Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 8, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, July 8, 1946
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ssr.ffle^W It <hM» * S14M; -»-,. .PageTwd HOPE STAH, HOPI, ARKANSAS %iistria Is Brought Into Red »•«*..•.. , ,« !» V • <S 8f Influence by Sudden of Industries MacKENZIE Ar 1 roreign Affairs Analyst ~"~~RTrssia's 'startling move in seiz ""^^in^TJwnership ot a major part of i I| ";7ttlstr1a*s "Industrial capacity and ' '",.0'her property as German repara- ,],,jtlons — s^ithout notifying their al-, ,,,,\lies — stcjkes a 'goo'd deal deeper. | ii.i,ai I ^e*uit, than, any mere desire ; iiii>to*rac<MTipen*e«,the Soviet Union for I Hope Star S»T o» Hooo 1899; Pre« 1917, Consolidated January It, If 29 ip thai this is more than a il^jrepa'rations maneuver lies in the di.hlaui tnati it was caried out se- iii-.iicretly. The. Red authorities had the """tning irf-«i sack betore iney notified ?""Hheir American, British and French """allies. Why this un-illateral action? i'"|'iue soviet union isn't so hard up ( ),that s^e has to resort to sucn ^methods. Welt, without impuirng any hid«!den motives to Russia we can see ''\v.iii nai* an eye mat this seizure "-is likely to go far towards giving (i '"her absolute domination of Austria ..jiij-as part of the Soviet's new sphere i^i.of influence. -We long have known itiujtnat Austria was .an integral sec- I'.mtion of that projected sphere and »ii*'that Moscow fully intended to in- """clude this little-country behind the .'""'SteUin-Adriatic-'line along with the '" !'"new Poland,*; ; Czechostovakia, Hun,, "jgary and "the Balkan states. lt( [I t ;- Russiafalready has pretty well jjijjjeverythjng else she "wants in east- mitjern and/soiitheastern Europe. Aus- iuttitria aione has continued to lie out- iMiiiside stoat Stettin-Adriatic line, be- .I'uncauset the other Allies have insisted ''('Lion .sharing the occupation of this ""['country which~has been looking " Kf ""'' i ard eagerly^fo'-restoration of liberty Iqst ..m Hitler's brutal Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wt.shburn, Secretary-Treasurer at thtf Star building 212-214 South Walnut Stre«t. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. lone-,, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. western Allies would like ; early evacuation of all the JPO. ui occupation ,and... the sign=v of a peace ire.aly which would (•("invoke Austria independent once iiiinrn^f". wv, er , i was .j n Vienna re- "'"'certtly I had a long talk'with Gen- •!!!'i'ertSl Mark Clark, the' 'American •''!,^«m<"><Jer->n-cn-ef,' •and came ""*"•*' with the distinct impression B^^i5- aJ • lU €V ' n t= • • IE -^^ ^* (Ap)—JVuans Associated Press. (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per \veek 15c Hempsiead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- .vheie $6.50. Member of The Asiocicted Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for repubtication ot all news di?- pntchcs credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenri., 5terick Building; Chicago, 400 Noi;h Mlcfv igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. Mew Orleans. 722 Union St. that he would like to see n military evacuation of Austria by autumn. However, the Rusians have given every sign of intending to stay on indefinitely and their move in taking over Austria's chiof industries most certainly tends to consolidate the Red position tremendously. The bulk of the country's basic industry is in the Rusian zone and Austrian officials declare Moscow is claiming 75 per cent of the republic's industrial capacity. The districted Vienna government says the Rusian-claiined properties have decisive significance for the country's reconstruction and economy. That, of course, is precisely why the Red authorities seized them. This move places Austria as much under Rusian control as, for REMOVE THOSE and BANGS f •:.-,.--••.. ;.. .... j*f:;your car sounds 'like a >junk pile in'rriotion bring j£'tp our fender.and body / opjJAteyi..remove all the 11 i claT-teTaricf make it whole again. • • We invite your Inspection of our work* —4+EFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 Pressure Continued Trom Page One tobacco, timber and cotton were planned, but were not expected to develop major parliamentary Dallies. Chairman Robert F. Wagner. D., N. Y., of the Senate Banking Committe told reporters he believes Mr. Truman will sign the probable new OPA bill it it does out contain the latest Taft pricing amendment or provide i'or decontrol of. meat, poultry and dairy products. The measure, as it went to the Senate floor, carried a Barkley- sponsored substitute for the old Taft pricing formula. This would require OPA to allow producers prices to assure average profits of June, 1940. plus increased production costs since then — it OPA dems higher prices necesary to step up production. It also would allow wholesalers, distributors .and retailers their June 29, 19'iu inarn- ups. Taft has attacked this program as giving OPA most of the discretionary pricing powers it had before the old law expired June 30. Senators watched prices on items ranging from cattle "to shirts to see just wnat one week of no price control has meant. Sens. Styles H. Bridges, R., N.H., Elmer Thomas, D., Okla., and Wherry saw no runaway prices and felt this indicated that the nation can do without OPA. But OPA Chief Paul Porter warned that "very, very grave" price rises have been recorded since controls expired. Not Satisfied Continued from Page One helping a munitions combine obtain war contracts. The committee, opening the second week, of its public inquiry into the interlocking group of 19 Illinois firms, made public a transcript of May's appearance on June -I after the chairman of the House Military Committee insisted in a statement that" he had told h i 1 fall story at that time. In the document released last night', May was quoted as saying his only connection w'lh HIP r-om- panies was to assist their officers .n a timber deal wnicn, ne asserted, resulted in no profit to him. Armv nr^ancp officials testified last week that May "put on pressure" 10 obtain contracts :or .several of the companies. The committee also heard testimony that two of the firms advanced $48,634 to the Cumberland Lumber Company of Prestonsburg, Ky.—May's home town—and that $18,034 worth of checks to the company were endorsed A. J. May." This testimony prompted Senator Mitchell (D-Washi, a member of the committee once 'headed by President Truman ,to demand ihat May be called as a witness —even if it require actions b y both Houses of congress. Mitchell at the same tip--* insisted that a subpoena be issued Plenty Meat ; Continued From Page One Truman by the end of the week. Opposition senators led by Republicans Robert A. Taft of Ohio ami Kenneth S. Wherry of Nebraska, fought to exempt meat, poul- tiy ana dairy products I'rom the bill, howt'.ver. Prompted by reports of widespread increases since the death of OPA. additional cities and states moved to initiate some form of rent control. Gov. Ralph Gates of Indiana said lie would reinstate rent control if Congres took no action this month. At St. Paul, Minn., Gov. Edward •I. Thye said he would call a special sesion of the legislature July 22 to enact a state rent control bill. At Omaha, the building owners and managers association formed a special committee to aid tenants in (Jitl'iculties and urged landlords to hold price lines. Two protest meetings were scheduled in Chicago. Price Administrator Paul Porter said at Washington that many price rises recorded since expiration of the OPA a week ago were very grave. He predicted that the situation would grow worse unless Congress acts on extending OPA controls. At St. Louis, 15 high school students conducted one of tbi first the pi-opi ietor of a neighborhood succesUil buyers' strikes. When the proprietor of- a neighborhood confectionary store boosted the price of soda pop from live to 10 cents, teen-agers staged a boycott. The price promptly dropped back to Hit- old iive-cent level. Market Report onsiders tt'S CHIC JO USE .••;•".' -t FOR IMMACULATE ARMS AND: LEGS example, is Hungary. Continued oc- —ir, a t"in o f Austrian territory by Ihe other three Allies merely puts on toe day wnen Austria will be behind that Stettin-Adrialic line. •All this fits in well with the view expresed b- diplomatic authorities in Washington that the Rusians are maneuvering to keep ""d Armies soread over eastern Europe' as long as possible. Secre- lury 01 Slate Byrnes has as one of his objectives the withdrawal of armies of occupation as soon as possible. He is reported lo favor an agreement tnal occupation troops be withdrawn :'rom a country aboul Ihree monlhs afler signing of the peace treaty. Soviet For. eien Minister Molotov, however, holds that troops should be maintained until a treaty is ratified— and months and even years mighl elapse before ralificalion by the various signatories. As -the signs now read, Austria already is lo all intents and purposes. incorporated in the Rusian zone of influence. j'th^njwer to all old-fashionea ways of dispatching ynwcjnfed'hair. First, it's an exquisite, sweat-scented cTsam you'll, love to use. Second, it gives you perfectly sleek arms and legs in a few minutes. Simply smooth il on- relax for 10 to 15 minutes — removs with v/arm Water and then rub on Elizabeth Arden Hand Lolion; h*ND WHOM 1.00 ond 1.75 j»i«i fr> iax e « JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. :-*•-:- ---,- phone 616- 617 FAVORITE LAXATIVE MILLIONS FtMOVEAIS rouiimy iiiitiiui NOW OPEN Swimming Pool INSURANCE at A Saving The prudent man carries insurance. The careful man carries MUTUAL insurance. For Mutual insurance is offered to only owners of the better class of property, to people who are interested in preventing loss. As a result, losses have been less frequent, arid that economy of Mutual operation makes it possible to return 20 percent savings in the form of dividends lo policyholders. See Us and Save 20 percent on Your Insurance Cost! Non-Assessable. , .Legal Reserve. FOSTER-ELLIS Mutual Agency Prompt Settlement of All Claim* 108 East Second Phone 221 r Continued from Page One palion job which he hates and will give up the day his service is over. The result is that he isn't taken seriously .and loses Ihe confidence of the population. There- is a persistent rumor throughout G e r m any that mere soon will be a war wilh Hus- sia. Some of Ihe blame for xhis minor belongs lo Ihe Allies, and Iheir attitude to each other. Why is it so extraordinary to see vou Americans, tor instance, together with your Russian ally in puijiic.- Especially Here in Berlin where you are all living together you have the duty to meet ire- quently, lo have joinl clubs, to go together to theaters and movies. It should be a natural sight lo see a GI and a Russian soldier walking together around the city, but instead everybody stares wnen a Russian and an American soldier or officer are seen Ipgelher. Everybody expecls lo wilnes a dispule at any moment. Why don't you have clubs and other places where you can invite together those Germans you trust and with whom you vvant to cooperate and give them a living example of how silly their w'ar ru- mois are? No rignt-lhinking German will expecl you to receive him with open arms but whom do you really Know in this country except your frauleins and Iheir families? People cannol learn democracy alone from books, papers, movies and other cultural instruments. They need a personal contact, they need to see it with their own eye's JiKe the sKeptical Thomas in the Bible. They need a warm heart. You have the 'reputation to be the strictest nation in regard to the denazification problem, but you sleep with anybody. People know it and know it belter than your good actions. But the main problem is lhal Germany is occuuied by Allies '"'bo exercise no allied policy. The NEW YORK COTTON I Ne York. July 8 — (rt'l— tn a closing rush of buying the cotton j market advanced the daily per- j missible limit of $r> a bale today. The market continued 'io reflect the low government cotton acreage report with traders talking of ihe posibility of a shortage of cotton j\ext season. Futures closed .VDO a bale high- .11 y high 32.0.1 — low 31.23 — last :t2.00B up 100 Ocl high 32.11 — low 31.1 — last 31.1 uu 100 Dec high 32.2SJ — low 31.28 — lost 32.29 up 100 Men high 32.32 — low 31.30 — last 32.32 up 100 May high 32.20 — low 31.20 — lasl 311.29 iiD 100 Jly high' 32.08 — low 31.1 — lasl 32.08 up 100 Middling spol 32.71N, up 98. B-bid; W-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, July 8 —W)—Cotton futures made a banging close here today a smost months reached the limit of trading of 100 points for one dav's gain. The marKet closed $4.80 to H.OO a bale nigher. Jly high 31.H4 low 31.10 — close 31.91 B up 9(i Ocl high 32.11 — low 31.09 — close 32.11 up 100 Dec high 32.23 — low 31.2.') — close 31.23 uu 100 Mch high" 32.29 — lo W31.32 — close 32.29B up 100 May high 32.29 — low 31.29 — close 32.29 up 100 B-bid. Spot cotton closed steady $. r > a bale higher here today. Sales 1,- 120U. low middling ^li.ft.i. middling 132.10, good middling 32.50. Receipts none, slock 22U.OOU. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 8 — (£')—Live poultry: film; receipts 37 trucks, 3 cars. FOG prices: Fowl 31; leghorn fowl iti.fi; roasters. i rye s, and broilers 39-42; old roosters 22; FOB wholesale market: diicUlings 29; light farm ducks 20; heavy young ducks 24. Butler, firm; receipts (two days) >IO,250; 93 score AA 73; H2 A "in <!>• 90 B 70; 89 C 08.5; 88 cooking 00.5; cars. 90 B 70; 89 C 08.5; 88 cooking liC. 0. l^ggs. unsettled; receipts (Iwo clays) 27,147; U. S. extras 1 and 2, local lots 39-39.5, cars .'19.5; U ;s. extras 3 and 4 37-38; U. S. standards I and 2 35-30.5; U. S. standards 3 anil •! 33.5; curent receipts 32..V33; dirties 3U.5-31, und enecKs 30-305. for one B>m Field of Washington who, the Senator declared, had at- lempled lo "bribe" him inlo in- lerceding before the. committee on behalf of the Erie Basin Molal Products company, Bolh of ihese demands were pul over until this week, however, because only four of the len commit- to members were present at the time ,nol enough lo constitute a quorum. Chairman Mead (D-NY- has ritir-i/ed the companies involved in the combine for what he termed "war protiteering at its worst." Meanwhile, the group ,asked Brig. Gen. Roswell Hardy, en as- sislanl chief of ordnance, lo re- lurn lo Ihe sland. Hardy testified Saturday it had been "embarrasing" to him and his staff to have May intercede with the War Departmenl on behalf of an Erie company complaint that it was not receiving its lair share of war contracts. Hardy said it was; "common knowledge" in his office that May bringing its complaint to the Wai- Knowledge" in his office lhal May was asisling ihe company i n bringing ils complainl to the Wai- Department, adding tha.1 he had made a "Iroubie-shooler" Irip lo Chicago in March, 1944, as a re- sull of Ihe complaint. However, May in the testimony he gave at his own request last month said of the Erie Company and others in the combine: "1 do not know what contracts they had with the War Department. I had nothing to do with procuring them or exec-tiling them or anything connected with the management." In his statement Saturday, May declared that "everything I have done was for the benefit of my constituents and the war effort and, of course, I did not profit in any way or respect." The military chairman also said that his testimony before the Senate committee "included the Cumberland Lumber Company thoroughly," adding there was "nothing out of line" with the firm's accounts. Mitchell, however, said he was familiar with Mav's testimony and that he still will insist that the House member be summoned to appear under oath. The Washington senator said the integrity of the commitlee and of Congres requires that May be called. Henry Paynter, head of a public relations firm here who said he represented the Erie Company, told a reporter yesterday that he had discussed the testimony with officers of the : ? irm, adding: "They have informed me thai the i'irst they ever heard of Ben Field or of any visit that he made lo Senator Mitchell was when they read about il in Ihe newspapers." Awaiting their turn to testify after Hardy today were War De- partmenl officials familiar with renegotiation of war contracts with Erie and associated ijnns making up the combine. They were to be followed the committee staff announced, by Secretary ol War Patterson and Under-Secretary Kenneth Royal. • • •- Geormony Continued from Page One They wanted to make an effort to try and defeat President Roosevelt. But the opportunity never presented itself." Rogge discussed the forthcoming report somewhat reluctantly after .a dispatch from Frankfurt yesterday which said investigators working with him had uncovered a pre-war plan by Goering to invest $50,000,000 in United States industries. The assistant attorney general said the money involved in the abortive election plan "wasn't $50,000,000" and didn't involve industrial investments but "more than that 1 cannot say a t this time." The Frankfurt dispatch based on Goering's iJ(urpor:ied plan to invest in American industry said the paunchy reichsmarshal "had a two-fold purpose: "To spread German influence with dollar diplomacy and to guarantee a personal income to him- sell against the day heiwould. find himself out in the cold in Hitler's 'scheme of things.' " The dispatch added that Goering under questioning by the investigators "said it was true that he initiated conversations though the German Embasy at Washington before it closed in 1941, in an effort to effect the investments secretly. He gave the impression that the knowledge was to be keut even from Hitler. whole world today is suffering from the.lack of cooperation, but this is a particularly bud example ior a nation which is sitting again on the school bench to learn the political alphabet from the beginning GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 8 —(*•)— Corn broke 5 cents a bushel, the limit permitted ior one clav. and oats sagged to the lowest level in more than a month in active grain dealings today. Selling was based upon weak- lies in the cash market, liberal offecing of grain for luiure di-livery, excellent weather for crops and calling up in the Senate 01 ti bill to revive the OPA. Cash markets were weak. Wheat was quoted at $2.0!) for No. 2 hard and red, which sold up as high as $2.18 last week. No. lyellow corn, selling at 2.141 2.15, as off H) centws from last Saturday's price Offerings expanded. Before the close cash dealers reported they had purchased 150.00 Obusnels o'l wheat, 45,000 bushels of corn and 17S.OOO bushels of oats. Final prices on corn wre 5 cents lower, January $l., p i7 !>-!!. Oats were off 2-3 3-8, July 84 , r >-8. November barley sold at $1.3!) 1-2, ot 13 1-8. Other barley contracts were offered ',i !5-8- -ieeiits lower without attracting bids. Cash wheat sold on the spot market at prices unr-hangi-d to 11 ocent lower today. No 1 red was $2.10, no. 2 red ^.09 to $212 and No ( .l Nard 2.10. Corn was unchanged to 1 Ocenls ! lower seling for No. 1 yellow at $2.13 to .$2. IS, No. 2 yenow '.'• l:r No. 3 yellow $2.14, No. 4 yellow '2.0,1 to 2.0!), No. 5 Yellow WMI to $2.1,') 1-2, and sample grade yellow at 2.00 to $2.08. Spot oats were oft five to seven cents. Sales reported were on No.l heavy mixed 93 to 9, r > cents; Na. 1 extra heavy mixed 9f> to i)fi; No I Heavy white !)4 to 95; No. 1 extra lute !lf>; No. I white i)4 to d, r > and No. •>. while 91. Receipts were estimated ot 109 cars of wheat, 241 of corn, and 147 ol oats. Bookings were reoori"^ ••' 150.000 bushels of wheat, 45000 of corn, and 175,000 ,)t oais. • o ST. LOUIS LIVESTOC K National Stockyards, 111., Julv 3 —(#1 —Hogs, 9,500; bulk good and choice hogs 100 Ibs up 10.35-50; top lu.50; lighter kinds 1G.25-50; most sows 15.50. few 15.75; stags 15:0025; boars 11.50-13.00. Cattle, 7,500; calves, 2,500- oarlv sales good and choice steers largely 17.50-20.50; load cho7ce K!89 Ib steers 22.00; choice yearling steers f.1.^5; good and choice mixed yearlings 17.00-19.50 ;little actio n on other grades; good beef cows 13.5014.50; few to 15.00; common and medium beet cows 10.25-12.75; can- IS GETTINGllPliiGiirrs GETTING YOU DOWN? Thousands say famous doctor's discovery gives blessed relief from irritation of the bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Why suffer needlessly from backache., run-down feeling from excels acidity In ^Ai'ji ne J,«it'" . tr > r DR - KILMER'S bWAMP ROOT, the renowned herbal medicine. SWAMP ROOT acts fact on the Kioncyo to promote the flow of urine and relieve troublesome excess acidity. Orlgl- R" ti? r * at . ed by * Practising phyalclan, Dr. Kilmer's is a carufully blended combination of 16 horbs, roots, vegetables, bal. sama. Absolutely nothing harsh or habit- farming in this pure, scientific preparation. Just good Ingredients that quickly act on thu kidneys to Increase the How of urine and ease discomforts of bladder Irritation. All druirgista sell Swamp Root. tiers and cutters 7.2, r >-0,50; good beef bulls mostly 14.25-15.00; few strong weights ranging up to 15.75; medium and good sausage bulls 12.25-13.75; choice vealers 19.50; medium and good 14.50-18.25; cull and common 8.50-13.50. Sheep. 4,800; butchers and shippers paying 17.50 fairly freely for good and choice lots spring iambs; indications steady on slaughter ewes, or S.25 down. Texarkana Phone * Company Seeks fo Issue Bonds Little Rock, July 3 — (/P)— The Two States Telephone Company, which serves Texarkana and several Texas cities, applied to the Arkansas Public Service Commission today for authority to issue $050,000 in first mortgage bonds. The company estimated it would Mohfey, J ujy,j|'_|j^L-- j-hnke Improvements to its facilities this year costing $754,000 and will use proceds of the bond istie to reimburse its treasury. TOO FAT? Gtt SLIMMER th?i vitamin candy way . Hnvt a more slender, 1 graceful figure. No excr- clilnif. No laxatives. No drug*. With the simple AYDS VitaminCandy Reducing Plan you don't cut out any meali. — itarchct, potatoes, meal! or butter, you timply cut them down. U'« «nier when you enjoy delicious (vitamin fortified) AYDS dimly Mioreineuli. Absolutely liarmlcM. U eUnlcml InU conjurted by unlkiil ductora, tua* than !•• **r**n* !••« 14 I* IS lt». ^^ !• • 1*Sitn»tM with AYDS Vitamin "Inn. . •dbbtr ef ATDS onlr I2.2S. If not dellffhw Mite, MONEY BACK en t«rjr fin! box. ftaXM John P. Cox Drug Company Phonfi 010-617 Charter No. 10579 Reserve District No. 8 REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE Citizens National Bank AT ,040 ASSETS Loans and discounts (including $ No overdrafts) United Stales Government obligations, direct and guaranteed Obligations of Stales and political'subdivisions Ccrporate stocks (including $71)00.00 stock ot Federal Reserve bmilo Cash, balances with other banks, including 'reserve balance, and cash items in process of collection Bank premises owned $10,000.00, furniture and fixtures .$740.00 (Bank premises owned are subject to $ No liens "not" assumed by bank) TOTAL ASSETS .... Dollars Cts. .... 270 892.00 .... 3,000,000.00 .... 1,001,02!).41 7,,100.00 .... 1,190,393.03 10,740.00 ... 5,487,150.44 partnerships, and 2,971 1.31S 3R6 3« 14 ,087.98 ,034.01 ,881.25 ,595.57 895.G3 5,008,094.44 125.000.00 250,000.00 104,056.00 479,05(i.00 5,487 150.44 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals corporations Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations Deposits of United States Government (includint' postal savings) Deposits of Stato and political .subdivisions Other deposits (certified and cashier's checl-s etc ) TOTAL DEPOSITS $5,008,094.44 TOTAL LIABILITIES CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital Stock: Common slock, total par $125,000.00 Surplus Undivided profits ........ '.'.. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS MEMORANDA Pledged assets (ami securities loaned (book value): .'••-., United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed, pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities ; 70000000 Assets pledged to qualify for exercise of fiduciary or corporate powers, and for purposes olhcr than to secure liabililies 78,000.00 TOTAL ""mOOO.OO Secured liabilities: Deposits secured by pledged assets pursuant to requireinentb of law 305,984.00 TOTAL 305,984.00 STATE OF ARKANSAS, COUNTY OF HEMPSTEAD, ss: I, C. C. Spragins, cashier of Ihe above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. C. C. Spragins, Cashier SEAL Sworn to and subscribed before Correct—Attest: me this Cth day of July, 1340. N. T. Jewell Doris Shields, Notary Public, Albert Graves My commission expires March R. M. Lagrone Jr. 3,-19~49. Directors Report of the Condition of BANK OF BLEVINS 21 Blevlns, Hempstead Co., Ark. AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS, JUNE 29, 1946 RESOURCES— Loans and Discounts .................. ...................................................... $ 25, Loans on Real Estate ............. ...................... ................................... 12, U. S. Securities not pledged ...................................................... 198, U. S. Securities pledged ............................... :•.'..: ............................... 45, Olher Bonds and Securities, Including Stale Warrants, County ;md Cily Scrip .. ...... ...... .....:....,... ........ ;....-.] .............. 13, Furniture and Fixtures ............. '...,; ..... -........'....... ...... ;.„ ...... ". ............ Bunking House ........................... .. ......... .'.; ...... '...' ...... .' ........................ Other Real Estate ............................. :..;_;;•. ........... ;..... ......... . .......... Cash and Due from Approved Reserve Banks ..... ................... 137 Other Resources .................... . ........ „.-.'.;"..•..' ........ .'.......... .................. 105.00 9C!).00 ,100.00 000.00 ,872.28 ],00 900.00 g.OO ,237.11 228. 34( TOTAL ;.'....• ;, .. LIABILITIES— ..-••' Common Stock ...: ;.....; SuipUiK Fund, Certified : Undivided Profits, Net '::.• Individual Deposils, including Public Funds. Time Certificates of Deposit ; U. S. Government Deposits Cashier's Checks $433,474.73 . 25,000.00 .. 10,000.00 .. 10,251.83 369,099.90 5,556.00 12,567.00 .1,000.00 Total Amount of all Classes Deposits as Above Shown 388,222.90 $433,474.73 State of Arkansas, County of Hempstead ss. I, P. C. Stephens, Cashier, of the above named Bank, do solemnly *wear that the above statement is true to the'best of my knowledge and belief. P.C.Stephens, Cashier Attest: H. M. Stephens Herbert M. Stephens Directors ,' Subscribed and sworn to before me this 5th day of July, 1946. My Commission expires Jan. 8th, 1950. 'SJ^ 1 - 1 .. • • V'y ; '.M. L..Nelson, "•/ . . Notary Public • "MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT :iN^ypANCE"cORPORATION" Charter No. 12533 Reserve District No. 8 REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE First National Bank AT THE OF HOPE IN THE STATE 1 OP "ARKANSAS, . ^ THE CliOSE. OF'BUSINE|SS.'-iC5N''J l UNE : 29;'19'40. , Published in response to call made by Comptroller of the .Currency, utider Section 5211, U. S. Revised Salutes '. " ' ASSETS Loans and discounts (including none overdrafts). :. United Stales Government 'obligations, direct and guaranteed : Obligations of Stales and political subdivisions Corporate slocks (including $6,000.00 stock of Federal Reserve bank) •,.-: Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balance, and cash items in.process of collection Furniture and fixtures ! ... Other assets : '...'....'. Dollars ... 288, ... 3,469, .. 130, 6 ... 874 12 Cts. ,835.68 ,712.51 ,978.69 ,000.00 ,679.27 l.OO ,339.48 TOTAL ASSETS .' 4,782,346.1)3 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals partnerships, and corporations : ..'. ; ..i; •• 2,978,830.35 Time deposits of individuals,'partnerships; and corporations • ...A...:: 944,037.18 Deposits of United Slates Government (including postal savings ' ; . •.-.'...'...:..:'.;....'•.!' 200,545.45 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 302,151.13 Other deposits (certified and cashier's checks, etc.) . 14-507 09 TOTAL DEPOSITS ....•..'...........;....•.,...•,;.' -•••4,446,677.80 TOTAL LIABILITIES CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capilal Slock: Common stock, total par $100,000.00 Surplus ; ; Undivided profits : Reserves TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS :.. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS MEMORANDA Pledged assets (and. securities loaned (book value): United SUiles Government obligations, direct and tjuariinteed, pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities TOTAL '.'.. ".'. 4,446,677.80 100,000.00 100,000.00 110,89.0.00 19,048.83 335,868.83 4,782,546.63 306,250.01 306,250.01 Secured liabilities: Deposits secured by pledged assets pursuant to requirements of law 203,545.45 TOTAL 203,545.45 STATE OF ARKANSAS. COUNTY OF IJEMPSTEAD, ss: I, Syd McMath, cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above slatement is true to the' best of my knowledge w and belief. ' > . Syd McMath, Cashier SEAL ' Sworn to and subscribed before me this Olh day of July, 1946. Genie Chamberlain Notary Public My Commission Expires August 21. 1947. Correct—'Atlest: Lloyd Spencer W. Kendall Lemley N. P. O'Neal . Directors RECAPITULATION RESOURCES Loans CCC Cotton Loans Furniture and Fixlures Olher Assels Stock in Federal Reserve Bank Bonds and Securities U. S. Government Bonds Cash and Sight Exchange '.....'. TOTAL LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus .. Undivided Profits , Reserved for Taxes Deposits :: TOTAL OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS LLOYD SPENCER, President W. KENDALL LEMLEY, VJce-President E. SYD McMATH. Cashier GENIE CHAMBERLAIN, Assistant Cashier . $ 280,356.95 8,478.73 1.00 12,339.48 6,000.00 .. 130,978.69 .. 3,469,712.51 .. 874,679.27 $4,782,540,63 . $ 100,000.00 ion.noo.no . 116,820.00 19,048.83 . 4,446,677.80 $4.782,540.63 P. STEWART N. P. O'NEAL JAS. R. HENRY $5,000.00 Maximum Insurance fpr Each Depositor MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Monday; July .8, 1946 HOFt STAR, HOM, ARKANSAa Social and P< 'octal ana i eriotia Phone 768 Betwwn 9 «. m. and 4 p. m. I Monday, July 8 l n of tho . ho Fil ' st Aux- M,i ., '-csycran , j, , W1 " mcot Monday July 8 pi 4 o'clock at the following places (Circle 1 at the home of Mrs W Y. 1' osier with Miss Lucy lUuinah f\s co-hostess. [Circle 2 at the home ot Mrs. Crit otuarl. t Circle 3 at the home of Mrs. L. M }Llle. ' Business Women's Circle will meet at the church at 7:l!0 p.m. With Miss Opal Daniel as hostess. i ~ -L. Tllc Women's Council of the first Christian clun'ch will meet Monday afternoon at 3: HO at the Church. The president, Mrs B I, Ucttif,' urges all women of the Church to attend. afternoon. About thirty eight little guests enjoyed the occasion with tnc little honorcc. Following an hour of supervised play birthday cake and ice cream were served carrying out the chosen color note of pink and green. Favors were bouncing balls on rubber strings. Mrs. Wylie and Mrs. Mills were assisted in caring for the little guest by Mrs. M. A. Krcutcr and Miss Ilattic Tyrec. c-ut of town guests were little Miss Karen Grcu- tcr and Master Roger Lee Krcuter of Kansas City, Mo.. ;Thcro will be a general board meeting of the officers and in cm! b6rs of the First Christian church til /:4, r i Monday evening in the JVjcn's Class Room of the church tinnex. The chairman, Mr. 11 F Rider urges a full attendance. I i . Monday, July 8 : The Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church will meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock nt the Kducational building of the church for a Missionary Program. Circle 1 will be in charge. , '. The Business Women's circle will meet at the church at 0:45 for a picnic supper. . The W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church will meet Monday Mternoon at 4 o'clock" at the church. A full attendance is urged. Tuesday, July 9 ! 'Mrs. Gus Hayncs Sunday School class of the First Baptist church Will entertain with a picnic at 7-17 Tuesday evening on the lawn of the church. All members are urged to attend. 1 he Alathean Sunday school class of the First Baptist church will meet at the home of Mrs S D Cook at 7:30 Tuesday evening' All members arc urged to attend. For transportation call 82f> or 28-W-12. Master Charles Wylie Celebrates 5th Birthday Master Charles William Wylic celebrated his fifth birthday anniversary with a party at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Olliver Mills on South Greening street on Friday Now and Tuesday Now and Tuesday BETTE DAVIS in her first double role! with Glenn FORD Mrs. Aletha Hatch Honoree At Shower Mrs. Aletha Cash Hatch of Texarkana was honorcc at a bridal shower on Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Edith Harrison on Prcscotl Roule 3. Attractive arrangements of summer flowers were used throughout the home where games and contests were enjoyed. During the social hour Ihe hostess served delightful refreshments. Milam-Avra Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Milnm of Ihis cily announce Ihe marriage of their daughter Eva Jean lo Pvt. Davis Edwin Avra, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Avra of Conway, Arkansas, on Saturday morning, June 2!), al 9:30 o'clock at the Winficld Memorial Methodist church in Lit- Uc Rock. The impressive double ring ceremony was read by Ihe Reverend Kenneth L. Spore, pastor, formerly of this city. Nuptial music was furnished by the church organist. The couple had no attendants. The bride wore blue linen and a piclure hat of while with while accessories. Her flowers were pink roses. The bride Is a graduate of Hope High School and attended Arkansas State Teachers College, Conway where she was a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority; Y.W.C.A., Music Club, Varsity Debale Club. The groom who is a graduate of Conway High School and prior to his induction attended Arkansas State Teachers College, was active in sports. Ho was a member of the Varsity Club for Lctlcrmen, Sigma Ttui Gamma fralcrnily, Varsily Dc- balc Club, and Y.M.C.A. Al present he is slalioncd al Camp Polk, La. Coming and Going Pfc. John Honca who lias been stationed at Camp Robison, Lilllc Rock, has arrived for a two weeks furlough visit wilh his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Honca here before going to Fort Benning, Georgia where he will be stationed. Upward Sullon is visiling his cousin Dcrrell Sullon in Moniiccllo Arkansas Ihis week. DOROTHY DIX Butterfly Existence Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Krcutcr .and children, Karen and Roger Lcc and Miss Hiittic Tyrec left Sunday to return to their home in Kansas' City, Missouri after spending a vacation visit with Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Mills and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wylic here. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Green had as Sunday guests; Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Clark and Mrs. Ida Ellis and little Misses Faith and Frances Ellis and Mrs. Mclvin Clark and son, Michael all of Texarkana. Hospital Notes Friends of Miss Helen Crews will bo pleased to learn that she is reported as doing nicely following an appondicils operation at Julia Chester Hospital. General Duty tuCY \ AGNES HANCOCK Copyright by lucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC XXX "What's the matter, my dear?" Mrs. Bacon asked. "You look as if you had seen a ghost. What is it?" Sally shook her head, recovering her poise with difficulty. "It was nothing. I just remembered something and was startled." The four returned to the house and Sally look a scat where she could watch Richard Gregory's face as she related the incident of tho stranger's visit to Receiving. She saw the man's gaze sharpen for a moment then become amused as she went on. "I'm sure I should know his voice anywhere," she finished. "You only think you would " Carolyn laughed. "But it makes a good story. I suppose you have a great many such experiences up there on the hill," she went on, wondering, no doubt, at the interest her fiance was showing in her guest's story. "Not loo many," Sally said. "I suppose, subconsciously, I have been listening for that voice ever since.. At the police station they P'iradod some dozen or so shady characters before us— Margaret Adams and me— but not one of the voices was right. He walked with a sort of swift glide, too, as if he were young and slim and agilo. Of course it was dark—he was merely a shadow —a swiftly movinc shadow." Carolyn laughed again. "You've been seeing too many mystery thrillers, Sally," she chidod. "Now suppose you tell one, Dick " she suggested and the young man settled himself in his comfortable chair and began. "I think I can tell som n thinfi quite as strange as Sally's " ho said, and Sully closed her eyes and. was convinced he was the man. "It was during the present spring that 1 was on tho trail of a gang of international crooks —so l close to them in fact I even ac- i cepted a lift and rode with them ! or several miles. I was suspicious I but not at all sure of my quarry i until the car skidded on a slippery | hill and went into u ditch. No one • was hurt but from the angry mul- tcnnss, the sub-machine gun that .suddenly appeared in the hands of the driver and a bulging brief case that landed squarely in my PIANOS Just Received —A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new • Sounds like new • New quarantec If you arc interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. " Tox <"kana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. SALESLADY WANTED For Ladies Ready to Wear. Experience necessary. Phone 100 Chas. A. Haynes Co. arms, I knew I had hit the jack pot. "It was pitch dark and sleeting. I jumped a hedge and bending low ran past darkened houses oven lawns soggy with wet leaves and at last reached a large building that was still dimly lighted. 1 dashed up the step and tried the door. It opened and I slipped inside and snut and locked 'it behind me, and then —of all things— tho lights went out. "But I had seen I was in a wide foyer with steps leading down to another level. Somehow I felt my safety lay in that direction and I descended the stairs to the door at the bottom where I heard voices. I entered and was challenged by a woman. By that time 1 recognized the smells and knew I was in a hospital. Evidently the voices belonged to nurses — there were two of them. And then I heard stealthy lootsteps approaching and slipped over to where a dooi" should be. It was locked as I fell sure it would be on such an eerie night. The rest is obvious inasmuch as I am .still here!":.. "Then it was you!" Sally said, immediately relieved. "But tell rnc how you knew where the door was? I have been harboring the belief that one of the staff was playing a practical joke, except for the voice—it didn't belong to any of the staff." "And you were the challenger, I lake it," Richard Gregory said. He turned to Carolyn. "Remember the morning I so unexpectedly ' dropped in for breakfast with you, I darling? That was the morning after." "And the gang, Dick? What about them?" Carolyn asked, her voice worried. "There was enough evidence in thai brief case lo hang twenty people," he told her. "We got most of them." "Bui you didn't have a brief case that night," Sally saifl. The man eyed her approvingly. "I hid it in a hedge near there. I salvaged it after 1 was sure they had given me up. If they had known about it my life wouldn't have been worth a plugged nickel. So, as the good old saying goes— 'All's well that ends well.' " Sally sighed. The man laughed. "Now you can forget aboul Ihc mysterious midnight visitor with the voice," he leased. "Bui let me tell you, Sally Maynard, I think you're quite remarkable. Not many people could remember and place a voice so accurately. Particularly when you were so terrified." The man smiled. "Oh, I know y6u were trying very hard lo sound calm and unafraid." "He's a lawyer, Sally," Carolyn pointed out. "No one can fool him on voices. It's his business lo road meaning into every faintest shade of tone and color Ihc human voice may adopl. So, watch your nuances, darling, when you're in the presence of this young man." "I shall," Sally smiled. XXXI "Still snubbing Jim Hallock, Sally?" Carolyn asked casually. Sally fell the blood rush to her cheeks and tried to answer indifferently, bul il wasn't too convincing. "1 haven't seen Doctor Hallock lo talk to in days, Carolyn. And I don'I think I snub him." "He thinks you do, and it's really too bud, because he's such a fine young man. I'm very fond of Jim— Dick likes him, too, don't you, darling?" "Fine chap. He's going into the service very soon now, I hear. He seems eager lo go. I hope he comes back safely. After this mess is over America is going to need his sort. There aren't too many of thetn." Sally said nothing for a mo- menl. She was hoping against hope that Blair Canfield's name would nut be brought up and as if her very fear generated the thought, Richard Gregory said iympathelically: "So many fine young men will not come back. Ol course there are any number of the missing who later are found in concentration camps or stranded on uninhabited alolls far off ihe bcated track and most of them appear none the worse for the experience. I have found it a very good idea lo hang on—not to give up hop? " "But, Dick," Carolyn protested "Sally was a child and Blair couidn t have been much more when he went away. What do youngsters of seventeen or eighteen know of love? They might Dear Miss Dix: For ten years I have mnde a struggling existence as a secretary and am very dls- cdiirnged and unhappy with this type of work, and I would like to show how to get into some more congenial and profitable occupation. I am 29, a divorcee, and live alone; I want to meet people and have security. I have no other income except from my job. How can I better my position? I am tired of being a square peg in a round hole. VIRGINIA. Answer: Every job in the world is what you make il. You get out of your work, in intcresl, in happiness, in money, just what you put into it. There are plenty of women who begin their careers as litlle Moss Pothooks who rise to be "our invaluable Miss Jones or Miss Smith" in business offices and command big salaries. MAKES JOB DRUDGERY But a woman can only do thai if she likes her work; if she gels a Ihrill out of turning out a good job that an artist does out of painting a fine piclure, or a writer docs out of doing a best seller, and if she enjoys feeling thai she is an imporlant cog in the big wheel of business. Apparently you miss all of this. Your work is only drudgery to you. You put nothing into it that will ever make it worth your employer paying you a big salary for it; so I think you are right to change your occupalion. Therefore, I advise you lo sil down and have an honesl not even like each other now. Have you ever thought of Ihat, Sally?" "Why must we talk about it?" Sally asked wretchedly. "Because it is spoiling your life, darling," the young physician persisted. "Dick is going to sec whal he can do aboul il. He has ways and means of finding oul Ihings and perhaps your Blair is alive somewhere. If so, you should know and if he actually is dead—why, then you can put him completely out-of your mind and life. I don't mean to sound callous, darling; but you arc too young to spend all your life grieving over a childish romance." "I'll find out what I can, Sally," Richard Gregory promised her, "and will let you know as soon as I have anything definile to report." Sally said nothing. Her heart was lead —her mind in a turmoil. What had she done? This Richard Gregory would discover there was no aviator by the name of Blair Canfield lost in the Pacific at the beginning of the war. Then what? Just what did that make her? She heard the clock in the hall chime ten and stood up. "I've got to go, Carolyn," she said ana scarcely recognized her own voice. "I'm on a very special case right now—Doctor Channing —and there are certain things I must do tonight. The dinner was delicious, Mrs. Bacon, and I have enjoyed meeting you, Mr. Gregory." "May I walk back lo Ihe hospital with you, Sally?" Carolyn's fiance asked as she slipped into her light coat. "It- really isn't necessary," she demurred. "I don't mind going alone— I'm not the least bit timid "I can believe that," the young man grinned. "Bul jusl the same I want to go, if I may." "Of. course you may," Carolyn lold, him. "Good night, darling, and when you see Jim Hallock, be a little kind to him. He deserves it." Sally said good night and the two. started •. out on the long walk baqk to the hospital. They had -gone scarcely two blocks wheitw^ichattf;;, Gregory . asked softly: '^usT-wtta^M'S^therel; about this Blair Canfield, Sally?" Jiisf why do you want me to keep hands off?" And because Sally was upset and al the end of her rope, she blurted out the whole story almost in one breath. The hand on her elbow pressed gently and the voice that had haunted her for weeks murmured sympathelically: "I think I understand, my dear. You're not the stuff of which successful liars are made, hence your feeling of embarrassment and shame. But you haven't committed a very heinous crime, Sally. I doubt if anyone, even the man himself— were such a person in existence— could find il in his heart to censure you. My advice to you' is lo forgcl il —Ihe entire affair, sounds strangely familiar to me Put Blair Canfield—and that name somehow —entirely out of your life. What about this young Hallock? He seems a fine chap am? Carolyn thinks he's fond of you." ; JNU: ' the girl cried. "Don't you sec? He knows about —he thinks— he's heard—" mat's .all right," the man said evenly; "competition is often a very good Ihing." "Shall you tell Carolyn, Mr. Gregory?" she asked dubiously. "Why should I?" he countered. 'And why not waive formalities, Sally? After all, I'm going to marry one of your best friends. 'Dick' is very easy lo say and I want us lo be friends. No, I shall be quile unsuccessful in gelling any information regarding Blair Canfield — possibly cveii prove conclusively thai he is dead. It shall be our secret, Sallly. No one else need ever know. Feel better?" (To Be Continued) hearl-lo-hearl lalk with yourself and Iry lo find out what il is thai you want to do, .and enjoy doing, and have a turn for doing, and then go into that as your life work. If your self-analysis does not throw any light on the subject, go to one of the Vocational Guidance Clinics and have yourself teslcd. Bul from your lellcr I gather that you are looking for some job that will have a big salary and no work, and thai will give you plenty of social contacts and n chance to marry again. And there are no such jobs outside of fairy lales. Dear Dorolhy Dix: I am in service and have recently met a girl in one of the towns in which I was stalioncd. She loves me very much, but I don't know whether I love her or not; so I told her that I was through with her until I was more sure of myself. But when I told her that she cried. A few days after I lold her how I felt her people began phoning me that I had broken her heart and that she won't cat or do any- Ihing exccpl cry, and Ihat if I don't go back to her that they won't speak lo me. I don't wanl lhal lo happen because they are nice people, bul I am not sure aboul lovinc the girl. Please answer this right away because I have lo make up mv mind soon. A. A. A. Answer: Well, son, if you don't know whether you love the girl or not ,it is a dead-sure, infallible sign lhal you don't. When you really love a girl enough to want lo marry her, you don't have to speculate about your feelings. You know you are in love with every fiber of your Doing. So tell this girl once and for all, and have enough backbone to stick to it, thai you don't wanl her. Don'l be sofloned up by her lears. They are the immemorial weapon that women have used since time began to gel what they want. Millions of msf\ have married women they were not in love.jWith and didn'l wanl and wilh wnorn.-ov.they lived miserably Ihe balance of'" 'Ih'Si*' lives because Ihe smarl jades turned on the waterworks. I think the girl's family are playing a lowdown 'trick on you. Thoy are working on your sympathies and are going to force you to marry this girl, if, they can. Be man enough not to fall for it. Dear Dorothy Dix: My husband as a constitutional nagger, and for seven years I have fought wilh him over it. Now I htivc suddenly changed my tactics and agree with him implicitly and it has accomplished three things. It flatters his eso- II shuls him up. And I do precisely what I please.' And our home is serene and happy. I recommend this cure lo olher women with nagging husbands MRS. W.A.F.' Answer: You are a Solomon in petticoats. Would that all wives had enough gumption to follow your example. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Mrs. Williams Is Buried on Saturday Funeral services for Mrs. Martha Ellen Williams, 85, who died Thursday at Ihe home of Mrs. G W. Williams of near Hope, were held at 2 p.m. Saturday at Ml. Nebo with the Rev. Osborne White officiating. She is survived by 3 daughters, Mrs. Alice Barham and Miss Carrie Williams of Hope Route One, Mrs Arthur Huckabec of Texarkana, 5 sons, Lonrjie of Carlsbad, N. M Sam-of .Minden, La., Roy of Palmos, Virgil of Wallers, Okla. ;ind Jesse Williams of Alexandria, Lu., 44 grandchildren, 45 great grandchildren and 2 great great grandchildren. New Rotary Officers Take Over . In lasl week's meeting the following new Rotary ofifcers took over ot the corning year: President, George Newborn, V- Pres., Ted Jones, Secretary, Tom Brewsler and Treasurer, Claude Tillcry. A pen was presented lo past-president Herbert Stephens by the club. Clyde Coffee, retiring treasurer made a report covering the old year and the secretary gave the attendance record. Guests included George Hulson of uallas, Richardson Ayrcs of Alexandria, La. and Sgt. Carroll Hyatt 01 Hope. RADICAL SOLUTION Chicago, July 8—(/P)—Inflation is .11VE STOCK AND DRUGS SEE US FOR Capsules for BOTS Anodyne Colic Mixture (BLOATS) Sulfaguanidicn Bolets Veticellin Duotak Powder Kemvite Otalets Calcium Boro-Hihatc Hemorrhagiz-Septiccmia Bacterin Blackleg Bacterin Mixed Bacterin (Equine) Hog Cholera Virus Anti Hog Cholera Serum A Complete Line of Syringes CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 hitting tho boys on south State slreel— Chicago's bowery. One of them told a reporter that his living costs had gone to $18 a week — with flophouse lodgings boosted from 15 cents to 30 cenis and meals upped to 70 cents from "That's too much,' 'this party said. 'A guy can't relax." He said he planned to escape the vicious circle by going to work. Treasures for the Baby From Robison's If you are heir-minded .... or if that little cherub has already arrived .... you'll want to see all the lovely, adorable things we have for baby. Come in and see our selection today. Infant Dresses 1.98 to 5.98 Satin Pillows For Baby 1.98 Infant Anklets 19cand25c Training Seats For Baby 2.29 i Training Chambers Plastic 79c „ Auto Seats For Baby ' 1.98 Auto Beds & Seats Just what you need Plastic Clothes Hanger Sets In Nice Gift Box 1.98 Spoon & Fork Sets For the Baby 1.98 Electric Bottle Warmers With Vaporizers 1.98 Playtex Baby Pants Rubber Ventilated 69c Baby Toys Large Assortment 25ctol.OO Baby Books Celeanese rayon covered 1.98 Satin Bound Shawl 10096 all wool. Ideal for the baby. Only 3,98 Stuffed Animals and Dolls 98c and 1.49 Toddler Trapeze Just the thing for the baby. Spring action and can be connected to the carriage, play pen or crib. 1. We (jive and Redeem Eqgle Stomps Geo. W. Robison &Co* HOPE 'The Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE

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