Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 18, 1947 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 18, 1947
Page:
Page 13
Start Free Trial
Cancel

rer^33=p-=^- l*73wb^MU***, HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, December 18,1947 Thursday, Deccmbef 18, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS iritish May iange Whole foreign Policy 'London, Dec. 17 — (fP)~ A highly aslaced government source said to" " the British cabinet probably "reconsider the whole struc- 'e of its foreign policy" tomorrow as ft result of the Big Four Foreign Ministers' failure to reach any Agreement xm tho future of Ger- finally. Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin as expected to open the cabinet ^liberations with a formal report the disagreements which the Big Four conference to $, failure. \, Responsible government officials, ...Ose 'to 'those iwho mold British K ' l Hpolicy,'*e1tpYessed 'grave concern '••'"Over Ihfe' conference collapse and > f the indefinite prolongation of Geri disunity. Britain join, With the United States sfctofcg old to have France erge her occupation zone of Gerany with tne already fused .Brit- ,,_h-American zones so as to put f>»;*ds much as possible dt Germany's r industrial machine " to" work 'In jJ' iii" | Initial discussions along this line ' believed to have taken place W/4 MM e ay*wHen French Foreign Minis- Georges Biddult called on Bein. U. S. Secretary of State George Miirshal and Bidault reportedly U'wC. to ,» discussed this same, subject ight.~ " last -•Marshall was invited to lunch at -Buckingham FROSTMASTER * _8lace today, 'j | Tfhe dg$V?tX i foreign ,. ,„ , §nces,xra.the Au.striaa~qu&sUqrt to- day. British and American sources said they expected to know in a few days whether any chance exists on agreement. The Bidault-Marshair exploratory talks last night Were said to have been "satisfactory." There were plentiful' indications that whatever evolves from the Western power declarations the door will be kept open for future coopration with Russia. French sources said it also was understood that Bidault and Marshall discussed a tentative suggestion for a Washington meeting of American, British and French toreign ministers on Jan. 15, Both Marshall and Bidault are scheduled to see Bevin before they depart for home, and there was some speculation th Frnch and American diplomats might meet again before they go. Bidault leaves for Paris tonight and Marshall flies out tomorrow.-The latter will report to the American people by radio Friday night. As diplomatic thinking became adjusted to the fact of a breakdown in the London Big Four talks Monday, there was increasing em phasis. on the view that while the Western powers intend to fit West ern Germany into European reco very under the Marshall plan the door; will net be shut on future co operation with. Russia. , •Much depends, of course, on how the Russians themselves react to the present situation. The full re action probably will not be known until after Soviet Foreign Minis ter :V. M. Mololov makes his re port' at the Kremlin and Russian leaders lay down their policy de cisions. A British foreign office spokes man,/ speaking more cautiously than the government source, saic the "disappointing breakdown" o the conference would require : general review of foreign policy bj the cabinet. The/spokesman told a news con Union Field in Louisiana Second Largest in State Monroe, La., Dec. 17 —W)— Union parish's ORA field has passed the 100 oil well mark to clinch its newly-acquired title of second largest field in Northeast Louisiana and most extensive producing area in the state. Completion of the 103rd well in the field was announced yesterday by L. M. Holder, district production superintendent of Shell Oil Company. The latest will is the- orst lumber industries A.-30, rated n company tests as ORA's third est producer. Other wells brought in almost Tabletop Cabinet 3]/2 cu. feet of Storage 5 Year Guarantee Use Our Easy Pay Plan Your Answer to that Frozen Food Storage Problem .Frfce Turkey With Each Frost master BUTANE Appliance & Tire Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 368 simultaneously with the Forst A- 30 were Shell's Forst A27 and A- 29 and the sklar Jack S. Kykes •ifo. 1 Holder said a three hour swabbing of A-30 yielded some 09 Darrlcs, a pumping potential of 480 Darrels daily. The newest Shell success is in 12-22-1W, about seven miles northwest of Farmcrvillc. -o Sulfur is present in every cell of the human body. DOROTHY DIX Evaluating Children ferencc Marshall had given the British no advance notice of his adjournment proposal, although it came as no great surprise. The spokesman took the view that such agreements as had been achieved in the conference would be considered binding. He cited in particular the decision to give Pakistan a seat at the peace table and the accord fixing German steel production at 11,500,000 tons yearly. "One wouldn't expect a delegation which found itself in agreement with the other delegations to go back on those agreements," he said. Bevin had an audience with the king early in the day, presumably to report on the conference. ending of the One of the most pathetic things in life is that so few parents seem able to put the correct valuation on their children's talents and abilities. Especially do mothers see their youngsters as they would like them to be, not as they are. For mother never hatches out an ugly duckling. All of her brood arc white swans. In a way, this is a merciful dispensation of Providence, for doubtless this hallucination has saved the life of many a squalling infant that looked more like a cross between a cream cheese and a boiled lobster than it did like a world- beater. It was only that our mothers saw us glorified, not as we were, that made them think' that we were worth the trouble and worry of rearing. So here we are. and we can thank Heaven that mothers are not realists. But wonderful and beautiful and blessed .as is the parental love that makes fathers and mothers sec their children as paragons, it has ts tragic side also, because fathers and mothers so often ruin their children's Jives by g,iving them false estimates of themselves and making them believe that they have abilities that they do not po.s- ess. Millions of the bitter, disgruntled men and women •who are failures in life are the victims of their parents' wishful thinking. From her cradle up Mother has taught Mary, who hasn't a single good feature to bless herself with, that she is a raving 'beauty, and Mary's heart break with disappointment because she is never elected Miss America and no milionairc comes along and marries her. And Junior, Too Father is always bragging about how intelligent and brilliant Jim is and what a marvelous performance he gave in the class play at school, and that settles Jim's fate. He is a family decreed genius who nary work. You will never get him behind a counter or at a gasoline tank. The chances are that ha will spend his life bewailing his fate at being' unappreciated and that Father will have to support him. It is sad enough, Heaven knows, to sec the disasters that r,o many parents make of their children's lives by their inability to judge .hem and take the measure of their fitness for the careers that they are forcing them into; but it makes you want to cry when you realize the martyrdom that so many fathers and mothers go through to give their youngsters what they think are advantages, but which are really a greater injury to them than malice itself could invent. And we see this illustrated all about us so often. Fathers and mothers who work their fingers to the bone and deny themselves even the common comforts of life to send mediocre girls ancl hoys to swanky colleges from which they return with nothing but a college yell and the fixed belief that' they are too good to take a commonplace everyday job. Many a good, sweet, domestic- minded girl is an. old maid because , Mother wouldn't let her marry the;| nice butcher with whom she was in love and who would have fed her on filet mignon, but Mother expected her to .make a brilliant match. Many a poor preacher would have made a good farmer; many a mechanical minded man who would have been happy and prosperous with tools in his hand, is a rank failure as a professional man. For none 'Of us can be happy and successful unless we are doing !be work for which Nature intended us. And so often our parents guess wrong when they attribute to us j tnlcnts and abilities that we do not Free Mail for Soldiers Ends in Two Weeks Drive Out and Visit >PK (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc. .Washington, Dec. 17 ~-(/P}-~ The! free mail privilege which rnilitru-y | personnel have enjoyed since early 1942 has just, two .weeks to run, unless Congress votes an extension, j .Free use of Ihc mails for those i j in military uniform was authorized i \ by congressional net in March ij 1942, and was extended in 1045 until'December ,'i!. 19-17. Wool and human hair are rich j in sulfur. Fine Pottery a'ljd NoveiHes GIFTS THAT LAST. FIREWORKS OF ALL KINDS Hours: 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. Located between Emmet and Prsssojt on Highway 67 Open 7 days a week. CUT RATE CASH & CARRY LOW PRICES EVERY You Mrs. Housewife can Save without skimping at our Store — Open 8 A. M. Close 6:30 P. M. . HERSHEY BARS ALL FLAVORS GUM 5c J or,HESTLES PACKAGE 2/C OLEO C AU<. , . QO- --BRANDS. OVC 1 PATIS DROMEDARY PITTED PACKAGE G1NGERALE LIME RICKEY 5c BOTTLE JUMBO-/" 25c GOOD UNTIL XMAS FIREWORKS and XMAS CANDY ALL KINDS 10 Ibs. SUGAR GODCHAUX 95c, b5 s49c GRAPEFRUIT MARSH -OC SEEDLESS doz. ZDC CRANBERRY SAUCE CAN 25c ORANGES APPLES NUTS Cheapest in Town LETTUCE 15c JUMBO HEAD. BANANAS 14c LARGE YELLOW Ib. COCOANLIT 25c 20c BAKERS CAN GRATED PACKAGE LARGE FRESH EGGS oz 69c Cigarettes 20c Carton 1.95 PACKAGE Fresh BREAD 2 for 25c CELERY 25c JUMBO STALK STRING BEANS Betsy Ross +) Q Whole Car, Z.3C CHILD'S $1.98 Rockers 49c Shields Food Store 205 S. Walnut HOPE ACROSS FROM POSTOFFICE Phone 709 Distillers Ask for Additional Grain Washington, Doc. 17— (/P) — The distilling industry today rejected a government proposal to limit gram consumption to 2, 500, 000 bushels monthly and approved instead a top monthly u^e of 3,500000 bushels. The plan adopted was presented by former Secretary of War Kobert Patterson on behalf of the Distilled Spirits Institute. It would run from Dec. 25, when the present distillery shutdowns ends, through March 31. Secretary of Agriculture Anderson promptly accused the industry majority of seeking more grain than it needs to keep up with current demand and said: "If the distillers do not adopt a program that will save grain, then 1 am going to recommend to Congress this afternoon that it do something about it." Senator Taft (R-Ohiou yesterday submitted a bill which 'wojld authorize Secretary Anderson to impose grain limits on distillers until Feb. 1, as part of Tail's stop gap anti-inflation bill. Anderson told the distillers as they prepared at today's meeting for their vote, that he would be forced to recommend legislation if the 2,500,000. bushel plan were rejected. The vote showed t ten operators favoring the government plan ancl '39 against. Several abstained. Under the government suggestion — [drafted by the cabinet food committee headed by Anderson — each distiller would get a monthly quota based on his plant capacity and his grain usage in the. same month a year ago. Groves for Another Promotion Washington. Dec. 17 — i/Pi — Maj. f .''ri. Leslie R. Groves, who heads '•'<<:, nominated by President Tru- !r:(- military's atomic activities, •'•"an nominated by President Tj-u- fiii'ii today for the three-star rank <'i lieutenant general. Mr. Truman sent Grove's promotion to the Senate for its approval. Groves, who supervised the original atom bomb project as chief of the former "Manhattan Engineer District," now holds t'.vo important posts in the atomic energy set-up. He is a member of the military liaison committee of the atomic energy commission and head of the armed forces special weapons project. Groves, now 51, was promoted to two-star rank at about the time of the first lest blast in 1945. U. S. consumption of cigarettes doubled from the beginning of World War II to 1947. ;sh. $& >-V*-" Get an Eviscsrated, Tender Turkey in the Size you want. Place Your Order at Kroger Today. Armour Star, 4 to 6 lb. average. Cello wrapped, lb. SMOKED 8-SAMS lb. 49c Arkansas Maid. Tenderized Whole, half SLICED BACON lb. Wilson Corn King. Crisp, tender Value! PORK SAUSAGE" lb. 49c Holly Brand Country Style. Lean! SirHoin Sfreak Kroger-Cut Heavy Veal. Chuck Rocst 1 Kroger-Cut Heavy Veal. SSsopt Rib? Krogcr-Cut. Veal Chops Kroscr-Cut Heavy Veal. SPICED PORK. lb. 55c Luncheon meat. Fine flavor. HOOP CHEESE 1 lb. 49c Golden yellow American Cheddar. Ocean Spray. WHITING lb. 17c H&G Scaled, ready for 'the pan. OCEAN PERCH lb. 39c Kroger Frcs-Shorc quality. COD FILLETS lb. 33c Tender, white meat. Tasty ' Dairy Food Valises Velvet Cheese Kraft. Favorite of.' millions. FRESH EGGS Large size. EATMORE doz . Government graded Morgarinc. Mild flavor, rich &isii-^Jj^J^^ „. v. Lush brown beans in lien pork. Kroner rod sour pitted. For tasty pics. FRUIT COCKTAIL N( , 2 , ;2 t; ,, n Five delicious fruits, heavy ijyrui). DE OF ILLINOIS Nu 2cun ream style corn. Sweet flavor. A value! t) Swest Pscss Kroger. Large size. Sfrokefy Pecs Party Alaska. Tenrler, tiny !JC;KJ. No. 2 c:-i.'i B' Tender, sweet. ]7 0 ,. Have you evSr seen anyone Isave part of a GRAPETTE? GRAPETTE has a flavor you enjoy ANYTIME. thirsty or net! Split May Continued Prom Page One would have to vote early in the afternoon — an action Democrats seemed liKely to prevent — to leave any chance that the House might reconsider the measure oe- fovo Congress adjourns Friday. On ton of this was evidence that there may be a sharp division between 'Ian and the House Republican leadership on whether Congress should act on any anti-inflation issue now or consign the whole problem to the regular session starting in January. Some House Republicans were said to be peeved at Taft for bringing up the bill, similar in some respects to a measure which died in the HOJEU Monday when the re- I quired two-thirds majority refused I to consider it under- a "gag'' procedure ments. blocking off all amend- These Republicans were said to feel that the Democrats, who opposed the "take it -or leave it" procedure solidly, must take the most of blame for failure to enact any legislation that Taft was simply lifting the opposing part off the political hook. Hence there were indications that even if the Senate should pass the bill today, it would be bottled up in the House. The Senate Democrats showed every intention of not permitting the Taft bill to pass in its present form. They held before the Senate an amendment 'by minority leader Barkley (Ky) which would give President Truman broad powers to lay down the rules under which business could make agreements to parcel out scared goods. Senator O'Mahoney (D-Wyo) told the Senate yesterday this authority wojld be sweeping enough to permit a return of wartime rationing of goods the consumer buys. Agreeing with this, Taft told reporters that Bakley bad tried to "change the whole theory" of the bill, adding that he. Taft, would never consent to this. Predicting the Senate would reject the Barkley proposal, Taft noted that the Democrats have said they then would move to strike the voluntary agreement section from the bill. That would leave in the measure provisions extending through Feb. "8. 1049 the president's authority over exports and his controls over transportation facilities. O'Mahoney didn't leave much doubt in debate that he and his colleagues would rather have nothing at all than the Taft version, which he contended is entirely inadequate. Earlier, the Senate had passed and sent to the House a measure which would restore government controls over installment, buying. The controls expired last Nov. 1. Bat Chairman Wolcott (R-MicrO said the House Banking Committee won't be able to act on the measure until January. It was evident the House leadership had no desire to bring up a question that threatened to split the Republican 'Swing It' Says King Sir a to jet Bomber Makes Test Flight Moses Lake, Wash., Dec. 18—(/P) —The XB47 Stratojet, described as potentially the world's most powerful plane, made its initial test g .. _ hop yesterday—on the 44th anni- MJ ;I o f£ cnc i the royal ears versary of the Wright brothers The occasion was tile annual ser- first flight at Kitty Hawk, N. C. vants' ball in Buckingham palace The 60-ton Boeing bomber, pow-jlast night King George and Queen ,-ed by six jet engines, was flown | Elizabeth were there, and Princess e By ROBERT MUSEL London, Dec 18— (UP>—Swing it, said the king, and the orchestra did. toning it down a little lest the LOST in Cor Accident on E. Second St.. Black and White Toy Manchester terrier dog. Answers to "Susie". Reward. Phone 922 ranks. Several have said they GOP arc lav/makers •firmly op- SPINACH 2 No. 2 cans 25c k>o;;er. Tantk r. ;/.nl iVcv. PEACHES PEARS . No. 21 can 39c Kroger BnrU-Hl hu'ivct;. Tasty. TOMATO SOU! 1 ">- cans 2'«c Campbell's. Kasy to fix SJFER CANDY Assorted fruit a'il Ib. jar Value! PR8NT ESUTTES. Kroger 91- .score. Fresh . !,";"''!•' •orints. Milder flavor, lb. v s ii fl FRUIT CAKE 5 •f!» ; lb. Cl'.ke kit: Holiday. A taste thrill. A v.:,!,.io. lb. Kroger fresh Golder. Sao. BAR CAKES Assorted flavor.; Kroger Bread § Twisted dou^h. Lighter, en. m) Ijeli'ji.iuK. Vff^^°0^^^^^^^^f^^^^^ ^^ Texas grown. Thin-skinned, heavy with sweet juice. Tree- ripened for sweeter flavor. Best orange buy. lb. SWANS DOWN • Lake Hour. For lighter, finer cakes. 44 oz. box Value! fci ~»- Dromedary Orange, Lemon and Cilrcn peel. I. MINCE MEAT 30 £ h!' Kroger. Ready to use. For rich, testy pies. ^ "^i &lJf i; .i.'ii'iu Pure Cane. 10 Ibs. 94c Red K«?o No. 1 Syrup. JAi.' huiiua;. bor. 21c > fi 1: i 11;.', Marsh Seedless. Heavy with tangy-tart juice. !b5 ' Washington Red Delic.^T. Large sizes. Value. 29 JU.LJ .& Rcisins 15 oz. box 17c Si.i!:!ii;iid seedless. Fresh, jlurnp Sfcizil Nuts- lb. bag 39c t'iiney quality. L''i'ei',h meats. oner iv i-i re 1 oz. box 13 .'round. Value! Winesaps lb. 14c Extra iuncy ynd fancy apples Fresh Apples lb. 15c Washington Golden Delicious. Bag Apples 5 lb. bag 59c Fine flavor. A Kroger value. 10c Tenc'i Tangerines Florida yro'.vn. Red Grapes CaUlornia Knip Cranbc-rt'ies 12 oz pkg. 32c Fresh, i'ii-rn, fine iiualiiy. Wo huils Nu. 1 :,'.K lb. bag 39c Cclysnel' 16 o?.. can 17c Kukiny powder. Doubk. 1 ticlion. *'& Mixed NiiJs lb. bag 49c Fiiiu-y liroLitlwLiy. Fine qualiiy. PCCOHS lb. bag 49c Papersheli. New erop. P.ulishecl Shortening IvrOi-jer pine Vanilla Or. Price ; ;u 3 lb tin 1,23 li.'. lb. 43c L, Sunkist LEMONS lb. lettuce Lai';;e heads. r/c Poi'Qioes 50 Ib. bog 2.49 Washed, select reds. Value! SFOTLSGHT COFFEE Ki" :;;c-r li-jl-ciatcd coffee. Jb Bananas ,,,15c f -. 9 &*x'~\f Y£$>£' ' M Golden ripe. Select quaiiiv. A KV v -^.J Vi 'I tCiJrfir<_ .^9t * ' ' KROGER OATS c\& Cocoa nutsib.12c Fresh, full of milk. Vulu-! \ Crisp, Tender.. Sweet Fresh! Best when ^ ff _•** full green. Save: Ib. / L. (iui..-k Co.;k, Kc-a'-'.liir. iiic'i, ivjuri SALAD DRESSING Krrji--.-. l\k'!lo-xe:,t J'Uivtir. KflUGER GELATIN As-.i.-l.-c! flavors. Serve with fruit CBACKER JACKS ^ j3n::e ii'i >. \'c i y pack. SODA CRACKERS Ctjuiitrv C'l'.ib. Kresli, crisp Hi HO CRACKERS Sunbhint;. Fine for snacks. • ,'!••- yc; lb. box NOTICE We have a bountiful supply of Place your orders now or as soon as possible Also Nice Big Fat Hens m ^ posed to clamping new restrictions on installment buying, contending the effect is to deprive low income grouos of a chance to buy autos and other hard-to-gct goods. Meanwhile, Secretary of the Treasury Snyder announced that government agencies are tightening up their credit policies in an effort to curb inflationary trends, o Distributing Food deceived From the U. S. Lc Havre, France, Dec. 18—OT The firs*, of 10 trains will leave hero tomorrow to begin distribution throughout France of 4,000 tons of friendsbin train food donated by the people of the United States. The food shipment arrived here yesterday aboard the freighter American Leader, w hi c h was "reeled at special ceremonies attended by Mme. Germaine Poinso- L-hapuis. French public health minister, and U. S. Ambassador Jefferson Caffery. ered .-„... from Seattle to Moses Lake. Describing the ship as a "very easy airplane to fly" after its 50- minute idling along 140-mile flight, Pilot Robert Robbins, 31, said: "We could take right off again now, as far as the plane is concerned." Here are some of the claim made for the new-type plane, one of five such jet engine bombers now being tested or bout ready for tests in this country: It should carry a ID-ton bomb load to 500 miles an hour, or faster. Because of its speed and ability to come back from missions fast, a crew of only three is needed. It can travel so fast that refrigeration is provided around the crew '-compartment, to keep it cool from air friction and resulting heat at high speed. The cabin is pressurized and temperature-controlled. It is one of two such planes ordered by the air forces from Boeing and the concern has approximately $10,000,000 tied up in the work. Margaret, and some 400 palace servants with their wives, daughters and relatives Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip we're dining out with a group of friends, so they missed the annual Christmas ball which brings the staff upstairs with the royal family as honored guests Lou Praeger ancl his 18-piece dance orchestra :from Hammersmith Palais were playing old-fashioned dances. The king and queen and Princess Maragret came along The king asked Praeger . The plane, on its maiden flight, was throttled down and the highest speed was 280 miles an hour, Robbins and Co-pilot Scott Osier, 29, said at a news conference last night. No announcement was made as to when further test flights will be made but the plane is expected to remain here some months. A clamp of secrecy was placed the future tests. whether he played any old fashin- ed dances at Hammersmith Palais, a public dance hall. "Very seldom we are asked for .his sort of number, your ma- jest." Praeger confessed. The queen asked what the orchestra usually played Margaret, probably the heppest member of the royal family whispered "swing music." We should like - to hear some swing now," said the king. A little flustered, Praeger suggested it might be too loud for the palace dance room But the king insisted. Doily Bread Continued From Page One hysterical. The Charter. lhc« said, was dead. They refused to be bound by the Assembly's decision. Their behavior showed neither gra-, ce nor an acceptance of reality. U may be hoped that the Arab governments will cool .down and admit the tragic foolishness of lhair position. They cannot expect support from the great powers. Bloodshed will not make the UN Assembly change its decision. As responsible heads of nations, these governments ought to admit the generally overlooked fact that the Palestine Arabs have been given independence, just as the Jews have been given a government. Although the surface causes of post-partition strife arc plitical, the underlying reasons are clearly religious. So- it becomes the duty of the Moslem political and rell- tUo.is leaders to order an end to it. If they do not choose to accept this duty, there is little that Can be done. The British have disowned any responsibility to keep order, and the UN has made no provision to enforce its decision. Thus it falls to the Arab world to prove that . really champions peace, and that t has some regard for the majority of world opinion. But any hope of such action is lot strong enough to free the UN from its equally important duty of providing a means of carrying, out its will. Otherwise, the optimism an increased UN prestige, arising from the Soviet-American agreement on Palestine, will be greatly diluted. GREATEST READERS ""' Americans read rtiore newspapers than the people' of any other country, with more than 40 percent of the population ovet. ten years old buying papers hererf ThP combined area of Belgium, he Netherlands and Luxembourg s smaller than that of Maine. REGULAR nice ;« trolley ..Cdachesj ol the Uflited, gi *- of* d .Norfolk/' flews , and s MaWpt6iS _ grouped about the 'same bi Mississippi Negro Electrocuted for Armed Robbery Marks, Miss., Dec. 18 — (/P) Walter Lee Boyd, 26-year-old Mis- j sissippi Negro, was electrocuted here today for the armed robbery of a whte planter, W. W. Shannon of Lambert, in 1946. Armed robbery is a capital offense in Mississippi, and Boyd is the second of two Negroes to pay with his life for this crime. Still not convinced but bowing to the Royal wish, Praeger, instructed his players to use mutes It was tnmer than the usual version of "The Woodchoppers Ball." The supper room was used last „,, :al Elizabeth's wedding breakfast, Nov 20, when it was gilded by'the | presence of six queens and eight queens. King George danced a fox. trot with Elizabeth's maid servant, I Margaret MaeDonald, and Queen ! Elizabeth danced with her page, I Cyril Hayley Princess Margaret I stepped off a fox trot with Eliza- 'bcth's footman, Cyril-Dickman. MEALS TASTE WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR r* I T V R A V P D V ROGERS and V* I I T BAKU l\ I Shortening Crisco Shortening Spry Slicr'cning Sncv/driTf Wesson Oil Swan Soap Swan Scap Eight O'Clock Coffee WM<a House Mil!; Eur.nyficld Cake Flour l-lb. Can l-lb. Can Mod. Ear l-lb. Bags Tall Cans 2%-lb. Pkg. 45c 45c $1.25 9lc 37c lie 79c 37c 33c Even at iho I Hh hour, you needn't be stumped for sure-to-please gift ideas. Your A&P Super Market is fairly bursting with suggestions! Make up a tempting basket of ripe luscious fruits from A&P's Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Department. Tie-up a festive pack- J aga of tasty spreads, preserves, jellies, marmalade, jams and honey. Fruit-studded Jane PaHcer Fruit Cake is another gift everybody welcomes . . . and you'll find plenty more ideas at your A&P, all at thrifty prices that make it easy to be really generous. I Sweei- Gherkins Sfuffed OKves SparSde Gelatin Peach Preserves A&P Mincemea! ASP Fruit Cocktail No. I Can I7c 25c Rdinbo Sultana Dessert Ann Page Ann Page Pure Vanilla Ann Pago Ground Nutmeg 2-01. Bot. 2-oi. Can Jar 31/4-01. Pkgs. 32c I9c K8UDAY FAVOBffEl POPULAR BRANDS CIGARETTES Beautiful Xmas Gift Carton, rf. « Contains 10 Pkgs. | U S lb. Calio BIT HAKE 5 ,1. < • lb. $ Cake 4 $921 jttoxt 65 pkack-hill of fruits and nuts PFEFFERNUSSE LEBKUCHEN 12-02. Pkg. 8-oz. Pkg. s^iixss^u^^^t^:^^^ Confer Cut Pork Ib. 59c Rib or Loin End For 1 ROAST 49c lb. Medium Shrimp H & D Whiting Hillct of Haddock 59c I9c 4lc Heavy Call Sirloin Steak Dry Salt Bacon Dry Salt Jowls Ib. 79c ">• 59c Ib. 39c PASCAL CELERY WINESAP APPLES Stalk Ibs. Galdcn Delicious Appbs Red D;!icious Apples Ibs. 27c 27c No. I Rutsst Potatoes No. I Red Potatoes 10 lbs 59c 5 "»«• 27c Juice-Filled TEXAS RED GRAPEFRUIT Golden, Sugar-Sweet TEXAS ORANGES Large, Sweet, Western DELICIOUS APPLES HALF * <^ , e 5TA_NDARD $ J i 5 BOX BOX HALF STANDARD BOX 99 50 By CARTER DAVIDSON Jcusalem, De:. 18 —(/P) —Arabs cordoning Jerusalem's Jaffa gate today captured and killed a 30-year old Jew who tried 19 slip through the Arab quarter to reinforce Jews garrisoning the old city's Hebrew quarter. Police said the Jew's bullet-riddled body was found near St. Stephen's gate several hours after his capture. A short time later a 16- year-old Arab boy was shot to death in the same area by. assail-, ants officially listed as "unknowns." These deaths brought to 263 the till of fatalities in the Holy Lano> since Jewish-Arab strife broke out mere 17 days ago following the: United Nations decision to partition Palestine. ;,' Police earlier reported the death- of a Spanish priest who was 1 " vounded on Dec. 13 while watching; ioting in Haifa from a rooftop, a; A new Arab threat to wage a var to the finish against the parti- ion plan darkened the shadows ly- ng over Palestine on the eve of he Christmas season. The Arab League proclaimed in Cairo last night, at the close of a ong conference of leaders of the seven Arab states, its intention to ight to the end against the United Nations decision to split the Holy ..and into separate Arab and Jew- ,sh states. "As passions as selfish intersts lave prevailed in the United Nations and closed the doors of right and justice in the face of the Arabs," the proclamation said "they are determined to enter the battle into which they are forced and will carry it to its victorious end uy the will of God." The death toll for the entire Middle East since the partition vote on Nov. 29 stood at 3S5. Palestine's death list included 132 Jews, 121 Arabs, eight Britons and four others. At Nazareth, whence the Virgin Mary set out for Bethlehem at about this time of year, nearly 20 centureies ago to give birth to her son, 14,000 Christian Arabs were waiting for the annual, flood ol Christmas tourists — who won't be coming this year. The roads "to Nazareth, atop a mountain in Galilee, lead through areas ripped by Jewish- Arab sirite. Araos guard the wmdng mountain road \vhi:h used to bring 15,000 tourists a year. They check passports. If it is Jewish, the uoider probably will die on the spot Others are turned back. The Nazarenes themselves have taken little pan in the recent hostilities, bending most of their et- furts to the production ol souvenirs for the tourists. Now they are sad One little woman, making lace for her husband to sell in his shop down the street, suid BOITOWfjlly: , . "No one seems to cure about Christmas. All they want to do is kill. Can't they remember Jesus was born to Lung peace. Pan American Buys Most o£ Root Petroiewm Chicago, Dec. IK—'/h—A majority of the stock of Koot Petroleum Company of Snreveport, L»-, has been sold to the Pa" American Petroleum Corporation of New Orleans, uhas been announced in a joint statement by heads of the two coneersn. . . Root's properties iiu-Kide a refinery at El Dorado. Ark., with a daily capacity of ^0.000 barrels. Crude oil moves to the reimery from Arkansas and Louisiana iields through Root's privately owned pipe lines. .,, , Dwight F Benton will -'-c nev. president of Root. He has been general manager of the lubricating, and sales technical service depart ment of Standard Oil Company of Inciana, of which Pan Amen can is a subsidiary. D. P. Harm] ton, retiming president of Root will remain as a- director. . #"' Street k~O-Le'an .©range Crunchies ' Broadcast: December 20, 1947. MEAfcM! 1 cup .s»Cio<(,' : aH-, .purpose tcciiir l'/j tenspoono bafcinjj 1 1 teaspoon crated orange rittd powder' 'teaspoon salt cup shortening, cup susar 1/4 cup Pet Millc 3. cups' com flakes .34 cup bcokcn nuts Turn on oven; sot at moderately slow (350° F.). ' Sift flour witli baking. powder and sale. Mix shortening, sugar and orango rind together, until light ancl fluffy. Beat egg in vigorously. Stir in about Vi of flour mixture. When smooth, a4d Vz of milk. . •Repeat, until all flour nnd milk aro usfedJ7'Foldjn fixture ofi€orn flake* and nuts7; "Drop iffom a teaspoon onto greased 1 baking-' ph e et.' Bake 15 min., or until brown. Remove at once. Makes about 4 dor; You Will lYe<*Ij PET Mode, Seasoned Right SAUSAGE lb FreshiYard •• "»•''• '* 166$ doz.! ^* ^^ ^^ *^ .4 yval.t- f i-v, . \ Wj* Fresh Ground - > D EEC '**'*** v ''' * '^ '^ ii> " DEEF " C *r"^r. cans" Ibs. 8 lb. bag 27c 219 CORN lakes .. 13 p£ 20c lb. 35c lb. BRAZIL lb. lb. 39c «- » AUNT JEMIMA \ ;% ft I 3 s? PANCAKE FLOUR 3! ARCHER HOUSE VIENNA SAUSAGE 2 cans 2! SUN MAID ' RAISINS •" it • -4 -ft\ FRA7IERS CATSUP Brooks Pork & Beans 2 ca n ° s2 29c Brooks No. 2 can lOc Folgess ib, can 50c 2 lb 99c AM can y^V- Kimbell's itortening 4 lb. ctn: 1.49 Pre - Wai- _ CJothesPiftsI Oxydbl Lady Betty ~" Salad Dressi SUGAR 5 lb. 10 lb. 45c 89c FREE DELIVERY EVERY DAY ON TUEART'S PHONE 447 Reserve frightf to LimitQwnt'ty

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