Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 14, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 14, 1946
Page 3
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World War II Ended a Year ___ f ., _ ~ Ago But the Peace That Should Follow Has Failed By j. M. ftoaeftTs, Jft, AP Foreign Affairs Ahalyst T^e greatest- War th history end- e3 •'•» -ygar ago today, permitting tne surviving nations to turn their ftfir energies toward solution of World problems. ATrekdy the United Nations had been" organized, people were, aware of'tee'tteveloprnent of a new mili- 'tary power at Los Alamos which seemed', ta make war an absurdity, 'afld the way of the military transgessor bad been proved hard,'almost to the point of annihilation 1 ? 1 People were going to have peace hereafter, even if they had tcn*light ; for U through an international army to enforce- internationals srnorality. .-But the ink- was hardly dry on the-Japanese surrender when things began-to happen.- • • Insurgents began what has been a:, running fight ever since against British troops arid Dutch rule in the Netherlands Indies. Britain's troubles in India began to come to a head, as did her economic situation 'at'home; Egypt and Moslem peoples • every where, began a campaign against foreign hegemony; the, Chinese* resumed civil war where they^nad left off-when they began to fight the 'Japanese. .,There b,egan-a, realignment -of ancient spheres. Russian influence was; substituted for that-, of western powers in the : Balkans and central Europe, and,.Britauv was-hard; put tb"'maintain-her position.* everywhere. - . ' IThe western powers' at .Teheran and Yalta had paid such prices as extern 'Poland and •occupational wghts both.ln'-the Orient \and central- Europe 'or Russian •;• acquiescence in- "democracy"; for. liberated areas; for activation , of the ','equaUAccess", clause of- the Atlantic- charter; f or,tbe ,one big filing that President poosevelt felt contained the .essence-of peace — Russian cooperation, after the war. .But ."democracy" means' different things to different.-- people. "Reparations" sometimes - seems to include- monopolistic economic and .political penetration. Russia denuded Manchuria of the industry which the United States h:yV counted upon to give depen;ieiv: Ghlna the sinews for self-recovery. The Danube is blocked to the traffic upon which its-- basin depends for sustenance. Minor matters, ^comparatively, .-such as- Austria and'Trieste, stand between, the powers arid • even a start.-toward settling the-German rproblem. These are only-some.of the matters which, remain unsolved a year after victory day. They are. all a part of the .disturbed world picture, but more of a background . than the central theme. The central theme is unity, or lack of it, among the three great powers, — Russia, Britain, and the United States. The fear that stands between them has blocked establishment of. anything like a stabilized world. •• ', '...:• ..'<•. •• : •War has been .described'as-an; extension of diplomacy. Now • dip- 4omacy has become an extension of war. ,.';•:.-...-,'. .- , .-• Hope Star SMf of Hop* 1899) Prttt I92t. Contoltdatcd January II, 1919 Publlshw* everv wp«kdov afternoon bV STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Al«x. H. Washbum, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut StrMt, Hop*. Afk. Al«x.- H. Wartibum, Editor Si Publlsrwr Paul H. Jonai, Managing Editor Gtorge W. Hoimcr, Mcch. Supt. Jesi M. Davit, Advertising Monod»r Emma G. Thomat, Cashl«r Entered as second class matter dt the Post Office at Hooe. Arkansas, urufor the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)--Meons Associated Press. (NEA)—Meo/is Newspaper Enterprl«* Aswdotion. Subscription RaUi: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 8Sc. Moil rates—in Hempstead, -Nevada.- Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, • $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member of The Anoclated Pr«»«: Th« Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the- use for republkation of all. news di» patches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Buildlnc>: Chlcoao, 400 Norh Mich- laan Avenue; New York City. 29Z Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., ' 2842 _ W. Grand blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3U Terminal. Bldo.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. - Many Veteran Continued'From Page One election officials and' Treasurer Ernest Stroud, who-was trailing Norman Gray, a yeterarv in virtually complete returns:last night in the treasurer's run-off: The warrant's charged':irregularities in the July 30; primary.' a veteran legislator/ was ; defeated At Jonesboro, JUHan • James. a veteran legislator, was defeated for the 29th-district-state Senate nomination by Burl- S,' Smith, a navy veteran in the last- war. Little- River- County Sheriff -Jim Sandersori, 'in .office for-'20 : years was unseated by Torn Jester. World War II veteran by a big majority. ' o— Polio Spread Continued from Page One nois, officials-said the peak had been "apparently not' reached." , The cases.were described as milder than usual however, with relatively fe vitalities. Bolivia is the fifth largest country of. South America. WANTED Forked Leaf White Oak and Cow Oak Clear and Clean Overcup Logs For prices and more detail;, Apply to: • :. . j •'' HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone Hope/ Arkansas 7 Ex-Champs to Compete in Tourney By AUSTIN BEALMEAR New York, Aug. 14 —(IP)— Seven former, titleholders will be among the 150 golfers who report to the Baltusrol Golf club at Springfield, N. J., Sept. 9, to match strokes in the national amateur championships, last held in 1941. Headed by defending-champion Bud'Ward of Spokane, Wash., the previous winners will be excused for qualifying play to be held later this month on 29 courses throughout the^.country. • - .. Also exempt from qualifying trials are two former British amateur champions, whose names are among approximately 900 entrants.; . The ' entries closed last night. With .the- former U. S. and British champions qualifying automatically,-the. olhers will shoot for the remaining 141 places'. All of the 36-hold qualifying tests will be held Aug.. 29, with the exception af those at Minneapolis, which • will be Aug. 28- and-27.. 1 : • • In-'additioa to Ward, who won the title in both: 1939 and 1941, the previous winners entered, this year' are Dick Chapman of Greenwich, Conn., champion in 1940; William P. Turriesa of: New York. 1938; -Johnny Gopdman of Omaha, Neb., 1937;. Johnny. Fischer of- Cincinnati. 1936; Max Marston of-Philadelphia, 1923, and Charles Evans, Jr.7 of Chicago, 1936 and. 1920. Also . excused from qualifying' are Charlie Yates of Atlanta, Ga., British amateur king in 1938, -and- Robert Sweeny, an American who has lived-in- London' ; in recent years and won; the British title in: 1937. .'...'".' -AIL four semi-finalists "of the public : links tournament were invited, to, participate^ in the national amateur trials. Three of them, Smiley Quick of Los Angeles, Louis Stafford of-Portland, Ore., and Robert- Gajda of Detroit, accepted. — ; : o : • Government Takes Another Swing ot Easy Credit Washington, Aug. 14 — (If) —The government took another swing at easy credit today. It ruled that beginning Sept. 3; 1. Personal loans will have to be paid faster — within 15 months instead of the 18 allowed now. 2, Anyone buying an auto in the $l,500-to-l,000 price range will have to pay at leaet one third down, the rest in 15 months, just as he does now on a car selling for less than $1,500. •The Federal Reserve Board; alarmed by the inflationary potential of a swelling volume of credit decreed the ne wregulalions, even as some lending institutions were stepping up demands tor abolition of the board's regulations .on the contention that they are hampering recover. 6 Baseball Scores By The Associated Press American League Boston 7; Philadelphia 5. Chicago 3-2; St. Louis 2-1. Detroit 1; Cleveland 0. Washington at New York wet grounds. National Leage — Chicago 1; St. Louis 0. Pitlsburgh 3; Cincinnati 2. New York at Brooklyn, rain. Philadelphia al Boston, rain. Southern Association Atlanta 5-8; Chattanooga 3-13. Nashville 7; Birmingham 8. Ne wOrleans 9; Little Rock 4, Memphis 3; Mobile 0. Stalin Knew Japs Wanted fo Quit War by EAftNEST HO&ERECHT Tokyo. Aug. 14 —'aiPi— Japan was prepared to try for a negotiated peace if she could have prevented the American landing on Okinawa, Admiral Kantaro Suzuki said today. • ,,:*' , ,;., .,.. Suzuke, who ' wbs premier of Japan, at the time and also headed time of the surrender, said some the- Japanese governmnt at the time of. the surrender, said some members of ,the Army and Navy were strongly opposed toimconai- tional surrender -v ; ahd- pesehted Emperor Hirohito: :\vith a plan which .the emperor-rejected just before he accepted":the Potsdam declaration. " " ,, ••• This militaristic plan sitggisted that the Allies be permitted to attempt a landing in the Japanese homeland. They thought-the- ycould repel a first attack and then be in a position to negotlal emore favorable surrender terms, Suzuke said when the Americans successfully landed on Okinawa on easier Sunday, 1945, negotiations were started with the Russians in an effort to bring a truce with countries then at war with Japan He said Marshal Stalin knew Japan wanted to halt the-war when he left Mosdo wto attend the Potsdam, conference. At an. imperial conference -held the emperor's presence in an air .raid ; shelter Aug. 9, 1945 Hirohito personally broke a 3 to 3 lie and decided .that the war should ae'halted as soon as possible Suzuki'-said. : • Members of the supreme .war council were divided inlo two groups. Favoring an end lo'the war were Kiichiro Hiranuma, president of- the privy council;. Foreign Minister; Shigenori Togo, and : Navy Minister Admiral Mitsunasa Yonai now retired, Suzuki said: Hiranuma and Togo are on trial as war criminals. . Franchise^ Ebttter: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkana Former Jap Continued from Page One "A solution also would be helped by freedom of emigration," he added. Tojo' referred glowingly lo 'the war renunciation clause in the new Japanese constitution now before, the Diet for ratification. "I believe this question of nations renouncing war should be put before the world's highest political authority," he declared. •The former premier, who stands indicted along with 26 other high- ranking Japanese officials as a war criminal, said he believed he \vas innocent of the charges. He admitted, freely, however, his re- sppnsiiblity for leading Japan into war. • "I cannot hope'to atone, not even with, a 'thousand deaths, for the sin of. defeat that I, as the hign- est war Uea-ler, brought uoon his majesty and emperor .and upon my countrymen, 1 ' he said. :-Washington. Aug. 14 — (ff>) —• The; .shooting war ended a year ago. and the: country, lo put it mildly, was unrestrained. Today. the first anniversary of.Japan's unconditional surrender, • i observed with no fanfare at all/, . -- ; • president Truman set the keynote when he proclaimed Aug. 14, 1946. as "a dav. of prayer and high resolve that' the cause of justice, freedom, peace and international good-, will shall be advanced with undimished and unremitting efforts." • • . There were few parades, speeches or formal observances to recall the riotous and joyful celebrations touched off at 7" p. m., EST, last Aug. 14 when Mr. Truman, made his historic, announcement .at the White House that the fighting was oven The national archives chose today to place on exhibit for the first time a group of documents attesting : the surrender of Japanese forces throughout the far east. These papers, bearing he signatures of Japanese commanders on such. Pacific outposls as Wake Island, Truk, Marcus Island, and, the Yap and. Bonin Islands, were displayed beside Ihe already-ex- i i b i t e d surrender documents signed aboard the battleship ;Missouri last September. Secretary of War Robert P. Pat- ler'son and Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower, chief of slaff, sent Iheir congratulalions to Gen. Douglas MacArthur on the anniversary. Eisenhower spoke of the army's apprepiation of MacArthur's magnificent efforts both on the long and tragic road from Bataan to Tokyo and in your unprecedented task of guiding the Japanese nation toward a new way of life." Patterson extended his congratulations "in appreciation of your great contribution to the magnificent victory achieved and your outstanding accomplishments in the past year to bring about a lasting peace." For Ihe navy, Secrelary James Forreslal issued a viclory stale- ment. "Our wounded in hospitals and thousands of rows of white crosses still bear 'testimony to'the bitterness of the war," it said. "Want, fear, intolerance and oppression have survived their champions and there is as yet no guaranty of nermanent peace. We cannot say that this is the anniversary of a complete victory; but we can reaffirm the faith of this country in the United Nations, which is mankind's hope x'or the future. '"On this victory day we must firmly resolve to keep ourselves strong for the tests of the future until the United Nations is an accomplished and working fact." Jack W. Hardv. national commander of AMVETS, asked every veteran of World War II to observe five minutes of silence today, beginning at noon, to "honor those who have made the supreme sac.'i- fice that we may live." Domestic Airmail Rates Cut From light to Five Cents Washington, Aug. 14 — —President Truman today signed legislation reducing the domestic airmail rate from 8 to 5 cents an ounce, effective October 1. o ,— Panama is an Indian word meaning abounding in fish. HOPI STAR, H0PI, ,ARRANSAS , August-. 14| 'Housing 'Problem James Pell Jones, war veteran, bought himself a "clrenm house" at Mineola,-Long Island, N.'Y./for $9950. Recently there was a heavy rainstorm and. Jones is pictured vainly trying to stem the flood pouring'into his* cellar through a faulty basement window. The month-old house, one of a row of homes built for veterans, has no radiator in the kitchen,, no front 'burner on the stove, no sashweights in the windows.. It lacks sewer connections, and the • ;-.- cesspool recently.backed: up, flooding the basement; ; 'Enoch Arden' Wife Seeks Divorce A divorce suit is the latest development'i'ri the "Enoch Arden" cas« of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Cales, of Oakland, Calif. In May, 1945; Lieut. Cales was reported killed on Okinawa. Three months latel- jhis wife, Mrs..Laurie Helen Cales, 25, married again. In Septem- jber, 1945, she learned her husband was alive. Her second husband '. got an annulment and the Cales were reunited. Now she is seelc- | ing 'a- divorce, alleging that the Okinawa experience so changed : her husband that they no longer are':'. ! cornpatible. Above, the Cales are Kjctur.ed at their'1915 .reunion; with, .their .son, Craig. British Seize Contraband Arms British soldiers in Tel Aviv, Palestine, are pictured load.inX'c'on- fiscaled arms aboard a truck. The. contraband- was foiincV*iii a •schoolhouue during intensive search far anti-British •-•• : -'-• British Seek Jewish- Terrorists .With Palestine practically converted to wartime front-line conditions, British authorities are conducting-un intensive search for terrorists, with no home or person 'immune from investigation. Above, British officers in Tel Aviv, .interrogate Jewish girls. brought in after bombing of; King David Hotel. Many States to Agree to School Lunch Program Washingon, Aug. 14. —(7P) — The Agriculture Department reported today that 2(5 stales and Hawaii have signed agreemenls to take advantage of the 75.000.000 federal school lunch program for ihe coming school year. Under Ihis program, slales — or their local subdivision—match federal grants dollar-for-dollar to provide hot lunches in public schools. The states which have taken necessary steps to obtain federal funds include Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Kansas Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Monta.na, New Jersey, New York, Norths-Carolina, Oklahoma, Rhode Island,,- South Carolina. South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Ulan, Wesl Virginia. Wisconsin and Wyoming. ' Heretofore, the school lunch program has operated s,ololy on federal funds. New legislation requires ihal slates contribute. Children unable to afford 'the lunches will be served at reduced prices, or free of charge. The act requires -that then program be on a non-pr-ofi} basis. The department said lhal 44,000 schools/.parlicipaled in the program last year with more than 7,000,000 children receiving hot I lunches. Job Training for Discharge Veterans (Editor's Note: this is Iho second ,of three articles* describing the on-thp-)ob training program for veterans.) By ROWLAND EVANSt JR. Washington, Aug. 14 ~(ff) —Bill Smith left a $150 a month job to go into, the army.-A dischargee three years later he reldrned to his old lob.. Meanwhile his' Employer got himself approved to • give on-the-job training under . the 'GI Bill of Rights. He persuaded Bill to sign tp tor four' years of job training. Bilf soon discovered his c;nploy- ?i- was paying him only GO a' Tidhth. 'He wondered' why. His" employer told him the 'GI bill subsistence allowance of $90 a month (Bill had a wife) plus 00 a nonth wages Would total $150 a month, svhich was what Bill was making when he went to the war. Most employers no doubt are .ising the program honestly, but what Bill's employe did is what umdreds' are doing. Such employers are using the veterans as cheap abor. In effect, .GI bill job-training jrogram is subsidizing these ern- jloyers. But in other cases some veterans are making unscrupulous use of .he program. Not concerned with "ong-range, comprehensive train- ng. they sign up just for the added ncome. Why does the Veterans Adminis- .ration (VA) tolerate this situation? It has to, the way the law is written. The GI bill states that "no 1 'department, agency or officer of 'the 1 United States . . . shall exercise any supervision or control over 1 ' 'any slate educational agency/ • or state apprenticeship agency;-or any educational or training' institution" in carrying out the provisions of the job-training program. It's a case of divided authority. States approve and (Supposedly) supervise training outfits while VA pays the subsistence allowance. States' complain they haven't the funds to exercise needed supervision. VA complains the law prohibits its doing any supervising, although it does have the authority to investigate training programs. Just before going home Congress sent legislation lo Ihe president which may go far toward solving the difficulty. The president uiu his signature on the bill last Thursday. Under the new law stales will gel enough money lo keep an ea^le eye p?eled for shady praclices. The law allols enpugh funds to VA to reimburse stale and local agencies for expenses incurred in Die supervision. The same law will prohibit any veteran job-trainee from making more than 175 a month if sing 1 '.-) or $200 a month (if he has de- uendenls), over his subsislence allowance. Up lo now nothing in the law has prevented a $400 or 500-a- monlh store manager or sales executive from drawing the allowance and saying he was training to become president of his company. Veterans' Administralor Bradley ciled such an> example in a recenl speech. • Over 200,000 outfits have been approved by state approval agencies to give job-training. It's admittedly a large task for slales lo keep in conlact wilh each one and lo see lhal no injuslices are done. VA training officers are supposed to see that the veteran gets his training. The slales are supposed to see that training program's operate smoothly. The two things go hand in hand, but one is administered by stales, the other by the federal government. ' The federal government hands out lha money bul lucks an Ihorily lo guarantee Us proper use. (Tomorrow: Ex-GI's waste priceless education privileges). , J Q ' Reds Violate Agreements Chinese Say By HAHOLD K. MILS Nanking, Aug. 14 — — One year ago tomorrow Ihe Sino-Soviet treaty of friendship and alliance was signed in Moscow — and in th.irt.year relations have remained Mr lirom either the letter tr the ,srfirit t ot that pact. '•^Chinese leaders — who contend thai Ihey signed the 30-year agree- raeul. giving Russia great concessions in Manchuria only because of pressure from other United Nations— say freely thai they consider Moscow has violated the agreement almost from Ihe day il waj signed. There is no doubt thai relations between Ihe Iwo countries have grown worse rather than betler, principally because of the conlinu- jng batlling belween Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek's government and the Chinese Communists. The latest indication of friction was a Russian effort to bar China from parlicipalion in the Paris peace conference as a sponsoring nation. Two major accusations are made against Soviet forces which occupied Manchuria: 1—That Russians looled Manchurian induslry of all moveable equipment during the prolonged Soviet occupation ,and thereby robbed the country of its opportunity for rapid recovery from the havoc of eight years of war. 2—That Ihe Soviet occupation foices permitted infiltration of Chinese Communist armies into Man- 'ohuria, and allowed the seizure of vast arsenals and supply dumps by Urimese Communist lorces. Despite the treaty of friendship, there is litlle expectation here that China and Russia can become good neighbors until the Chinese Communist question is settled. There as no direct evidence that Russia is giving the Chinese Communists any physical support whatever. But evidence does exist in many forms that the Chinese Reds have Ihe complele moral support of Moscow. That fact plays an important part in every move toward settlement of China's civil strife, since each side is shaping policies with one eye open for possible repercussions from that northern neighbor. s Nevertheless, all Chinese leaders agree, China will live up to the agreement. "There are many regrest over the treaty," one source here explained, "but we signed in good faith and we intend to do every- POULTRY AND PRODUCE . Chicago, Aug. 14 — — Bullet, weak and nervous; receipts 542,150; 93 score AA 69-09.5; 92 A 08; 90 B 04; 89 C 03; cnrs, 90 B 64; 89 C 03. Kggs, steady and I'ifm; receipts 0,190; current receipts 3435; other prices unchanged. Live poultry, firm; receipls 28 trucks, no cars, roasters, fryers, Market Repori and broilers changed. 28-32.5; others un- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, 111., Aug, 14 —(/H— Hogs, 2500; barrows and gills 180-lbs up 23.25-50; some 170180 Ib hogs 23.00; 130-150 Ibs 19.0050; 10-120 Ibs 17.50-18.50; sows 19.00-20.00; slags 14.00-50; boars 10.50-11.SO. Callle, 3200; calves, 1200: west' em grass steers 13.25-10.50; majority at 15.50-10.50; medium to good heifers and mixed yearlings 13.50-18.00; common and medium beef cows largely 10.00-12.50; can- tiers and cutlers 8.00-10.00; medium and good sausage bulls 12.0014.00 ;c.holce vealers 19.25; medium and good 14.00-18.00. Sheep, 2700; early top on spring lambs 20.00 ;besl early packer bids lfl.00; slaughter ewes • 4.005.00; culls down lo 3.00. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Aug. 14 —(/P)— Slocks slarled oul loday as though Ihey were going lo celebrate the first anniversary of war victory but a forenoon upswing eventually faltered and reverted to market irregularity at the close. Demand in the morning centered on a number of rails, industrial:; and utilities. Activily • was pronounced for a while through 1 the appearance of Inree blocks of low- quoted issues. The pace then slowed lo a crawl and lop gains running to 2 or more points were reduced or cancelled in most cases. The losinr column was well populated when the final gong sounded. Transfers were in the vicinity of 800,000 shares. Advancers included Norfolk & Western, M-K-T Common and Preferred, Baltimore &Ohio, Pennsylvania Railroad, Southern Pacific, International Paper, Schenley, Pennsylvania ower, National Power, American Woolen Preferred, Goodrich, Dow Chemical, Public Service of N. J. and Ame-ri can Home Products. On the offside were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Chrysler. Goodyear, Montgomery Ward, Sears Roebuck Oliver Corp., Deere, Douglas Aircraft, American Telephone. Anaconda, Electric Power Light, Eastman Kodak, American Smelting, Hiram Walker and International Telephone. Bonds were up selectively. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. 14 — </P) — Grains weakened toward the close of trading today on continued good crop reports and receipts of additional moisture over many sections of Ihe corn belt. After exhibiting early firmness, selling developed in oals and prices sank below the privious close. Some of the offerings were attributed to a large elevator interest. Corn bdcked_dowru-in-.sxm- pathy with the oats decline. Cash corn was firm wilh No 1 and No. 2 yellow bringing 1.87 a bushel in Ihe spol market. Purchases on a to-arrive basis wera small at 15,000 bushels. Shipoirig sales of oats amounted to 15,000 bushels. Corn finished down a cent, January 1.3C 5-8, while oals were 3-4 lower to? 3-8 higher, August' 75. There was no trade in barley. Wheat was 1-2 to one cent lowdr today; receipts 38 cars. Corn was one cent higher; bookings 25000 bushels; receipts 132 cars. Oats were 1- 2to one cenl down; ship- riihg sales 15,000 bushels; reifl 62, cnrs. , '"* NEW YORK COTTON New York, Aug .14 —</?)—i" Ion futures moved over n l Wide range in quiet trading Commission house prof.il lursiii and hedging depressed 1,'je ma'|fifi as much us 1.75' a bale in eat] dealings, prices Inler incviiigrT' regularly higher on mill btiyirig^l short covering. . $ Late afternoon prices were.fV'30 cents a bale higher to rt> loWStV Oct 35.65, Dec ,'15.80, and Mich 35'-6(U In late dealings the red loh '••''" tures market advanced irrlo high ground for Ihc day ,->n aggressive mill buying, nloing short covering, which fountl ings scarce. Futures closed $1.25 higher 35 cents lower. Oct high 35.98 — low 35.55 NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Aug. M — —C to.nruture set os eav LM- y.s 1-jat ton futures closed very steady, cents to $1.6 5 abalu nigher. Orl hich 35.92 — low 35.38 — clr 35.90-92 up 25 thing possible to fulfill its provisions." SUPREME COLD WAVE With Kurlium CURLS wWAVES IN 2to3 HOURS AT HOME It's heatless—machineless—take* only 2 to 3 hours, yet your lovely, easy to manage Cold Wave Permanent will last months and months. Guaranteed to satisfy m weli us any $ I 5.00 professional COLD WAVE or money back on request. Ideal, too, for children's soft, fine luiir. • Contains 3 full 02. of Kurlium, 60 curlers, 60 end [issues, cotton applicator, neutralizes PLUS I4< TAX and complete instructions. Get aChurm-Kuri Supnmt kit today-, All Drug Stores and Cosmetic Counters SEE US FOR DRUGS-VITAMINS When you need special drugs or vitamins, come to our drug store, We are always ready to serve you. We also carry a . ' complete line of Cosmetics, Stationery, Toilet Needs, many other items. Try us CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS All Dog Owners who have had their Dogs vaccinated against Rabies, and have not received their City Dog License. Bring your certificate of Rabies Vaccination to the City of Hope Health Department at 228 East 3rd street and receive your City Dog License. All dogs must be vaccinated by Thursday, August 15th. City of Hope Health Depl Dr. H. D. Linker, City Inspector I < K HOPI STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P •octal an ersona Phono 768 Betwnn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m, l Social Calendar Sunday, August 18 Mr. and Mrs, J. M. ims m Emmet will celebrate iheii gold' o.n wedding annivcrsiirv on Sun' Sims of lH)kl llomc hollsc iho , r their friends. ° clodc lo receive 'Vummond-Fullcr •i- Marriage Announced tr Mr. and Mrs. Royal Drummoml . ol Seattle, Wash., announce the l» "Y'rHago of Ihcir daughter, Patricia Ann, to Arthur Fred Fuller, HOS m iC, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fuller ot Mope Route One The marriage wns solcmni/.ocl on I-nday July 12, al Ihc First Methodist church in Scutllc. The Rev. Cilc Howell, pnslor of the church, read the double-ring ceremony in the auditorium which Wfls beautifully decorated wilh tall baskets of white gladoli and grecn- fl-tory. i'hc attendants were: Miss * Jo Ann East and Pfc. Robert Os- low. Following the ceremony a reception was held in Ihc church parlors. Ihe groom left on July 15 for Honolulu where he will be joined later by Mrs. Fuller. SOCIETY Coming and Going 'Mrs. R. K. Brnsler mid little daughter Carol of Houston are Ihc guests of Mrs. Brcsler's mother, ,Mrs. Marie Hcndrix and other relatives here. Brcsler and litlle Carol of Houston, Mrs. R. E. d a u g h t c r, Texas' arc the guests of~Mrs7 Brcs- ler's mother, Mrs. Mario Hcndrix and otliCK relatives and friends here. aul there wns n chnncc that ;hcy might be humbled by one of two hardfighling nines from oul of tin* slale. The Jcsull nine downed the Litt'c Rock Doughboys, 4 lo 2, in '"e second rung last night but nol before slaving off n lasl minute rally by the determined visitors. In the opening game, Meridian climinalcd Houston in the double elimination tournament and tonight meets Litlle Rock. The winner takes on Jesuit and should tlie New Orleans outfil be dcfealcd the final game of the ournamcnt will be played Thursday. Mrs. E. O. Wingfiold returned Tuesday from a visit wilh Mr. and Mrs. H. K. McHiirg in Chevy Chfisp. Mel. She returned via piano to Litlle Rock where she visilcd hcr sislcr, Mrs. William Slannus, and Mr. Slannus, before returning to Hope. o New Orleans Defeats Little Rock Juniors New Orleans, Aug. 14 — — The Jesuit Blue Jays ot New Orleans were on top of the American T jt: ji. ion regional baseball heap today, Now and Thursday EXTRA ATOM UNDERWATER BOMB TEST CuatN E W Now and Thursday MYSTERY« CHILLS • THRILLS < "DEVIL'S BAT DAUGHTER" Ferriss Proves His Worth to the Bosox The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Infantile paralysis without paralysis is difficult to recognize, for t closely resembles other diseases. The virus enters the body by way of nose and throat and causes a generalized Infection; in a small lumber of cases, permanent damage lo the spinal cord results. The onset of infantile paralysis s usually sudden, with fever, ach- ng pains, headaches, sore throat,, and vomiting lasting a few hours or several days. Parents may no- ice that the chiiu victim disuses to be held,'probably because of sore muscles, and this may be the only sign .which suggests that the mild llncss from which he seems lo be suffering is actually infantile paralysis. Children with infantile paralysis arc restless, fall asleep and awake suddenly, and become fussy when disturbed. The mouth temperature rises to a point between !)9 and 100 degrees in the average DOROTHY DIX Living With Mother B'y CARL LUNDQUIS 1 United Press Sports Writer New York, Aug. 14 — (UP) — About this lime u year ago, the skeptics sized up Ihc drawling kit as a prelly good wartime rookie who would never stick in the ma jors when all Iho top flight pitching stars came back. They didn't know that it almost broke his hear, nor did he realize then lhat each lime he took the mound he was in misery from the asthma that had caused his own discharge from the army ai forces. Today, Dave (Boo) Ferriss, one of Ihc really great stars among the Red Sox players who are dash ing lo the American League pen nant, has proved how wrong tlicj were. For a while il seemed lhat th skeptics and not Ferriss would be riglit. That was after he ran up an imbelicvlblc mark of 17 victories against two dcfeals in the firsl half of Ihc 1945 campaign, then slipped to a final mark of 21 wins and 10 losses. Moreover, he wasn't too impressive at the start of the 194(i campaign, but after n couple of shaky appearances he .settled down and today his percentage of '20 wins ugninstfour dcfcals is the best in baseball. Ferriss, who Ihinks that his biggest break in this much tougher year of competition has come :?rom a relief .of his asthma through special medical injections. Allhough he wasn't as effective as usual, he bore down effectively when he needed lo for his 21sl com- plclc game, his eighth straight victory and his 13tii straight complete game. Johnnv Pesky, with two doubles and n single and Ted Williams wilh two doubles, paced the 11-hil Red Sox attack which boosted Ihcir lead to 13 1-2 games. - o Increase in Bread Is Seen By GRANT DILLMAN Washington, Aug. 13. —(UP)— A high agriculture department official said, today thai dcspilc prospects of record grain crops there io no hope of larger supplies of bread, cereals, pastries and other wheal products before fall. This official said the department "absolutely" will not change its rcstriclions on Ihe use of wheat for food, feed and industrial pur- The Victim Vomits Vomiting and headache are pre- Dcar Miss Dix: Ypu have said so much about mothers living with their children that I would like lo ask you What you would do in my case, where the shoe Is on the other fool and my children live with me. I am 65, well-preserved, heallhly, active and socially inclined. This is my problem: For some strange reason, I do not like my daughter's husband. As Emily Post says, it is very difficult to like a man who sits on Ihe middle of his back wiln his ankle over one knee. Bul he makes a good living and contributes generously to our expenses. For the first 16 years of their married- life they lived to themselves, but they did not own their own home and when that house was sold -and they had to move, they moved in on me, against my earnest protests. • The result has been that my daughter runs the house. She and her children monopolize it and I am simply a figurehead in it, as nothing is done the' way I like it done. Evict Them? I am "very unhappy for at my bill would enable them to live much cheaper than Ihey could if llicy had their own home lo support. Nothing is harder on the nerves than lo have lo live in Ihe same house wilh a person who is allergic lo us and whose manners, lasles and habits rub us the wrong way. And no mailer how much anyone lovlis Ihcir noise, Ihcir grandchildren, their quarrels, their tolal disregard of everything but Ihcir own pleasure of Ihe moment are hard lo endure. No old person, who is used lo quiet and comfort, should have lo stand it, it it possibly can be avoided. So I think that the wise thing for you to do is lo sell your big house, which aulomalically will end Ihe slrained silualion wilhoul your having to tell your daughter you desire lo live alone. senl in practically every instance, age _I have not many more years bul diarrhea is not so common, to live and I would like to' live The neck and spine arc stiff, and Ihe child may cry out when his head is moved. Physicians often recommend a spinal puncture as a means of. drawing, off a sample of spinal fluid for examination in the laboratory. In infantile paralysis Ihe infection in Ihe spinal cord produces an increase in fluid pressure and an increase in Ihe number of cells in the fluid. Mild infantile paralysis may be prcscnl even though the spinal fluid is normal. In (he cxceplional case of infantile paralysis, thai which goes on lo paralysis, Ihe onset .may be either mild or severe, but after the third or fourth day of the illness the child, instead of improv- ng, gels worse. Some patients while apparently onvalcscing find that they arc inable lo move an arm or a leg jecausc of muscle weakness, while n others paralysis develops early poses until il can evaluate Ihe world need for grain. fully "Nol until Iho corn crop virtually is in the bin.-, laic in Scplcmber or early in October will Ihe department make any decision on wheat restrictions," ho said. Other officials have said thai even if prcdiclions of record corn and whcal crops arc fulfilled, re slrictions probably will have to continue on the use of wheat Coi beverage alcohol and livestock feed after Ihosc on food products are lifted. Present restrictions limit millers to 87 per cent uf lasl year's flour output, prohibit Ihe use ol whcal for beverage alcohol, rc- quirn a 10 per conl sniallcr brcac loaf and sharply curlail wheat as a livestock feed. In addition, the flour extract ion rate is pegged at 811 per ccnl instead of the customary 72 per cent. This causes a slighlly darker bread. Th-c official said three factors must bo considered in deciding whether wheat restrictions can be relaxed: ]. The "dangerously low" wheal reserves loft from last, year's crop The effective carry-over was only 84,000,000 bushels uomparoc with a "safe" minimum uf $250,000,000. 2. All available estimates indi catc there will be a gap of 10,000,000 (mi Ions between world fooc. neods and supplies this year. Thib moans -a continued large drain or U. S. supplies. 3. Domestic food demands arc expected lo continue al recur' levels as a result of high wages This will be felt slrongcsl in UK. demand for meal and dairy pro duels which depend directly on th feed grain supply. The official said feed was the big question mark. If there is plentiful grain supply and a hug', demand for meal, farmers ma Dr. JAMES W. BRANCH, M. D. announces the association of Dr. ELBERT H. WILKES, M. D. General Medicine and Surgery Telephone 355 4c6 S. Main Hope, Arkansas C' i the illness. P-ain and sensitivity imbs back, and chest crycd iclim. in Ihe arc ob- in Ihe infantile-paralysis When twilcliings occur ;arly, Ihey may indicate thai the misclcs will be affeclcd later. Throat May Be Paralyzed In bulbar poliomyelitis the spinal ord is infected near its at- achmcnt to the brain, with re- ulling paralysis of the throat and chest muscles. The first sign of his may be the return through he nose of water which the pa- ienl has allcmplcd lo swallow, due lo failure of Ihe palate lo close off Ihe nose. A change lo a nasal qualily in ho voice is also a common indi- calion of bulbar poliomyelitis. Tlie virus of infantile paralysis njurcs the spinal cord, which in urn prevents the passage of nerve mpulscs lo Ihc muscles. There s a Icndcncy for Ihe cord lo improve, as many of Ihc nerve cells, Ihcm according lo my own taste. Yet if I should ask my daughter and her family to move out, I should be continually reproaching myself for my selfishness. My other childiren, also married, except a single daughter who has an apartment, by herself and leads her own life, lell me lo evicl Ihem. How dan I, without offending them, have them get a home of their own? MOTHER-IN-LAW Answer: It probably can't be done because none of us like to be told lhal our room is better than our company and lhat those with whom we live arc anxious to be rid of us. Also, human nature is selfish and , doubtless when your daughlcr and her husband and her brood of children inovcd in on you, kndwing lhat you did itot wanl Ihcm, they figured out how much it would be lo Ihcir .advanlage— lhal your big, handsome house, with its many rooms would give them and their children a better background than they could have elsewhere and not having any ron' to pay and simply dividing the food though hurt, arc not killed. Those., cells, which arc killed cannot be replaced, and this i'act tccounts for Ihc failure of power lo return to certain muscles. Question: I am developing warts on my neck and back. What causes them, and what should I do lo get rid of them? Answer: Common warts arc due lo a virus. Your physician can treat Ihem for you. Dear Dorothy Dix: I was a wi- low with a boy six years old when married my present husband who adopted him. My husband is a acrfecl husband but a cruel slep- falhcr. He finds fault with Ihe boy continually and is always threatening to whip him over every little thing, even how he cats. He is a good child and I can't understand why my husband nags him as he does. I love my . husband, bul I am thinking of leaving him because of the w«y he treats my boy, whose only fault is thai he is jusl six years old. BEWILDERED Answer: Your husband's conduct is molivaled by jealousy. It burns him up to see you pel your child and show how much you love him, and he would be pleased lo death by having you make a fuss over the child if he were his. Crue stepfathers arc far more common than cruel slcpmothcrs, so far as my observalion goes. If you have lo choose between your husband and your child, 1 think it your duty lies with youi child because he is dependent up on you, while your husband is not Bul if you arc going lo do it, do il before Ihe child's nature is warp cd for life by being mislrcatcx- when he was a helpless liltlc laJt (Released by The Bell Syndicate . Inc.) U. S. Army Major Now Serving in Germany Is Really Just Tree Surgeon at Heart By HAL BOYLE Bamberg, Germany, Aug. 13 — (/P)— Major Cecil Hay is a forest lover. "It Rives me a good reeling every time 1 sec a fine big Ircc," he observed during a lull in his dulies as a public relations officer for the American constabulary force. Old friends meeting the major somclimes hail him Doc," or utter some with such "Hi, non : EXCLUSIVE SCHOOL Mitchell. S. D.. AUK, 14 — —An 11-year-old Mitchell boy who ran away from home showed up at the Plankinton Stale training school, a correctional institution. ' "I've heard this is a fine school and I wanl to enroll," he told the superintendent. »us father took him home. expand hog and poultry production enormously regardless of the "signal.?' 'called by Ihe government. This, he said, may result in much more wheat going for livestock than the 150,000.000 bushels presently earmarked for thai purpose by Ihc agriculture department sense as "two's company, tree's a crowd.' Long ago, the major worked briefly as a tree surgeon. His career lasted exactly a month. Since then, the major has done all sorls of odd jobs, from working QS a salad chef lo selling advertising. But he retains a nostalgia ;"or the lime when ,hc cultivalcd a wood- sidc manner for ailing forest monarchs. . "I don't recall," he said, "thai I over losl a single tree.' , His interest in things wpo'dland began after a quick rise to fame as a member of-the-Bangor high school apple judging team, which won the Michigan stale championship in 1925. Hay found employment in a nursery and after studying for several months emerged as a tree surgeon. full-fledged "A tree surgeon's work is really as much dental as surgical in nature," he said. Except :'or trimming branches it consisls largely of failing caviles. Most of the customers are wealthy people with big owners, not the trees — so you al ways wear bools. People have more confidence in a tree surgeoi when he wears bools. "You have lo remember lo par] your truck in the driveway instoac or rolling right over the lawn tc UIR Irec. You are paid by Ihc hour so you don'l run lo the U-cc. You walk erectly wilh shorl military strides that give an onlooker th impression you arc gelling down t business fast." In his heyday, Hay said, tree surgeons frowned on workers wlic carried more than one tool to th tree at a time. "If you needed another lool, y.ou walked back and gol it," ho said "always wilh short brisk strides.' "After locating a cavily, yoi chisel oul all Iho dead hcartwbod and replace il with concrete," he continued. "It might pay a dcnlisl to leave a little decay at the bollom of a filling in hopes of : .sotting return business bul that isn't true of Ircc surgery. By Ihe'lime the tree rolled oul again, you or Ihe owner would be dead. Besides you arc paid by Ihc hour so you might just as well take your time and do a good job." Hay detested elm trees — "they always splil clown Ihc crotch in heavy storms" — and liked best 'io Hope Women Open New Shop on Walnut Street Mrs. Frances Sue (Sommervillo and Miss Ima Lee Williams announce the opening of the Sue and Lee Tots and Teen Shop, 123 Soulh Walnut street, on Thursday August 15. Both are well known Hope women and need no introduction lo Ihe people of this section. They invite you to attend this formal opening and see the complete line of infants and children's clothing, displayed. The attractive pink and blue interior is lighted by fluorescent lights and enlirc slorc has been newly decorated. o ABIT SHY Chicago, Aug. 14 — — A 70- year-old man limped out of a taxicab in front of a South Sid-c bank, oatled two guns slicking out of lis hip pockets, and told the cab James Houston Davis, Louisiana's singing governor, will slar in the forthcoming movie "Louisiana," the story of his rise from a farm boy to a professorship in a girls' college and on to the governorship of his stale. Governor Davis, who composed the song "You Are My Sunshine," will work in the picture during his summer vacation. driver: "Wait here. I'm going to draw out my $3,000. Then I'll pay you," A policeman standing nearby disarmed him, then learned from, the bank cashier that the man had only 65 cents on deposit. He Was held for questioning, and the cab driver signed a complaint for his $4.50 bill. -o , FINGERS CROSSED? , New York, Aug. 14 — (/ffc- .Without a single knock on Wood, the 13 members of the "national'com- mittee of 13 against supersitilion and fear" met yesterday at.iv?phi 13 of the Hotel Aslor at 3:13 pa.m. EDT) to lay plans for combatting superstition. The members entered the room under a ladder, after cumping luck charms in a pail outside the door. They smoked arid all lighted three cigarettes on a match.- ; :— : o . > Green and yellow, the national colors of Brazil, represent two of its natural resources — the vegetable kingdom and the mineral. FASHION NOTE •Chicago, Aug. 14 — — Attractive Mrs. Dwight- Green, wife of Illinois' governor, wanted a hat for Governor's Day at the Illinois slalc fair tomorrow, but ihe creation was in New York. No mailer. A Chicago shop had Ihe hal brought by plane. net problem by filling Ihc cavily al night," he said, "and charg extra for working .after dark. "Our motlo was never lo interfere with bird life, but we had MO sympathy ior squirrels. They can always find another hollow tree." A rankling sense of injustice led Hay to abandon his arborer.l calling after he discovered his employer was charging $2.25 an hour for his time but paying him only 75 cents. "I quit right then," he said, "but I musl admil il was several years lalcr before I ever earned 75 'cents an hour again. That was a nice healthy life up there in the trees." s.;,^»'™v'.rs»V»' SHIP N SHORE ( 2.29 Good news) More of these nonchalant blouses that take.to all your suits and skirts. "Styled with care .. . tailored to wear" Good shoulder lines, careful buttonholes, fine feel and fit. Wise girls who've worn SHIP'n'SHORES know the, day-long stamina of their washable rayons.and Sanforized* cottons._Whlte and pastels,. size; 32 to 40. TALBOT'S 'WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY' •(•ilduol ShrinktM 1 \\ n work on hickory, oak and trees. beech . "They all take the chisel nicely," Ivi said. . . . - „ Hornets and squirrels arc among .Sr ' „. lnc trec surgeon's chief annoy"You first have lo inspire Ihcm ancos. wilh a feeling of confidence — the I "You could always solve Ihe hor- Copyright, 1946, NEA SERVICE, INC. QfMme By R. Louise Emery XXI Delia sal down and folded her hands in her lap. "You and your damned Communist ideas," she said. Everything but Ihc caslc syslcm is communism lo Delia. Corinna went lo Cecily and put nor arms around her. "I'm sorry," she said, beginning to cry, lob. "I slarled the whole thing." Cecily choked over her answer, but the effort was forgiveness. The room blurred for me. Robert's hand an my elbow was firm. "We'd better go home," he said. 1 wanted lo scream and beat my hands .against the wall, but I followed him docilely. No one said goodby to us as we left. It was anti-climax lo find Val wailing for us al home. We had given him a key jusl fo.r such emergencies as Ihis. He rose to greet us and he was not at all the way 1 had pictured him. He did not look harassed and dcfealcd; he was buoyant and confident — even happy. "Well, if it isn't our ninety-day wonder thai didn't win," Robert said heartily. "Sit down, boy, and give us the low-down. No one can tell me you washed out because the sluff was over your head. Whal happened?" Val grinned. "You were right, sir—I'm not Air Force material. The month before exams that old formula began nagging at me again. I couldn't study for the thing, il was so insistent. So —I guess I just quit studying and went back to work on it. Yo.u can't do thai and pass exams, I find." "Good." Robert "Sit down." commented. Val gestured sheepishly toward the door. "1 thought I might wander up the hill and sec if there's a light in Cecily's house- she keeps late hours—" "Oh—" For Ihc first, lime in his life Robert had lo turn to me for help in a situation beyond him. "Cecily", I said bitterly, "has just announced her engagement to Steve." The light died in Val's eyes. "She promised —" Val began on a thin breath, and then he slopped. "We couldn'l bolh have her," he finished. His mouth twitched. "Well, I guess I'll go on home." "I'll walk with you," Robert offered. I knew thai he would lell Val whatever he felt was necessary aboul Ihe evening. I was afraid lo trust my voice I went quickly to my room without saying goodnight and sat there in the dark, crying silently, wanting Corinna and yet feeling a barrier between us that I dared not try to assail. Presently the doorbell rang. Probably Robert finding himself without a key, I thought. Bul Corinna appeared al my door. "Mama —Cecily wants to sec you." I started up, my heart banging wildly. "Tell her to come in here." Cecily! She came, a fUr coat thrown over her dinner dress. The room was in merciful darkness except for the streamer of light between us from the hall outside the half- open door. I could nol sec Ihe devaslation written in her face but I could hear il in ihe tremulous young voice. "Aunt Mavis — do who my mother was?" you know "Hasn't Delia told you?" "No. She won't talk about it. But I have lo know. Why did she give me away'.' Oh. Aunt Mavis, why?" "Because she was dying," I said. "And she knew Delia and Thornc would care for you and love you. And they have." "Oh, I know Ihey have! And ! love them!' Her voice brukc. "But they should have told me. Because I love Ihem even more now—il wouldn't have made any difference." She said. "It's like mother to take in a stray wolf- look at the way she cares for .daddy—" No reproaA for Delia! Only for me. My hands were clenched against my breast. "But I wanl to know about my veal mother, ton," Cecily went on. "1 want to know what kind of woman she was. How old was she when she died? Did you ever sec her?" I look a deep breath to steady my voice. "Yes, I knew her. 1 was ill in the same hospital where you were born. II was while Delia was visiling me there that she learned she could have you." "Whal was she like— I mean my mother?" "She was young—like most girls who get themselves into such difficulties. And vain, too. She imagined lhal she was pure enough and desirable enough to reform .a man who had no honor —only a certain charm. He laught her that she was neither pure nor particularly desirable — so .after some months she Iriccl lo kill herself but she wasn't any more successful .at that than she had been in making a silk purse oul of —a renegade. However, the al- tempt brought you prematurely and the doctors advised her to make arrangements for you immediately. They told her she couldn'l live." "Oh, Aunl Mavis, how horrible! Wasnt she frightened?" "She was loo far gone lo care. Delia and Thornc had been trying for months to adopt a child but the regular agencies thought a child shouldn't be put into a home where the foster-father was an invalid as Thornc WHS, liable lo die before the baby was grown. So Delia ciic'nt wuslc any time gelling papers for you. Thorns WHS going down hill fasl at lhat time and she hoped his interest in a child would help him." Announcing the Formal Opening of SUE AND LEE "And "Yes. it did," Cecily said. I think it saved his life. He was so interested in every phatc of your development that he • forgot about himself. You brought a blessing into that huusu Cecily." (To Be Continued) TOTS TO TEENS 123 S. Walnut Phone 949 THURSDAY, AUGUST 15th We extend to each of you an invitation to visit our Childrens shop, located at 123 South Walnut Street. We are having our formal opening Thursday, August 15. Come in, bring the kiddies and look around. You're always welcome to visit the SUE and LEE SHOP. CLOTHES For Infants - Toddlers - Children See our collection of pretty clothes for all the youngsters. Every thing for Infants, Toddlers, boys and * girls. GIFTS - TOYS - CARDS You'll find a large selection of Gifts, Toys and Greeting Cards. If you want a gift or something for your own children, be sure and visit our shop and we will be glad to help you select the right one. Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop 123 S. WALNUT SUE PHONi 94? .7 SUE SOMMERViLLE TOTS TO TEENS WILLIAMS

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