Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, October 19, 1948
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Page Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS FCC to Decide Fate of Radio Gift Programs Washington. Oct. 10— (/Pi— The Federal Communications Commission sat today to h?ar final argu- mciUs on this momentous quesiion of the ah- waves: Do the radio give-away programs involve Ram bling or just good, clean fun? Tho commission has already indicated it regards at least some ol them as lotteries, or games of chance, which may not be ad- vcrtired on the air. So it has pro posed a set of new regulations designed to bar these particular programs from further broadcasting. A majority of the radio industry, as represented by the National Association of Broadcasters, the major networks and a long list o; advertising agencies prepared ar- girtfic'hts against the moves at today's hearing. Their prime contentions are that FCC is without authority to "censor" broadcasting programs antl thai if any lotteries are involved, it is up to the Justice Department —not the commission—to act. LOuis G. Cowan, Inc., Nesv York producers of "Stop the Music,' the Sunday night melody-guessing Jealiire whose jack-pot frequently runs up to $30,000 in merchandise. suggested a court test. "The lottery statutes," said C'cWan in a pro-argument brief, "are aimed'at protecting people irQm being, cheated. In the giveaway, there .is no chance for a listener to suffer financially or to lose any pecuniary advantage." '•Stop the Music" vigorously contested the suggestion that the bulk cf'it's audience is attracted by hope of winning a prize through a telephone call. It said the average 'listener tunes in on contest programs for the entertainment because: The brief said Ralph Edwards' "Miss Hush" and "Walking Man" prdgrams of the past year at times had a Hooper radio survey rating of 30—indicating a possible 30/jOO,000 listeners on a given night. Cowan said that when this total was put up against ihe mini •ber of contestants' .letters u showed that 99 per cent of the listeners were listening for fun, hot for a reward. Star May Wed Dewey Studies Starn P Honors * H .. ft*«.rrt,*, fr * f *»~' " -A.™-^,,,_~.., -,., y-~ ~. Split-Ballot Possibilities Tuesday, October 19, 1948 Albany. N. Y., Oct. 1!) — f/Pj possibility that ballot splitting roach an alltime high in the 2 election was studied today The may Nov. bv a/ ' Elizabeth Taylor, Hollywood actress, Lt. Glenn Davis, one of Annv : -; nil-time football greats. Miss Taylor's mother savs. however thaMho starlet is "not engaged'' \'i IT:vi". n-.i'v on IG-ye.-.r-okl may marry the followers of Gov. Thomas Dewoy. The Republican presidential nominee worked here todnv on his next major campaign speech, to delivered tomorrow night in New York City before the Horakl-Trib- -line forum. Me-is expected to clis jcuss plans for development of the j nation's resources. I Dowry will make a nonpolitical I speech at an Al Smith Memorial dinner in New York Thursday night. Plans for the weekend are not definite. With bis second campaign trip behind him, Dcwey and bis stra legists wore said to be convinced ithat there is going lo be a lol of jliekol splitting K,is ynar— in fact I possibly more than ever before. This apparently is due to in terest that has developed in Sen ".to and House races and. in some | instances, in close contests for [governorships. I The Dcwey camp's feeling is j that its candidate will win by what Former German Field Marshall Succumbs Replaces Monty This three-rent stamp, honoring Moina Michael, who founded the memorial poppy tradition, will go on sale in Athens, Ga., on Nov. 9* The color will be announced latet;. in !Cr,'r e's Anti-Oornoh Legion Goes on Parade Today Miami, Fla., Oct. 1 9— (/P) —The American Legion goes on parade today. The entire day was set aside for preparing and staging the gigantic eight-hour extravaganza, starting at'3 pi. m. (CST). It will highlight the 30th annual national convention which opened yesterday artd .continues through Thursday. =;, *Qttm&tsi-: ? %6t!rnate" 30Q.,OOOV pet- sons wul'see the"paraaa during its foUr.Trnile march through downtown Miami- and along -pawn-lined Bis- eayne-Boulevard. Top 1 Legion officials, high army and navy brass and a long list of distinguished visitors will participate. President Truman, who addressed the-Legion yesterday and urged a firm peace stand, flew on ' to Raleigh, N, C. Oov. Earl Warren of California left Sacramento late yesterday on a scheduled non-stop flight to Mi- ami^.ThP Republican vice presi- 'dcnlfal 'nominee will address the convention tomorrow. Harold Stassen, former governor of/Minnesota and a GOP spokesman, nlso arrives today and is scheduled to speak tomorrow. ' Several other governors, cabinet , members and high government of i ficials from Washington were on 1 hrind. ! ,7. Strom Thurmond, presidential i candidate of the States Rights Democrats, gave a brief, unsched uk'd speech yesterday. He was in tvoduced as the governor of Sontlh \ Carolina and a member of that slate's delegation, but his presi dential aspirations were not men lioiipd.- might amount almost to a slide in electoral votes. Rut even with a topheavy re Milt in electoral votes, most of Dewey strategists don't think their I candidate will have a landslide in I the popular vote. | Because of this they are frank jiy afraid that Dowey's margin in .some states will not be large fSl !enough to pull through some Republican senators who are under 'hot fire. Dewey returned to Albany last ni.ahl f'-om a 4.500-mile, eight-day torn- of 10 stales. In Syracuse yesterday the third lorn-i'o ''H'iden 1 o'' Uv tour occurred. A youngster there hurled a tomato which squashed against the top of a railroad car a few feet from where Dewev was speaking. Dewey asked: Wo'v "What was that? got enough flowers up here " Mroaclv." Flowers had .Hist presented lo Mrs. Dewey. Answering Dewey, the" boy threw it yelled: "That was a tomato!" Dewey, paying no further attention, went on with his speech. In Syracuse as in each of the other New York communities ho cited his record as governor as a blueprint for the kind of govern, menl he wants to bring to Wash- jington. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Oct | n) _ (/ -p, _ Hogs, 9,ODD: mrkct .:lcady to 2f> lower than Monday':; average; most good and choice 190 270 Ibs 2(>.f>0; several hundred head lopped al 20.7"): heavier w;.>igh;.<; scarce-, 100-1(10 Ibs 20.00-50; KiC ISO Ibs 24.00-26.00: 10-12 lb pigv scarce: lew 21.00-2H.IK:; good ia- 400 lb sows 23.50-25.50: over 400 Ibs 21.R-22.7o; slags mostly 13.50- 19.CO. CnUlc, 0.500; calves, 2,500; opening rather slow on native steers: jiie load high goo;! and choice mt d:tim weights steady at .'15.50; scv- -ral ioa:.ls western ,'.-;ruSs steers steady to replacement interests a 21.00-25.00; beilers and mixed yearlings about steady but generai -.-.iKierlono slow: cows an and bulls opening steady; common and mc- d.um beet cows mostly 13.00-19.50; cannur and cutter cov.'s 14.00-17.50; medium and good bulls 19.50-21.25; . ealc-rs unchanged: good ana choice 28.00-H4.00"; common ana medium 18.0C-27.00. Carat Top been Sheep. 3.000; biuchers p?:d 25.0;; I'.o.- about ilJ head of strictly good who j . int j C ] ln j ce lambs, or 50 above" top yeslerd.-.y; otherwise nothing done early. .screen actress Cristinc Cooper doesn't like her figure. It inler- iercs with her career. She's lost eight parts because producers IpoK at her face, -cast her for 'sweet-young-thing'' roles—and change their minds when they look at the rest of her. Curve- conscious Cooper says she knows she could bo a fine octrois and wishes movie mo«nl s would stun woll-whistlin- lorn; enough to listen to her. ^ Evansville, Ind., Oct. 19 —(/p) Two unarmed men battled a pair of escaped chimpanzees through cages and on Ihe rooftops of the Mesker Park zoo here yesterday. Both of the men suffered serious injuries before sheriff's deputies, city policemen and zoo officials joined the wild scramble and killed one of the animals and recaptured POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Oct. 19 i/i'i— (USDA) — Live poultry: Fowl I'inn, balance steady; recci ps2t Glrucks, one car; prices unchanged to a cent a pound higher; FOB: Fowl 31 roosters; 2!i-.'i5: balance unchanged. Butter steady to firm; receipts 452,319; prices unchanged except 1-2 cent a pound higher on 93 score A A. at G5.5 and a cent up on 92 A at 65. Eggs firm: receipts 5,452; prices unchanged except a half-cent u dox.eu lower outside on checks at S5-3G.5. Hamburg, Germany, Oct. 19 — (/I')—Former Gorman Field Marshal Walthcr von Brauchitsch died last night in the British military hospital here, where he was "under guard awaiting trial as a war criminal'. Von Brauchitsch had faced trial with-,three other leaders of the German-Army, of World War II— Field Marshal Gerd von Rud- steclt and Erich von Mannstcin and Col. Gen. Adolf Strauss — all in British custody. A British Army announcement said von Brauchitscfi, G7, died of coronary thrombosis. He had been placed on the critical list only three hours before. Meanwhile, Mrs. Charlotte von Brauchitsch, wife of the field marshal, is not expected to live through another night, officials of the military hospital said. She is also suffering from coronary thrombosis, a heart ailment. She had been a patient in a German civilian hospital, but was taken to the military hospital to be with her husband in his last hours. Von Rundstcdt, von Mannstcin and Strauss also are in the military hospital. All four were taken there last month, and placed in comfortable quarters uncer constant guard. Previously they had been held in a prisoner-of-war dispersal center. British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin recently announced in the House of Commons thai American invesligators had turned up evidence establishing a prima facie case against the four German military men. The British had intended to begin the trial in Hamburg jnext January. i Von Brauchitsch became commander in chief of the German Army as a result of a scnstalion- 21 cabinet shake-up by Hitler in 1938. The shakeup had culminated in the resignations of Field Marshal Gen. Werner von Blomberg, then minister of war, and Col. Gen. Baron Werner von Fritsch. who later died on the Polish front. Hitler fired von Brauchilsch Dec. 20, 1941. Show-stopper at Paris' Hairdressers' Exposition was this masterpiece. It's a sculptured Marie Antoinette coifure, with lacquered blonde hair decorated with a garland of diamonds. Antonio dreamed it up. New chief Great Britain's Imperial General Sta"° is Gen. Sir William Slim, wartime commander of the British 14th Army in Burma. Slim succeeds Viscount Montgomery, now supreme commander of the Western Europe general staff. Gene Bearden's Family Beset 1 With Troubles Popular Bluff, Mo.. Oct. 19 —(,'P)—Misfortune has struck in the family of Gone Bearclcn, the Cleveland Indians star pitcher. His father. Henry Bearden, contracted pneumonia while watching Gene pitch in the final game of the World Scries with the Boston Braves. Then his 20-months old son. Shea, became so ill ho was taken to the same hospital where his nv.ndfathor is a patient. Last night an apartment building where the Beardens live, was badly damaged by fire. The pitcher's mother was taken to the hospital for treatment for rshock. Bearden is in Hollywood, reportedly to take a screen test. PILOT KILLED Athens, Greece, Oct. 19 —- (/P) —A U, S. naval pilot from the aircraft Carrier Roosevelt was killed today when bis plane -dived into Ihe sea and sank. iHis name was nol announced! , The Roosevelt is among a group of American warships visiting Piraeus, the port of Athens. about 720 To relieve miseries without closing, rub on n-i : cago, Oct. ID — (7P) — The mid-October cool snap .stretched across most of the country today. Temperatures dropped to' below- freezing in the early morning hours | from the Plains Stales to New- England and into Dixie-land. i The U. S. Weather Bureau said the chilly weather extended as far j Spulh as Northern sections of Mis- I sissippi. Alabama. Georgia, Ten- : nessee and Arkansas and west- ' ward to norther-stern Texas. More ! of the same cool readings arc fore- • cast: for the Southern ' areas to- I night. j The mercury dipped to 27 at : Chattanooga and 29 at Nashville, i Tenn.. pnd was in the SO's along | the North and Central Gulf Coast, i Southern Florida escaped the cool ' air. Miami reported a low of 70 , early today, but at Jacksonville, i , . the minimum was 50. ' SSAHW •?•! 'w, ! sg,n?rsxr""""" ™ *>«>-!>-*"*" voS° s,v GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. 10 —- i/P) — Grain prices generally worked lower during today's session, at the board of trr.de. Starting slightly higher, wheat ran into selling by cash houses with southwest connections. Brokers said there was no buying incentive. hire Foil the other. The animals attacked George Davis, 53-year old plumbing company worker, and E. J. Morion, i favorable harvestinc weather. Evansville Park Corn, which yesterday borrowed some strength from wheat. ?n| countered a lower cash market and >e Star Sf-or of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Cons 0 ;i(lQtcd January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President , Alex. H, Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer or the Star buildina 212-214 South. Walnut "Sti'eet, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, A-'vertising Manager Teacher Finds , Continued From Pago One whore he served as secretary, unusually early. I was jillery and suspicious. He looked over the bundles and Ihe suitcases in rny room, and asked me how many heavy pieces I had sent off to the expre's eorjjpany. I was wondering if my surreptitious visits to the anti-Soviet Russians had been spotted. •I retired late thai night. As was n\y> habit, I went into the kitchen tq>. get something out of our common refrigerator for a snack. Usually I had lea, sometimes a glass of milk. I was known as a lighl sleeper. Tne slightest noise would .awaken me. I had the reputation of never being late at school. That night I slept like a drugged person. ' Not once did I wake up. And when I • rose in the morning, my iv>:>d was i es heavy as lead. J ascribed my I condition to my nervous tension. ' i When I emerged from my room. ! Pptojniakov was already up and, about, and unusual procedure for' mm .He stared at me intently and then called rny attention to a cou- T)Jf ,of led marks on my ri:',ht arm I looked at them in astoim-.hineiii not having been aware of them b.-. lore. i "Oh, it's just nerves, must b-- a: rash,' 'I remarked, dismissing i!< -matter. At the time nothing" el-;e conld have entered my mind. It was only many days lai-••• v.'bon I was already r.-covi-ri'v JJ-om rny injuries in ihe Hoosji-v.-'lt Hospital, that my experience* .),',,'. )ng that night assumed a sinKt,-'- significance. The note of Molotov to the United States ambassador v.a : read to me, in which the Suv ; i-t Foreign Minister had put M;ec^l emphasis on the cause of th---" spot-OH my arm as they were exh'biud to ihe press while 1 was held in we Soviet consulate. I then recalled rny condition durin" ihc jjiPht of July 30, Molotov accused my imaginary pb4uctc>j's of "violently ada:ini; h-r- inj, a narcotic substance to Ka- S' nl-nna clearly with tin- • mirijo.-c- Oi^-ufciikening her will." This fantastic invention provided - - board general toreman. as (hey were eheckiiv.' the heating system in an adioinin" cage. "Hank," a heavy male chimpanzee, and his mate, "Kuku." cracked the lock on the door connecting the two cages. They pounced on Ihe two workers willi- I out warning. I Havis broke loose and climbed a | ladder to the roof of the anim.-il i house bul one chimp swung up , : "tie>- him and .-mother bare-handed ! tussle followed. They fell from Ihe i -<iof. the chimpanzee landing on j Davis. The- struggle continued on l"ie .ground until help arrive-cl and ; 'he animal was driven off. Davis jl'vl two K'ig.-rs mi his loft h.-mc'l v'li'l :;ulier"(l a broken wrist ilurim* lev ;'''_ '"'-'h 1 and fall. j The other battling ape kepi j Morten trapned in Ihe cage. Mor|ton .suffered multiple lacerations !"ii his nand:;. arms, legs and a i dislocated shoulder before the I chimpan/eo turned and fled. Oats held about steady, but soybeans lost an early advance when grains weakened. At the close wheat was 3-8 to 7-8 lower than the previous close December $2.27 1-3-1-4. Corn va< 1 1-8 to 1 1-2 lower, Decemb-r SI.-10-40 18. Oats were 1-8 high -r to 18 lower, December 75 5-8-.1-4. l?yo was: M to 3-1 higher, Decein • !">r !j;i.7'i 1-!. Soybeans'were I cv-it i '.o 1-14 lower, November $2.-!4 1-2 • ;;nd lard was two cents to ']5 eon's a hundredweight lower. Oetob;--;- Spot wheat held steady today: basis lirm receipts four cars. Coin was unchanged to two cents low..-!- fortilda lid tine hang c:l to! -']' for old and unchanged lo two ce.'its lii.i-ihcr on new: basis, unchanged to a cent lower an old ' and unchanged (o o tie-higher j and unchanged to one higher on' new; bookings 1 15.000 bushels miw shipping sales 25.000 bushels r«-'- , , , . Mor-jceipls !,'{ cars. Oats wciv mi- : ton lost consciousness before ho |'•'hanged to 1-2 cent higher; basis' j.stearly lo firm; shipping sales r >,- • j 000 bushels receipts seven cars. Entered as second class matter at thi Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th« Ar.l ot March 3, 1897. (AP)—Moans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise- Association. SubscrfpHon Rates: (Always Payable it Advance): By city carrier per wec-k 20t j per month 85c. AAail rates—in Hemp ] -Mead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one • LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else ! where $8.50. ; National Arivarfising Representative — i Vkansoi Doilies, Inc..; Mempnis, Tenr. ; t"ri-k Buil'lii-irj; Chn nqo, -100 North Micr icj-jn Avcr.je, New York City, 292 Madisi. A-.C-., DctK.it, Mi, h 2842 W. Groi-B)..'., O!:!r3J>omo City. .'M Terminal Bldi • ..- /, -.-oil- I'l'J. ijniun 5t Member of the Associated Press: Tl •\ssociatscl PH."-:, is entitled exclusively ti •he use- tnr fcpublicotion of al) the loco ".iv.vs pnnred in this newspaper, cs well c ill AP now:, dispcjlches i was taken to a hospital, | Rub McGraw. the zoo's animal i sunerintendent, trapped the male! chimpany.ee in an empty alligator I pit and killed it with a deputy's) revolver. He later captured Kuku' on the edge- of a highway neat /oo and led ber back to" her Airforse Heady to Meet Any Measure Says Commander Wiesbaden, Germany. Oct. 19 - )i-an.s receipts wort 1 122 cars. th cago. Daily Bread NEW YORK STOCKS . New York Oct 1!) — i Pi — -P i.sistent selliiu; chipped a"-.-iv (stock prices after a short but Jmr.rniii" buying flurry in lod market. The market stayed in hi price ground most of the day Foreign broadcasts monitored here indicate there is growing concern in the Kremlin over "outside" assistance to Democratic forces still at work in Ihe Soviet satellite countries. It was revealed, for example, that the Moscow publication, New Times, has gone to great lengths to denounce what it calls "proposal X" and describes as a program for "subversive activities" in Eastern Europe financed by the U. S. The Soviet publication apparently referred to the mysterious "Project X" first mentioned publicly by Chairman Styles Bridges, R., N. H., of the Senate Appropriations com- millee last March. This "project"—then tinder official discussion—involved the use of "blind congressional appropriations to sponsor top-secret work among anti-Communist forces in Russian dominated areas. As Bridges put it, it was imperative that this country "encourage the underground behind the iron curtain.' ' The New Times dispatch, broadcast by Prague radio, strongly attacked both Bridges and John Poster Dulles, Republican foreign policy adviser. Dulles has advocated a somewhat similar program to sell the benefits of Democracy throughout Europe. The Scviel publicalion charged that the U. S. was encouraging "subversive activities" in Czechoslovakia, Hungry, Poland and Albania. And it said American military forces based in Europe are encouraing "widely spread esoio- nagc and against the Europe. England Stales. New and Washington each reported 35, the same as reported al Chi'cago. The only precipitation across the country is a light snow in Northern Michigan and seme rain in Michigan and in the Soulhern Rockies. Temperatures were expected to climb into Ihe CD's and 70's over- most of the Midwest and Southwest states during the day but they were going to drop to around freezing again tonight, forecasters said. IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH LIQUID^ WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD Wife. Convicted on Marars Act Little Rock, Oct. 19 — I/PI — A former army major, turned carnival employe, was ' convicted here yesterday on a charge of Mann Act violation. James Madison Stewart, a native of North Carolina, was sentenced to three years in a federal penitentiary. His wife, a co-defen- j dant, also was convicted and was sentenced lo three years in a women's reformatory. The two w;::-e charged with transporting ih,; woman's Iti-year- old niece from Peoria, 111., to Pino Bluff for imm.iral purposes last May. Stewart said he was forced lo resign his fk-lrl artillery comniis- WEDNESDAY OCTOBER Circus Grounds Next to Fair Park . . . , sion in November. If)!!) terrorist activities j of -'chronic alcoholism ' countries of Eastern j served 25 years in the i the time. USED FOR ITS 1OOO WOPJDERS Slot Machines Should Be but Continued From Page One .', outside of a blanket apology Here's the latest in lire-lighting clothing. Tho Air Materiel Command, as a result of tests at Wright - PaUerion Air Force Base, UiiyUin, O., found this suit gave Ihx'-lh'.hUTS Hie best |>ro- | Ton j for i lin. they must be doubly I now. They are confronted j spectacle of Mr. Wallace e i'oi the widest gains were trimmed. Selling pivs.suri; was strong enough to push some key issues into Uic minus column. everything done by the krc-m- I hs ^ K :. S * VIV , "I 011 , 11 ' 1 , ' • 0(1() -" il: ' 1 ., , Ills.He.-,, or a shade below yesterday's business. -Morning buying stemmed I'mm .^.n-Hiihe country nn,n d! y eon- 1^" ftf ^.tll"!;' ma'^ ; pivot, readied a new hi.nh for tiu- year with a gain of one point. Higher most of the day were puzzled by (he still a coupU 1 ui'xe.n candidates that his own ; party is trying to get elected. j About the onlv clear thing thai i emerges from this thickening poi litieal log is the picture of the pres: idejitial candidate himself, who is lees like a mystic reformer American Airlines. United Airline-- lain .1 \VA, Pan American. C.oodric ' ^Montgomery Ward, Woolworl Hoein;;, Douglas A i r crai Srhenley. Western Union. Amei I rope, said today he is taking mea- sin os to meet any eventuality. i He was asked al a news conference whether ihe air t'orc is mak- i should be iing any prparations against the owner has possibility ot war. He responded: • "With the forces available we lire taking measures to meet any eventuality—whatever il may be. -Ashlar as the United Slates goes, our aim is not to start war, but io prevent war. We want peace. Any wise country prepares for its •own protection. Whatever rearming the United Slates is doing is done to preserve peace." Cannon succeeded Lt. Gen, Curlis Le May, now head of the strategic air forces, last week. He said the airlift lo Berlin will continue to ihe extent "necessary lo main and support the forces and! people in Berlin." Cannon said | about Hio C'-")4S are on the Berlin j run and that others will be added j it needed. ney General Guy E. Williams ad vised Sheriff Bill Smead of Cam den today that slot machines destroyed even if the been convicted and has appealed his conviction. Williams wrote the sheriff that the Arkansas Supreme Court has held that slot machines are gam bliiu; devices and thai they are to be destroyed. ''The owner has suffered no in jury because under the law slot ma chines are contraband and the law does not allow him to recover on account of their destruction," the opinion said. "Pardon my Pass-theBELL-ANStabletsforHEARTBURN" Whciu<xri-S3stomnchui-Ulc-iuifi-si):Llntul.5UHornt- 1'iq s:is sour stomm-h »n<l lirurtliiirn, dm-tor.i usually Pifsrrlhi! the fastc>."t-;u-tli« ini-ilu-liics known tor nymntnmatlc ri'lii'f—mijjliriiifti like thnsi" In Tlcll-ana Tubli-h Noliixntlvo. Hi-ll-: m .i lirlupM romlnrt In a Jlfly or return boitle to UbTurduulilunuiiiuy luitk.© BELL-ANS for Acid Indigestion 25,-- AH «e i.i PS INS WORLD'S AMUSEMENT o IH THI ©&1AYEST IMSTITUTfON • SAENGER ® STARTS SUNDAY 600 PEOPLE— 130 AttENIC STARS — 230 WILD ANIMALS—IN GREAT 5 CONTINENT MENAGERIE — 5,000 SEATS — 50 MUSICIANS— NEW FEATURE, 6 FOLD CiRCUS — 5500,000 CAPITAL INVESTED. E3rifnming Over with Unnovatians and Wondrous Surprlsaa and a Myriad of Un. InK Fsaturea from All Strange Lands. POTTER TROUPE @ OK VHt£ OnUftTHST BalVEOIACK rilDERS IH THE WORLD 2 FLV8NG ACTS CHAMPION SOMER. SAUlTiMQ AEHIALIBTS OF AMERICA AND CON- T1NEMTAL CUROPK TWICE DAILY 2 a 8 P.M. £™M DOORS OPEM iJiV I>.M- -, 1RICES Reserved and Admission Tickets On Sale Circus Day At JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. i tectio foil, l made of aluminum •>i on a cotion buck- y ! !.-e heal, bul c.'in't i.'ito the 11.lines. NEW YORK COTTON ( l Jet. lil i.-IV-- !e;idy loduy on trari::- j con.mission house ! e.xiended lo 50 cents j market reacted ; ol'il taking and j continued lighl i j niuveniem wa i 1 tile I

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