Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1946
Page 3
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*$itdfeiMllitttii<Mm^^ ** "«- ;« '*• ^ 7 * •«• ^ <^™ -^ »^ -^ w ~5c.~nr^3?7 rt. <n> .* s T A v n, H o i* E A R K A N s A TlttmJay, OcIoLer 3, f\ Plane Crash from Page One Th^ big plane, a Skymaster. shiashed* irttd a hillside 10 miles from 'Hatmpn .field at Stephenville, where H'had refueled because the v Qandfer airport was closed iit with rain and fog; The ceiling at Har- inon field was- 5.000 ieet and visibility 10 miles. The coast-guard dispatched n B47 and a helicopter, .irom Argentia Itffldn the helicopter was expected *to reach the scene early this afternoon. . There haVe been three 27-victim plane, crashes in American commercial aviation.. In addition to ithe jSabina crash, other such -"crashes involved an American Air- A l "lines plane at San Diego,. Calif.. /*fMarch?3, 1946, and a non-scheduled /*Vlkin^ n Airline plunge near Rich- s^moad, Va., last May 16. £-•* -The special assistant to the conv ijtmandihg general for search and /j "rescue of the Atlantic division of f 'ith6,. Air ..Transport Command re-. '•^pdtited at Fort To'.ten, N. V., thai ', paratroopers- from the 18th Air . t Traiisport Command at Presque ' •ilsle^'Me.. and Goose Bay, Labra- ~dor>s were speeding to Haimqn •lieid, Stephenville, to take part in the ; ;search - and necesrary rescue ., Low. ceilings and rain are prevailing neat the scene of the wreck the coast guard said. •Persons' : aboard '-. the plane we're eight crew members, ittehrding a stewardess, and 31 passengers. * In a mfessape to the coast.guard. the North Atlantic ocean patrol : commander . saiff: •• : Army aif searchers' -report that the possibility of , survjvors are doubtful: Rescue "pSttie's ' on foot may reach the scene in four to ;eight hours." Nineteen . of 'the passengers were booked for Frankfort, Germany; nine from New York to Berlin, and three from. New York 10 Am- sterdam, Holland. ' Cr.c\v s Capt. William Westerfield, pilot; Robert B. Lehr, copilot; John Tlerney, Navigation officer; Jerome Lewis, navigation officer; Jahies M. Barry, radio officer; Mart Stelar, flight engineer; Hebert Kwing, purser; Margaret Burleigh. hostess; George . MacCall, extra crew member deadheading to Gander. Passengers: Bound to Amsterdam, John Snel. 121 Highcliff. San Gabriel. Calif; Otto Stern. 12 .East 86th St.. New Yoi-k City; Albert B. Ritts, 297 Wellington Ave.. New Rochelle.. N. Y. ^ Bound to Frankfurt, Germany: Ethel Agnes Mission 2701 East Douglas, Wichita. Kan.; Harriet Vahoten, 2215 Lee Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.; Janice Vahoten, same address (infant): Joseph Pevcv, :?34 Club Drive, Woodmero, -N. Y., John Simmons, ^304 Stewart Ave.. Richmond, Va.; Claire /'.anc, South Seattle, Wash.; Rudolph Zane. same address; William Lotze, 233 North Sbark St.. Burbank. ' Cal.: Ludwig Valk. 356 Main street, Mat- teawan, N. Y.; Benjamin R. Alpert, 100 West 58th 3t.. New York City: Helen Kay Downing. Thompson, Ga.: Laurie Downing, same address: Barbara Kay Downing. same address (infant): Alva J. Mat-leys 210 Kiehno. Long Beach, Cal. "Dorothy McCormick, Box! 272, Lebanon. Mo.; Frank Schmidt, 6339 8th Ave.. Kenosha. Wis.; Ruth Schmidt, same address; Rudolph M. Goett, 28 Strand. New Castle, Del.: Alda B. Stabler, 504 South Tuckahoe St.. Bcllwood, Pa. Bound to Berlin: Virginia Bellanger. Kingston, N. J.: -Carolvn Ciawford, 279 Station Hospital APO 75, N. Y.: Margot Crawford. same address, 3-months-old child; Edward Steuber, 491 East ISoth St..,Bronx, N. Y.: Vera Hines, 4429 38th St., North Arlington, Va.; Lucy Jane Hawkins, Marion, Mass.; Elizabeth Hawkins, same address; Mary Jane Merrill. 513 North Franklin, Farmington, Md.; Horace Eastman Thompson, 20 South 12 St., Philadelphia. Japs Reported Continued from Page One tery-shvoucled industrial project operated during the closing .[months of the war in a mountain vnstrtess near the northern Korean .-.coastal, city of Konait. It was near here that Japan's urnium supply was said to exist. lu a cave in a mountain near Konan men worked, raced against time, in final assembly of Genzi BaKudan. Japan's name for the atomic bomb. He (Capt. Wakasbayashi) salt! preprations for the test of the bpmb were underway on Axis. 10, 1945,. four days after an atomic homo burst over Hiroshima and five days before ihe Japanese surrender. Before dawn on Aug. 12 a robot launch chugged through the ships at anchor and beached itself on the islet. Its passenger was Genzai Bakudan. Observers were 20 miles away. The moment the sun peeped over the sea there was a burst of light at the anchorage, blinding xhe obsurvei'3. who' 'wore welders' glasses. The ball of xirc was osti- mated to be 1.100 yards in diameter. A multicolored cloud of vapors boiled toward the heavens, then mushroomed into ihe stratosphere." Sncll said the Japanese officer told htm the bomb was as cataclysmic as those dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Before the weapon could be mounted on Kamikaze planes ^or use .:u;ainst any attempted landing by -;he Americans, the Russians i cached Konan and the project was destroyed. Snell said the officer told him the Japanese had started work on the atomic bomb project in 1938 and in 1940 they constructed one of the largest cyclotrons in the world.' o Instead of laying eggs like most I fish, the roseflsh of Canada bring forth their young .alive. Bqruch Firm Continued irom Page One errors repeated by means of repub- llcation of your letter to vhe president in a pamphlet which you informed us was to be issxied by a group which is backing your position and which you say is :'or wide publication, Yours is a responsibility for impairing the support of the American proposals which you frankly approved once your -misunderstandings had been corrected, You have disappointed me sorely. Your reluctance publicly xo correct your mistakes tends xo confusion and mistrust. Certainly confidence and faith cannot be achieved by misstatemcnts of :"act. That method only acids to dissension." This plan, he said, would insure that the Ruhr could never become the arsenal of Germany or the arsenal of Europe." With this remark. Byrnes was answering French :"oars about the Ruhr and advancing .'i program different from the French one ior internationilizing the ai-oa. llm occupation nf Germany should be continued, he said, until disarmament and ..iemiliiari/atiori is accepted by whatever German government emerges. And, he reiterated, oo long as thcr is an occupation army in Germany, the armed forces of the United States will be in the army of occupation." Infantrymen, however, are not enough to safeguard the situation as Germany restores her industries, Byrnes declared." To keep watch over war potential in this industrial age, engineers are more important than infantry. Engineers can detect at an early stage any effort upon the part of. a manufacturer of motorcars to convert n;s machinery to the manufacture of tanks or other .weapons of war. Engineers can 'probe,the mysteries of a chemical NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 3 —M—Cotton futures reached new .season highs, in heavy early dealings today but lost must ot trie gains later under pressure of commission house pro- lit taking. Some selling was also inspired by easiness in outside markets. Mill buying against textile orders svas again a feature .of trading with prices at one time showing gains of as much as $1.90 •i bale. Private cotton reports were unfavorable. The October 1940 delivery was under pressure of hq- lidation following issuance of 33 additional transferrable notices. Late afternoon prices were 55 cents a bale lowe to 40 cents a oale higher. Oct. 39.10 Dec. 38.74, Mch. 38.34. MCW lows for the day were touched in closing cotton futures trading as increased hedge selling ind profit tailing niet .indifferent rude, dfinand. Futures closed 30 cents to $1.40 i bale lower. Oct high 89.28 — low 39.00 — last 38.78N of taa Dec high 38.95 — losv 38.53 — last 38.53-!) off 13-15 Mch high 38.56 — low 38.15 — last 38.15 off 17 May high 38.03 — low 37.05 — last 37.65 off 13 Jly high 37.34 — low 36.85 — last 3G.85-00 off 6-11 Oct high 33.82 — low 33.28 — last : or the Family at' Reph'tins Children's Ladies Heavy chenille robes that are warm and comfy. Colors are blue, rose, wine and aqua. Sizes 12 to 20 Warm outing sleepers for the kiddies on the cold winter nights. Sizes 2 to 8. Ladies Ribbed a Ladies' Warm Qii;fi : hg Gowns Good quality outing gowns that are extra' brig;, and belted. A complete range of sizes. Children's Ribbed 39c «B? & \* Children's Cotton-Panties In tea rose and white. % Wool Blankets , Size 72x90. In beautiful pastel shades, . and satin binding. Buy yours now and : save at RepHan's. Quilting Gotfon Rolls 2 1 /2f pounds 1 each; Size 72x90. MEN'S ALL LEATHER Bleached Cottori Rolls 89c Boys' Plaid j- r Coftori Remnant Get the boy one of these fine warm jackets for winter. Ideal for school wear, Sizes 4 to 16. Double breasted and belted styles. 2 pounds Men's Sanforized Children's Hi-Top Shoes In white, black and brown. Sizes up to 3. 2.98 and 3.98 Heavy duty pants and shirts. Well tailored and sanforized shrunk. Pants 3.69 Shirts 3.34 Cotton Pants Sanforized for extra wear and tear. Buy several pair of these for their school wear. Sizes 6 to 16. 1. REP "The Friendly Store' Plain toe work shoes with retan uppers, full leather middle soles and cornpo out soles. At this special price. Only Sizes 6 to 12 33.35 of 13 Middling spot M.50N oft 2« N'tiorriinal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. .1 —(/V)—After making new highs for the season in early trading hero today, cotton futures declined under profit- inking. Closing prices were an ensv 30 cents to $1.65 a bale lower " --;, 1 high 38.92 - low 38.83 - close ou.u 1 hi Dec high 38.92 — low 38.50 — close 39.5(5 Mch high 38.50 — low 38.06 — close 38.00-14 May high 38.10 — low 37.07 — close 37.70 Jly high 37.2-1 30.33-714 low 30.03 — close ST LOUIS LIVESTOCK com- in. oo-ia. oo; 13.50-14.00: nnd cutters steady and . 11.00-13.00. choice vealcrs 40 hlRher t«t -H**,' Oct. National Stockyards, 111., ____ — (<P)— Hogs, 400; market mostly steady: medium to choice alniiKh tcr barrows and Kilts, sows nnd 1(1.20 ceilings; boars 14.50- feeclir.g pigs scarce; few good under 140 Ibs 20.00. Cnttle, 1,800; calves, 1,200; opening trade i-nlher slow' but generally steady; few medium heifers ntid stacs 1C. 20; mixed yearlings 12,',iO- mon to low medium medium to good cows common and medium beef cow? 0.00-12.50; canners 0.50-8.50; bulls fully fairly active; good 40; medium lo good )ice vealers 40 hU'.l. ceiling; medium and good quotable nl 13.50-18.75; nominal range I slaughter Steers 10.50-20.15; slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15; stockor and feeder sters 10.00-18.00. Sheep 2,500; market opening active to shippers and city butchers; lambs 50 to mostly 75 higher: about llnec docks good and choico lambs 18.75-10.50 ; other not estate llshed. STAft, If0r»(!, ARkAHf, AS 'NIGHT CASABLANCA" FRIDAY - SATURDAY plant. Infantry soldiers cannot." Should any "such situation arise, he said, a' report would be made immediately lo the control corn- mission. The commission, in turn, would demand of the German government that the plants be closed. If the government does :io'. com- nly. the Allied representatives in 24 hours should order the necessary forces to enforce compliance." ne said me Allied representatives . should have vailable, in such an instance, bombers from any of the jaig four nations. Byrnes recalled 'chat Georges Clemenccau, after the last war, attempted to obtain guarantees from the other Allies for help to France if Germany should invade again, .but said Woodrow Wilson was unable to get ihe American people to join in the guarantee. Tins time, the American people propose not to wait until France is again invaded. They offer now to join with France, Britain and 'the Soviet Union to see to it that Germany does not and cannot invaded France," Byrnes said. Britain and .France have agreed to the principle of the proposed treaty, Byrnes said, adding: I hope "very much that the Soviet Union, which thus iar has regarded the treaty as unacceptable o.' nirtncr examination and study find it possible to join with us .10 prevent Germany :crom becoming a menace to the peace of Europe." , , I Turning' to the question of the form of'the next German government, Byrnes said: We want to give encouragement to the peaceful democratic 'forces of Germany. We cannot do this unless we give them a chance to govern themselves, democratically." Byrnes reiterated a statement he made last week —that American foreign policy has not changed under President Truman. The president has recently made known to the world in the most convincing manner possible that the foreign policy which was started by President Roosevelt, and which has been consistently followed by President Truman, will continue to be the policy of the American government," he said. Because that policy is supported by Republicans as well as Democrats, it gives assurance to the world that it is our American pol- cy and will be adhered to, .regard- .ess of which political party is in power." As right for a ride as for a rhumba, Fiestas will fit into youi entire cycle of activitie*. Platforrned, pij 3n t and pretty on your feet. In RED Only Sizes 5 to 9 - AA to B "Where Gpod Shoes Are Fitted Correctly" S FAMILY SHOE 101 E. 2nd St. Phone 1100 CM AS.- A. HAYNES Visit 1 our store for the best fall buys. We have everything the family needs for the cold days ahead. Come in today. vs&MXrm *MI MM 100% Virgin Wool. Sire 72x90. Satin binding — Colors are white, cedar, Rose Dust/ Canary, Blue and Green. 5% wool, In plaids. You'll want this nice double blanket for winter. 2B8G H1TS2- IT'S R PEPPERELL Size 70x90 Size 36V.50. In Blue and Pink cr%r?V^i A i nj inV"*LJ ; A-Cc° SPECIAL PURGHASE COLORS: GREEN, NAVY, WINE, AND BROWN 80% Wool . . . 20% Rayon Ideal for Suits, Skirts and Jackets Boys Winter Metis Leather Long Sleeves, Ankle Length. Sizes 6 to 16 Color: Ecru Just the glove for this cool weather. Social mid P ersona I fttge THM** Phone 748 Betwwn 0 «. m. and 4 p. ir>. Coming and Going MIKR Betty , fiobins. Miss Pef'n.V McNeil, Miss Owyn Kvnns iinrl Mr. Jolin A. Hudson \vlll arrive l''i idny night from tlic University of ArkcuiKiis. Fuyotleville, lo v'petid ilic wci'k ond with relatives lien: and in Emmet. Mr. and Mrs. Liiobcrl Bower of Knloi|.;h. North Carolina who arc visiting relatives here mid in Camden .spent Tuesday and Wednesday with Mrs. Bower's parents, Mr; and Mrs. Joseph R. Heard. Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Williams of Alliinlti, Ciii.. are in town for sovornl days visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Williams is the for- her Gladys Russell, claujjhler of Frank Hussell. Mr. Williams from 1920 to inii8 was with the local office staff c.f the Frisco railway. He is now a dispatcher for the Seaboard Airline railway at Atlanta. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A, O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Expeclmit mothers with tuberculosis do best if attention is cused upon their tuberculosis 01 oycanaore »»PERCY MARKS © by Percy Murks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author o! "The Plastic Age" "A free Grown Straight" Etc. THE STOHV: Gayle, daughter of be fair to Bruce." a college professor, has just be-1 "Fair to him?" she asked, come engaged to handsome Bruce fused. "Am I being unfair?" Bnrllcll. famous athlete and scion —— of wealth. Visiting his home and "Hruce. Gayle. has always had Hospital Notes Friends (if Allen While will regret lo learn that he is ill at Julia Chester hospital. Births Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks Jr. announce the arrival of a daugh-' Wednesday, October 2 at Juna lor, Sharon Dawn who arrived Chester Hospital. QUICK TRIP NECESSARY Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 3 —W>> — William I.i. O'Brien, Jr.. of Evansville. Ind., a student at Purdue Uni- veisitv, answered the telephone sleepily in G a.m., listened, then spr.-mg into action. Evansville wns '200 miles awiy. Hus and train connections ware not good enough and time was an important element. Quickly he lettered a sign and rushed to the highway. The sign said: Help me beat the stork." Hu did, by 70 minutes. It was a girl. If Stomach Gas or fcour Food Taste Robs You of Sleep Here's How You May Help, • Whether You Eat 500 Pounds or 2000 Pounds of Food In a Year everything, and the money "isn't on-i You can't feel cheerful, be happy and I I l*n I V t'fUjnflU E.-1 I . 1 *•! Ilrt K .1 in* ' 4 I ,„,,,.. nlnn»-i «>J.1 I If ...-.._ . i _•_ . . r**J »«i* This Old Treatment Often Brings Happy Relief Mnny sufferers relieve nnepfinK bncknehe quickly, onct tK'.v discover that tlic real cause of their trouble may be tired kidneys. The kidneys nre Nature's chief wnyof tak- inn the exct'ss uculsnml waste outof the blood. U'ney help most people pass ahout 3 pintr* a day. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your tlood, it may cause nrifc:;:In^ backacho, rlieuniatic Unius, ICL' imlus, luss of pep ami energy. i;i't- lini; up futility, awolliiiK, puillness umli-r the i-yes, huadaohea nnd tliulness, Fraiuenl or bi-anty IURS.IICCS with umurlint; and lurniiiK .sumetinieg nhows there is soinethintj wrong \vilh your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your drueelat for Doan's Pills, a Etimulnnt diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Doan's cive happy relief and will help the 15 miles o£ Kitiuey tuljes (lush out poisonous watUe from your bluuil. Get Doan'a PilU, found not upon ihclr pregnancy, for Ihe presence of pregnancy does nol Interfere with the active treatment of tuberculosis. Dr. Hjalrnar Forssncr studied the outcome ol tuberculosis in a group of piecnant and non - pregnant women (if the working class in Stockholm. All the cases of tuberculoss were treated in the same way. and the women patients had approximately the same background and environment. Dr. Forssncr learned that there was not a great deal of difference in the outcome, of treatment of pregnant, as compared with nrn- picgnnnt, tuberculosis nationts. Other studies in this country bear out this conclusion, and they constitute the basis c.f the modern treatment of tuberculous pregnant women. T a. Strides Early Almost all organs and of the body undergo pregnancy. The chest changes in shape due to pressure within the abdomen, but most of the flare- 1 ups of tuberculosis in pregnant wt>men occur in the earlier months of pregnancy, when there is little change in the shape r.f the chest. As soon as tuberculosis is discovered in a pregnant woman, active treatment should be started. Nothing should be done to the pregnancy .vhirh will interfere with the trcai- ment. As the chance of infecting the child before birth is not great, no special precautions are indicated during the pregnancy period. II is a universal rule that the children of tuberculous mothers should be taken from them at birth, to avoid port-birth exposure. An X-ray of the chest might well oe part of the routine examination during prenatal care, and additional X-ray examinations are advisable if any suspicious signs or symptoms develop. Post-Birth Treatment Alter ihe birth of the baby. if tuberculosis is still present, ' treatment should be continued for at least six months. Delivery is not a difficult problem with the averap.e patient, unless she has a large amount of air in her chest. As tuberculosis is more and more brought under ccntrol, fewer cases of this disease in pregnant women are encountered. The old idea that all pregnant women with | parents for the first time, she is frightened by the splendor in shich 1 tirely responsible, lie Inisn'l been I sleep well, If^ourYtomiiclfFs nTways ut>" they live. An elaborate ball is giv-I taught to deny himself anything. ' set " As age advances the "old ntomnch'' en and Rarl is entranced with her Now you want to deny him every- nppearnncs. Gayle" has promised to. thing all at once, llow would you old Mr. I like to be forced to make such'nn asks I adjustment? H would be ten limos spend some time rJiirtlott in the morning and the maid to waken her early so not lo keep him waiting. as, the adjustment you would have In make is you became the mistress — i of Sycamore lomorrc w. No, mv Thb next i-.-arnliiK Gayle found'dear. I won't make Bruce suffer Mr. Bartlelt waiting for her in the .for my mistakes. I admit lo you 1 IT*! . J_JH1 LILll WlllllMJL^ IV^I 1IVJ1 111 UlU i sunken gaidons. He was in his wheelchair silting under a striped umbrella, a table with the bell on it was at his side. Miss Wallace was seated under another umbrella perhaps twenty yards away. Slie srniled.iii Gayle as she passed, and Gaylc waved a greeting in return. Without preliminary talk she bad have ones, been made mistakes, very Bruce should never' _ brought up to relv on wealth . .. tirely, but Hint's the way he was brought up. I think hn ought to have the hruse. and he can't rnaiii- needs more help. The reason Is this Everytlmc food enters tlie stomach a vital gastric Juice must, How normally to break-up certain food particles; else the food may ferment. Sour food, acid Indigestion and ens frequently cause a mor- )>ld, touchy, fretful, peevish, nervous | condition, loss of appetite, underweight. restless sleep, weakness. To got renl relief you must Increase the now of this vital Rastrlc Julco. Medical authorities, In Independent laboratory tests on human stomachs, have by positive proof shown thnt iiSS Tonic Is amazingly effective In increasing this now when It Is too little or scanty due to a non-organic stomach disturbance . . .. .,, — - ~ This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula tain it without an allowance. I'll I which contains very special and potent tell you this much for --....-..— . fort. Nothing will bo left lo coni- hirn bent and kissed Mr. Barllclt. Then ° utl .'J8 nt at mv death. He will gel she stood back and looked at him. | j l all eventually, but my wife is my "Aren't you much belter than beneficiary, and she is a verv V Your color's slr °"«-, healthy woman. She will y. ^oui co.101 s. prohi , bly livc nntohcr | Wunly . n v ,, .... , ,, ., ' .. , 'or thirty years." He smiled almost Yes I am. He motioned to sadly. 'There's going to be a war nd function* i w "* cr chair beside-him. "Sit I in Europe, 'and if we get into it. "hinecs in ld ° Wn ' TIm H , lad Im S0 Wel1 ' J 36 '" wil1 absorb the great fortunes ;.,,,?^. £ cause •! want to la k to you, and i like fire flaming across a prairie. Mens Percale Stripes Mens Winter Weight, Ankle Length UNION SOilS Size 36 to -46, long sleeve 1.; CHILDREN S COATS ALL WOOL — Sizes 5 to 16 -— NEW FALL. COLORS 12.95 OP LADIES' SLACKS In rayon Calvery Twill. All sizes and colors. Ladies In plain color rayons Boys' Wool MAKINAW COATS In teal blue and brown. Sizes 6, 8, 10. Double breasted, all round belt. 3 Pound 7.95 Chas. A Haynes Co. Second & Main irj&tijl s3jijv;*t&t,(t. •1. This cute two piece suit comes in blnck and white shepard check. Ideal for trie cool days ahead. Sixes 9 lo 15 .00 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Co, Hope The Leading Dept. Store Nashville tubc'i culosis did badly is no longer true, for Hood results'follow the active treatment of the disease. couldn't very well if I were having one c.f my bad days. I've done little but think about you since yesterday morning." "Somehow I know they Wr.re nice, thoughts," ; said Gayle. I "Nice indirectly, because I wouldn't have been thinking them if I hadn't loved you at first sight." He paused and studied her gravelv. "Tell me: you dislike my wealth very much, don't you?" "Yes." Gayle answered without hesitation. I disliked it before I came in contact with il, and now I dislike it more than ever." "I thought so. You said yesterday that 'the grandeur frightened nctlvntliiK HiRrccllents. Also, ass Tonic helps build-up non- orgnnlc, weak, wntcry blood In nutritional uncmta—so with a good flow of this gastric dlcestive juice, plus rich red- blood you should cat better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better. Avoid punishing yoxirself with over- ctosbs of sodp, nnd other alkallzers to counteract gas and bloating when what you so dearly need Is SSS Tonic to help you digest food for body strength and repair. Don't wait! Join the host of ; across a prairie. I happy people SSS Tonic has helped. will have a caner- Sl'Il'SP 5 ° r bot t'es sold. Get a bottle of .. . C1 . . SSR TV^nl** ffnrvi ifmtTi »4i You and Bruce ous income, 1 but you won't be" rich. Doesn't that satisfy you?" "It has to if I want Bart, and I do want him." She smiled at him and her cheeks grew pink. Wallace drew near. "I'm terribly sorry. Miss Kent." she said apologetically, "but I'v-o given him 15 minutes more than Ihe doctor said he could have." Gayle stood up at once. "Oh. do you think it's been bad for him?" "Probably, but I think he's entitled lo do something that's bad for him once in n while." "There." said Mr. Barllett, " do you sec why I adore my nurse?" "I do, indeed. I can't tell you SSS Tonic from your drug store today. SSS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health. you. Will you lell me why you dis- what this talk 'has- me;>nt- like it so much?" jMr. Bartlett. I'll never be "Gladly. I've always wanted a to11 you." life like my mother's, Mr. Barllstt. We're a very happy family, -and I suppose I've wanted things to stay the same. I held Bart off for a long time because of your money. It seemed to me it would start us where most people want to end — and I didn't see what could come in between." | "I see what you mean, of course.' "Father was getting only a thousand a year when he was married. And he and mother have worked I hard — they've worked together —' able to "You -don't have lo. H's meant even more lo me/-" (To Be Continued) •o- lo have a home, and it something; it means nearly everything in world." means pretty the QUESTION: Is it harmful people who are nol diabetic to use saccharin for sweetening? ANSWER: No. Saccharin is In her eagerness Gayle leansd i closer to him. "Mr. Barllett," she 'or i pleaded, her voice light with her urgency, "you can do something. I never dreamed I'd dare to ask chemical which imparts a sweet taste to food, and, used in moderation, it is not harmful. BEWARE OF WORMS Medical reports revenl that an amazing number of children and adults arc victims nf I'in-Wornis. Watch for the warning signs, especially the embarrassing, nacrclng rectal itch. Aftrr centuries of Pin-Worm distress a really efleutive way to deal with them has lioon established throueh JAVNE'S P-W the now Pin-Worm treatment developed m the laboratories of Dr. D. Joyno & Son. The small, casy-to-take P-W tablets uivo satisfaction or your money hack. So why taki! chances on Pin-Worms 1 If you sus- licct this uir y infection, ask your drugnist for P-W and follow the directions U'R easy to remember: P-W for Pin-Worms I you, but you're making it so easy. Bart said you were goin us a house in Westchester lo give County for a wedding present. Please, don't. Lot us live in an apartment like other young couples. And don't go on giving Bart that big allowace. Let us live on what he earns." "You don'l know what you're asking, my dear," he said at last. You have no idea at all. And that brings to the things I planned to tell you. You've got to make up your mind lo be a rich man's wife. If you're going to marry Bruce — and you must if you don't want to finish off mv wretched old heart — if you marry him, you've got to be ready to accept the obligates lhal wealth brings — yes and the deprivations too. You can't have the satisfaction of building from Ihe ground up the way your parents did. And this is what 1 really wanted to say—you must RHYTHM STEP U A way with suede .. . styles it with dressmaker details. . . make flattery a gentle art. And makes walking a new thrill wlm Invisible Khytlmi Treads llial cushion the foot at 1, i, 3, strain points, better tec them early. un» my TALBOT'S 'WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY' Doei Yew Bach Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J Dailey Circus Corning to Hope Nov. 4 Dailey Brothers Circus will come o Hope for one day, November 4. ircus officials announced, and will ie located oit Cornpton's field, w^st if Hope on old Highway 67, beyond 'aislcy school. The 215 - car railroad circus play- id her two years ago but is report cd to be considerably larger this fear. The circus will bring to Hope 2 elephants, many head p'f 'trained horses, dozens of wild animals. •— o- - •Cotton Sold fro r 40c Per Pound Here Today Cotton grown, on the Foster farm, south of Hope, was sold at 40 cents per pound in Hope this morning Delieved to be the highest price paid here in 26 years. The cotton was purchased by Henry Watkins and son, local buyers, •o- Fall is here... —And mighty good company to keep when the fall winds begin to blow. Smart all - wool suit with matching topper. In Gray Chalk Stripe or Aqua Gabardine. Sizes 9 - 15. .95 Each and .oo Each LADIES' J Faff Woolens Singing Program at Unity Baptist Church Sunday A singing program will be held at Unity Baptist Church Sunday at 2 p. m., L. H. Mitchell announced today. The public is invited. HUNGRY CALF lUissellvillc, Ark., Oct. 3 —-M 3 )— The value of Farmer Elinor Henderson's calf took n sudden :330 rise —too sudden for its own good. Henderson put his wallet containing $80 on a bush when he started to mow a meadow. When he returned, the wallet was gone. A friend suggested the possible culprit. Henderson killed the calf and found 'his $80, only slightly chewed. In 1945, Americans had more eggs, dairy products, citrus fruits and vegetables per person than ever before. For You Who Sew Your Own.. Brisk cool weather steps up our desire .for smart wool sport suits, coats and dresses. Now's the time to start your new fall wardrobe. We've yards and yards of those wonderful soft wools you dream about in colors you yearn for. ALL VIRGIN • SOLIDS • STRIPES 2.98 to 5.98 yd. ALSO JERSEY In Beautiful Floral Designs 1.49 yd. "We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps" Geo. W. Robison & Co. HOPE NASHVILLE • PLAIDS

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