 2 to 2 1-2 would produce another | percent a year ior about 10 years, war — ana Kussia wants to 1 II you bought one of those bonds " n cinn/\n ^ „ ,1 * i .:_i_ .,L - uvc;cl that, though indications are that ihc is girding herself militarily ii,r evtr'ituaiiies. Thi:; c-jitiirhi yesterday suggested liK.t the psychological impact of ne:-ve stra.n on tile publics of Europe would play a big part in de- leujii.iniig tne outcome 01 the ;Arug- E!;_> between communism and de- rnc.crc.ey. We got support :LOI- that view a few hoars later wnen ch'c iXutionai Assembly, infuriated by c.r.nouncenier.t that saboteurs had caused a . fatal .Uain wreck, promptly adopted, controversial KiriM: control measures over bitter It eel opposition. At the same time tne government, with its chin squared, stationed .five thousand sicel helmett-d. -police guilds about the ber. All of which goes ._ _.. people, can be bullied only so iar. There'comes a time when they strike back, p.rid •• bom Prance ana Italy have reached the ' boiling i:o.nt. _0ne of the greatsst weaknesses of the Eussian position :n western Europe is •' that'll '.'not only is introducing a political ism but is trying to substitute Moscow's will lor Uiu will of the nations concerned. In short the . governments of France and Italy and other com- niuniued countries .would in effect lose their sovereignty and wold be responsible not to their own peoples b.it to me domination of itus- sia. That can't be rammed down Uivj_ tn; oats of _ the democracies. Thus it's far from being all honey and :ilowers :for the Com- •n-iunists i:; uieir efforts to absorb wcstciii Europe. The democracies are facing grave trials— but it j£ net ;j moment for despair. for $10,000, and the interest was CKiLDRENS For FRIDAY and SATURDAY ws arc g they lasi) with each $10.00 pys-chosc q a Chisds Rocker (WhiJe L't' EUJC and yei-' yois'rs. _2 'REGULAR IQc PSCGS. Welch's JELLY or ORANGE for 16 OT-. <Sfe « Id: !-'RESH percent, at the end of 10 years you'd get back $12,000. The bond never went below the price at which the government sold it—in this case $10,000 — because the government backed it. You could always get back your $10,000, plus interest. ' Since they were such sure investment, and paid that 2 percent interest, there was a big demand for them. So some people bought, and.sold them to one another and, because of the demand, the price sometimes went up. For example: Jones bought a'$10,000 bond. If u luuuBanu J le , heaid il f"r 10 years, he'd get and mobile back ¥12,000. But Smith figured ho assembly cham- i anc * J°. nes could both make a pro- lit on it. to show that I 3o he bought the $10,000 bond from Jones for §10,100 (a quick •$100, profit for Jones). Smith-h-li it 10 years and got $12,000 for It from the government (a ail,90u profit for Smith). Jones was willing to sell to Smith and be satisfied with a 1 percent profit right away instead of waiting 10 years to make-a $2,000 profit. That was one way of dealing in the bonds but in die case- iust cited Jones and Smith both had done their dealing with full cash. .. Other,people; like Meyers, didn't have enough eash lo pay in full '.m- the bonds they wanted to buy. So they bought on margin. This meant they might put down ! a certain amount of a bond's full | price r.nd get a bank or somaonc ; to back them for the rest. i Here's an example, although it's a very crude one: You had only $100 in cash but wanted to buy a $10,000 bond A bank put up the $10,000 for you. The bank charged you that :3100 (1 percent) interest on tho use of the bank's money for one year. The bank held the'bond until you could pay for it.. Remember: That bond of $10.000 paid 2 percent interest—$200—- a year. Then speculators bid up the price, because there wcivn't enough bonds lo go around. At ilie end .of tho year you could sell that S10.000 bond lo another specjlator for $10,350. ' This was 3 1-2 percent more than the price at which the government sold the bond to you—and 3150, or 1 1-2 percent, more than the government would give you i'ir it aitcr one year. This gave you a profit of :?250— or 2 1-2 percent—on the deal—$50 more than you could have received from Ihe government at the 2 percent interest rate. (It would have been a profit of ¥350—or 3 1-2 percent — but the bank had charged you $100, or 1 percent, interest on the use of the bank money for one year.) The example just given is extreme but it explains how a speculator worked. - Actually, to head off spt-eulatois who were trying to gamble on the bonds with a snocstrina, the government asked the banks: If a man warns to make a duv.n payment on a bond, be sure ho it. worth enough money to caver ine cost of the bund. (For example: A man mighi l:e worth a lot of money but still have a liule of it in cash bcca.i.-.e »Til on „»* /.i n " "uormeu jjutcn source &aid t o- nhr-,11 « n P s7 r nnrf nnn 1 ? 1 s °, would da y negotiations for peaceful scttic- about ?2,037,000,000 to the na-lment ot Dutch-Indonesian ho R n». ties probably \vouid aboard the U. S., 1 Nav< Renvllle in Ba'tavia hi The same t jatormatiti however, that'Unless progress \vas s made.ouvim nical committees. seekinfc 1 ment the United NaU6iigA« council's ,cease lire, order'ffi gotiations probably would locked shortly, Gladstone. Australia Last has started on a . two-year tour around' , Aftst driving a team Of twO tfoftt ling a cart. He built his*ttW< and bred the goats for L tftes? which he expects to 00,0 miles. 5e Customer: Effective December 10th we «re going on C;:si-j & Carry. We are bringing cur prices Jo G new Low so that v/e may give you beirer i,.s,-vice ar less cost" We hope we may be able to keep serving you es in the pest. 205 S. Walnut HOPE 709 up in otner Ihe resl was vestments;) This worked, but not always. Meyers said he had put up ofiiv 1 percent in cash—$40.000—in buv- mg §4,000,000 in bonds. Ai this point there's one question: Why didn't the banks buy i,:i the bonds and make a profit themselves. If only oil the interest'.' The government didn't want banks to buy them. It wanted individuals to buy them and k-joo them as investments, not to u-.e them for speculation. Prince PhUip to Continue Naves! Career on Shore London, Doc. 4 — (f?) — Princ'i' Philip will pursue his nav->' career in a chair job close lo acme, the admiralty announced today. Tho luj nci i^. ballon will return to duty Dec. 15 as.au olficer in tue aum.ian., , o e <AU^-S. division in . Whtehall. He amf Pi-incess -Iilj2abeth now are on their hofceyamuu, ii/ Scotland. Grated Tuna 7oz . con Golden Strand. For salads or, sandwiches., Pork & Beans- ' -, Kroger, Lush-brown beans v/ith thunks-ttf rich - pork. -% , White Rice •- ?i . Wafer Maid. Tender, large grains. Cooks, fldky. *• , Hershey- Syrup. W . Chocolate. Makes delicious, rich, chocolate milk.', Armour Treet r 120^ 45 The meal ready canned meats Serve at any meak Vegetable Soup^Ti'J; ^ w . ; Carnpbelh Serve stcamlng-hoT-with-crispcrackers.'V Kroger Dinner Spaghetti with sauce. '* v "•" box es Clover Valley Pure, Any. name 1 in yolc: on 8 PENC'fLS fcr 25c Wii.'i Coupon Irom box Country Club Soda Crackers Ib. 23c Windsor Club Eatmore. Margunno. Holiday. A taste treat r Ib: jar 3 Ib, cake 23c 2.19 »/ >x-« 2 Ibr loaf v« America's favorite breakfast, cereal.- Corn flakes 13 oz. box 18c Kollogfl. Seive with fiult. . * Pancake Flour 5 Ib. bag 45c Kroger. Acid-water or milk-. " *' >••*— — -»~ .—^ . „ Krogej Bread Apricots Ib. box 42c -• --• -"^ < •; Magnolia. Makes dohciou. p*J £ Twisted dou%* ^V^. Layer Cake ' ea. 5§c ' Apple Sauce Layer. Tasty:" 1 - "J , | b . 35e Vitamin rich, mild." 'e~<is Noca J size, i Sweet. v« Fresh E 33 s doz. 70d Spnn 0 ciest. Government fiiaded Windex 20 oz. box 32t* Makes windows sparkle. Save! Puffs Sunshine. pkg. 24c tast> cookies. Ideal Christmas Gift PRINCESS SILVERPLATE Save over 40% on Card Plan. Buy now! Don't delay! OFFER'ENDS DEC. 27, f ream. Corn 2£*888J Kroger yellow^ Rich, fine ( " Kroger Juice wc ™' M B w Sweetened grapcfuiit. Fine"avp£' Pie *• 5---j-»-,—,- can Kroger -jad- sotn* pitted. ^ FR NS'FURTERS •' Stir skinless. Juicy. POSUC SAUSAGE Armour Star NECK BONES Makes kraut more delicious SPARS Leci;i, fi-c^h '•• V/ £ \ £' f u Sj; ^ 1 \) " o^ Lnan, Loin, Plb or End FRESH OYSTERS Prrxij-^hare larqs selects. \i A f C B S "«* * S> S /** WrSi i iHG lor thf pan. Goil v.'illi kraut. Slices Ib Ib. roll 49c Ib. 25c Ib. 4Sc Ib. 49c Choice center cuh No neck beef. Tender RLOIN STEAK P t. Ib. Krpger-Cut,, Heavy Veal s«. * 591 Boston Pork Butts: Fresh and lean Get 12 Beaiiiifui AND ENVELOPES ONLY wilh ony P urchase of potaloes ct Kroger YOUR NAME PRINTED ON CARDS WITHOUT CHARGE ®RM& BLANKS WITH DETAILS ^r KROGffi SLICED BACON Wilson ', Corn King Ib. Ib. Marsh seedless. Full of juice Fancy Winesap Apples Selected Reds, 50 Ib, bug "M a,<0>

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