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if if A>^Vj.-ita}^-*;*---V>—'T^tl* ?VV' V~- , Ul — W[to«W^*B«Jtto*M4fc^^ -f STAR, HOP!, ARfU WcftJay, BLONDIE rfv Chif*; .Vtourtq OZARK IKE . By Ray (Sorto I K OAGWQOD. VOU'LOOK • 3LE-GO RIGHT,.-, UPSTAIRS ANP;\' SHAVE v/ pr BLQMDIE JVAS RIGHT/ J MUSTN'T \ MANAGING, FLOWEftS / BUT WOfl#)O2ARKS ) THE fc |OYS ' fc LOVE WITH A / ARE RL DOWN IN \ GETTING- ARKANSAS NAMP -° THEIR This Curious; World By V/il!iam Ferguson CARNIVAL By Dick Turner fe y-WAG. CANNOT TAKE OR* FRCM •WATER, OR Ff?OA\ LEVEL ..©FPUND/ irCANSEr INTO -FHH. AIR ONLY BY LEARN6 -4- FROM.CLIHF5.OR'TREES. BOEfl. 194« BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF ANSWER: Leaving Boston, for New York. "My mom'is suing Ihe oM man for a divorce—the loser gets custody of me!" TRECKLIS AND Hi5 FRIENDS TvVIRp SEASOM THAT GOES By Hersnberaer r FUNNY BUSINESS =3, I TOSITlVELV RERJSE TO JpORME.TOO, A DATE WITH A NY .BOY/ MADANA, YOUM& HOLDTH 1 VVlTHOUT MALE COMPANIONSHIP/ WHAT GAME SMALL' LETS 'GO .DOWN TO THE CEMETERY WE PWW NEXT? - /WATCH,TOE SNAILS WHizz. BV NE» SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. P POPEYE Thimble Theater 'GO SEE HOW BITTEC'THE PEOPLE AEE NOW, MOKE 6AUB&2P.Y J^.CE, SIE ?? MORE .-•SALLBERfcy JUICE JUICE OF -.GAUBBRRiES. SIC??? THE UUICE -.OP •' > v-'Xn^*^' ^f'dP r '. C' ™£JTMB .OLD') ~» ONE WON'T ^ HAVE AMY MEAD COMES THE 2^ REVOLUTION AMD WE GET A, HM. 1 .' -I OON'T BELIEVE I HAVE EVER SEEM KING-SIZE HAMBURGERS // "THEV SHOULD BE QUITE LAR6E i a C -NES, QUITE!. 1 OUT OUR WAY By J. R. William* OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople f- .',',- •-.--•.' ys' y'-'"s.'.'/Sf-.'. : \'--' V.V 0NOJAJ JOf) ////,•: I'''-'.'' //-OTWA • <£j, ' ' ~. ' ^X'Mkl^rS/V •' /' ' •' 150 -THAT FA^T UTTLe DRftlW VsllW VAlS O nAER.EH? \MELL,T'LL 3\ST OVER THAT 3UG / -^- WOW / 1 14 OLD-^-X'M DROOLlNi *JJpw's for getting immediate delivery on a car?" ,'fUE CHAMPIONSHIP POH-HIS BIG-LEAGUE .CLIJB TIONS FROM TME Rfc" > 13EC. ...AND IN A MOMENT THE FIGHT WILL / BEGIN/ 0 VIC FLINT Qarly iu ,.ie morning.I took Blake's outboard and had a look at the TWOSPOT by daylight. By Michael O'Matley & Ralph Lane . 8 fot my answer to that one fast when V started WHAT'S \ THAT 6UV TRV-X ING TO DO-RUN ) ME DOW HEY/ SHEER fUNNY, I CAN'T HfAR PHONE. I WONDER WASH TUBES By Leslie Turner S\EEP. IN THE' '.DESOLfSTE YOU'RE WIN 1 ! SOU HBftRD THW- PLN^E OFF IN TH 1 DlSTPiNCE VJH1UE f>,SO...HOi : 'cD : WilGHT SEE TH' SWOKEAN 1 COfAE '' INVESTISME ! ~~' ORION! WOTD" START IN 1 THNT SWELTER ;NMwO COUNTRY ' VJEST OF'TUE " G1LKERSON i RA.NCH... BEFORE tAOCHO sets BACK DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney v 4 IUV> «f -INC, ' . 1 _ %? -« \ c - ^ TJ: HENRY . i.-1.1 _ -j r . i Bv Carl" Anderson ALLEY OOP By V. T, HamlJn r./ ^ 1 /... AN'SOONER OP. LATC-R, HE '& \ COMIN 1 BACK HERE TO LOOK j AROUND... THAT'LL 3£ HIS ' LAST LOOK.' IM STAVING RIGHT HERE : BECAUSE 1 THINK TH' RIDER OF THE BLACK) DINOSAUR IS STILL -^ ALIVE... HAVING FOUND COCLA IMPRISONED MA CAVB,, ft ALLS V OOP AND FOOZY H. 'J ZMFtOY DINNV'S • •TAIL TOBFfECT A RESCUE Bv Edqar Martin REp RYDER \3X CROOKEP £5 C351IrtlS A: $ McrjJoy, OAifibfi} 7, 1 nir ir_._i_ •-• • -• •-••- • i . Social a,id P v H'or>r st Alt/-" A ft K A N 5 A 5 eriona m, and 4 p. m. 1 Social Calendar Monday, October 1 'i> 'There will bo an important -mppting of the Band Mniliorn nt the .Band Room at llopo Hifih School Monday niRht at 7':iO All mefnbers aro ut-(;ecl to attend. Tim Wesloyan Ouild will meet Monday night at 7:30 p.m. at the fhut'ch recreational rooms. All members are urged to attend this meeting. At this lime, WP will begin thp study on India. Tuesday, October S f -r, T ' lc Winsome Class ol the First . " 'Baptist church will havo a pot luck suppor al the Educational biulcl- mg at 0 p.m. Tuesday night. Wednesday, 'October 9 The John .Cain Chapter D. AR will have a luncheon meeting at the Hotel Barlow Wednesday. III'.'IO p.m. October 3 with Mrs. 'Catherine Howard. Mrs. Wilbur Jones nnd Mrs. Lloyd Spencer hostesses Mrs. J. J. Battle will be pro/'ram chairman and 'Miss Marie Lloyd -, State Regent of Arkansas Society «».y D.A.R. will be guest of honor. Paisley.P.T.A. will meet Wednesday. < October 0 at :i p.m. In the school auditorium. Mrs W M . Soarks will be the speaker. Tlu ; Executive Board will meet at 2:30 .at the school. Coming and Going Miss Nell Urrey spent the week end in Arkadolphla as guest of her sjster, Doris-who .is a student at Henderson State Teachers College. S/Sgt. and Mrs. James A. Wat- snn lefl today for their home in .WORN OUT FROM GETTING UP NIGHTS? • If yoU get up nights—hove frequent de- lire, to, pass your wnter—yea,.and hove backache, due to excess acidity in the urine, be glad you're reading this: Three generations ago Dr. Kilmer, a famous doctor, found hundreds of his patients with this trouble. So he made a medicine of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsams. He called it "Swamp-Root." Millions of men and,women have taken it—often with amazing result:;. Swamp-Root goes right -to work to flush our'kidneys . . . increases How of urine, helping relieve excess acidity ... so the irritated bladder gets a good flushing out, loo. Many report. getting o good night's sleep .after the first few doses. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to DeptvR, Kilmertfc Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamp- Root today at your drugstore. tfr V Doc» Yew Bach Gel Tired?, A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—glv* you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S, Hervey Phone 942-J Solmn, Alabama nfter n visit with Sgt. Watson's mother, Mrs. t'carl Walson. They wci-e accompanied homo by Mrs. Wnlso.n for.a visit. Communiques Pvl. Arc-hie L. Cook, son o'f'Mrs C. S. Cook, r m North Mam has recently completed Ills basic training nt Fort Bliss, Texas and is belfip assigned to occupation trorp/ During his basic training he quhl'i- lied for export-rifleman. —o Clubs Dolph Dolph Homo Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. Arlie Oearheard September 23, 1940. Our song of the month was "Coming Through the Rye". Devotional read fir.m Hebrew 10: 10-31. The roll call was answered with what we had done to improve storage for foods. Minutes were reud and approved. Haying no old business the now business was check- i:if iu:xt months meeting place and demonstration which will be with Mrs. L. II. Karris, on mak- '"8 new and different green salads, The vice-president checked report sheets. A discussion by safely and food preparation lenders on fire lia- v.ards about the home and also proper storage for conserved foods. Miss Westbrook gave several suggestions on how to fix club display for the Council meeting which will be the loth of October After this a demonstration :on making Sandwich Spread was conducted by Mrs. L. H. Paris. Nutrition leader. Other club members assisted with the demonstration. During the recreational period Mrs. Roy Dyer was given a shower. She received many beautiful gifts. Peace Peace Homo Demonstration Club met at thr> hnmc of M'-= Loys Hampton October 1st with o members present. Meeting was called to order by the president. Devotional reading .John 14: H17 Kr.ll gall was answered with the- most outstanding practice I've adopted from my club work. Minutes of the last mooting were react and approved. Old and new business was discussed. One game lor recreation was played. Mrs. Hockett winning the prize. Numbers wore drawn for n .gift. Mrs. Sti-oud drew the lucky number and Hot the gift. Reports from leaders showed there had boon 1 rutt made, 2 drosses made o.ver 4 shirts, 4 gowns. 2 slips 2 pair shorts. 2 skirts, 1. coat made over and 7!> pounds of soap made A « Miss Westbrook wasn't with us Mis. Kurd gave the dempnstra- tion on making a magazine rack from apple boxes. She also gave the pattern and instruction to the other club members. Meeting adjourned to moot with Mrs. Ben btroud November 5th. Demonstrn- "' bottoming straight Cake, poaches and iced tea was served by the hostess. . Little Rock, Oct. 3 —(ff>)— Urging employes to hire disabled vet- crans. the U. S. Employment Serv- ihnn i r nnn 'Y di ,? closccl that more than 1,000 handicappd -ex-.<.-«rvice- men and war workers arc -available for work in.Arkansas. .USES Manager Chrles W. Kirbv said the handicaps of those ' workers have not impaired their capacities to perform skilled jobs upaemt ? s DOtOTHYiDfX Wife loses Mate's >L0Me DEAR MISS niX: 'My husband and I were- married about ,seven years ago. We had a little giiha- bout two ypal'a ngo.<tmd .when she was -about ; three -months -he fell deeply in love with another woman and. he deserted me -for -her. He kept his matl-iago a secret for a- bruit Ux months nnd when the 'Other Womati found out 'about me nftd the baby, she left him and quit seeing .him. . He sends me money, eitch month for the child and wants -me to get (r divorce, but I hardly know what to do as'I am thorouphly convinced that he has no love for mo. 1 can lot,k back now and sec how unhappy he .was -during the time h-j was .with me and was seeing her. Should. I give up, or ' refuse to give him a divorce? His salary is not sufficient to remarry and sup-' •v-rl us, too, but :1 i.have a good job.. . . In .vjew .of the fact that this 'girl is of a very : high caliber, 1 have thought c\r getting .a divorce and giving the Child to-thero. UNDECIDED 'Enigma of Marrla«o ANSWER: We have a lie-detector machine now that seems .to be reasonably accurate in-.lelling whet her peonle are speaking -the -truth or not. iThnt-'s-all to-the good. ;Bul' wln\t we need more than anything else is some sort of gadget -that would determine whether men were in love for keeps, with the girls they marry bcfc.ve -there were children to .complicate • the situation. ,Aslit is, it anpears only loo 'many men fail to diagnose -their emotions correctly -and -it -doesn't -take but a few years, sometimes only months, to discover. .that. they. have fallen put of love with their wives and an love with some other woman. As to what a wife should dp under these circumstances, only the good Lord knows. There doesn't seem to be much profit in hanging on to a man who has ceased to care for her, who is tired of^her and trying to-get rid of her so that he can marry -his current ; love. ;But, , anyway yon-look at it, divorce is an ugly thing, for it breaks up a home, leaves the wife widowed and the children half-orphaned and 0 ,?,5 A Y ith - a very- meager support. Whether the forsaken wife sets her -erring husband free or not is a miestion she must settle for hor- s u • i "' suggestion of turning the babv o ; ver to your husband and his, sweetie is an unusual one. but 1 dobt extremely if they would accept her as a bridal present .In I fact, one woman, who is the mother of five, one -a babe in arms wrote me. that she broke. off her husband's proposed marriage .to: a i ' should take over all Hie children, the baby included. DEAR -DOROTHY DI}C:' 1 am desperately in love with h man who lias been going with mo .'for a lew months and who has only recently POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Oct. '7 —M')—Live poultry, firm; receipts 2il trucks, 4 cars; !ul> price's: -fowl 35-30; lee- horn iovvl 30; roaslers, ifryers, and broileis '13-45; old roosters 23; fob whoU>s:ilc markol: 37; - lioavy ynund ducks: 30; light -farm - ' momns ana wno nas only recently neavy ynun told me Hinl he is married and' diiL-l-.r; 'M. loves his wife. BlU he loves me liultc-r. firm; receipt.; (two tlvas) also.'In a few .months .he will be ""'""' gointf Jiomc and 1 can't bear lo think ,of it. Should I stop seeing him now, or just.keep on until he leaves? I have lo make a decision, but I love him so I don't know Avhat to do. ' ' TAY ANSWER: -You must have adhesive qualities of n.mustard plaster if you continue lo slick to an unprincipled cad who has won your heart posing as a single man when he has a wife. I .can'l even imagine .what you sec to.lc.vo in a man who is' such a .double- dyed trailer that he,has betrayed both you and Ihe wife he says he loves. . . ">71,1!M; oni' score; na lio.ri-fio; IM.5: 33.fi; MO c 02. Eggs, lop inn, balance! sleady; receipts (two days) i(j,49!5: U. S. extras 1 and 2— (ifi-S9.S; U. S. exlras.3 and -1—40.0- <lfl.!i; U. S. standards 1 and 2—4!5.5; U. S. sliindards .'i and 4—42-4-1.5; current receipts 42-44.5; dirties S3- 35; checks 32.34. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., Oct .7 """ Hogs, 000; market ' " steady, some strength, on .-^LL-UU.V, wiin suiiie SLiengin, on boars and pigs; medium to choice slaughter barrows and gilts, sows and stags Hi.20: boars 14.50-16.20; mostly 15.00 up: feeding pigs under t, w... »i.>u.i.iiv. IK jit i j w • tjiij o 11 w ivi v v;n. | i j (US UY 1 tJ.UU UD J I would think you'would slam the i MO Ibs 200-2100 door in his face and tell him in no Cattle. 5,500;' calves 2500- steer uncertain terms just what you run most liberal in several 'weeks, thmk.of him. small lot top good lightweight , Haven't you any pride or any j with around '10 loads offered; one sclf.respectV 'Are you willing to be steers .'ID.SO on .-shinoer acroimi.: kicked about and let a man make placement steers 12.5Q-15.0 steady; a fool -of you and the . laughing!few medium and good uualuy * a . sock of'all who; know you. and! opening mostly steady, with best still not,resentit? .Don 1 do U. action on canner and cutler M^L ?i s _ c _.?L 0 . u ! < h SS d . a J'. lu °- stiffe " Bi-ndcs; bulls unchanged, good kind UO In ]M.2n-4rt- mnct rvwi/1 in,,-, 4 n Report .•c.'fponclcd to n small rise to 00.4 per cent of capacity i operations which equaled the record peacetime tonnage high. Tobaccos moved up on announcement •'; bv American Tobacco -Company andy Philip Mori-is of -higher cigarette prices. Philip 'Morris rose more than ''. points and Liggett Myers by nearly 2 poirils. /American iobacco Showed a point gain after,a drop to n new low i!or -the i-yeav. In the steel department, Youngs town sheet gained 2 .points and Bethlehem more than a.oolnt. hrysler recovered ncaly all of -1-2,point decline. General Molors firmed. Pennsylvania railroad rose nearly a point and Southern railway more than a point in an irregular rail list. Gains of ,a point or more were noted in Beech-Nut Packing, 'Du Pont,' Eastern Airlines, Fairbanks Morse, Gimbcl .Brothers, Johns Manville, and U. S..Rubber. General Cigar preferred lost G 1-2 points and Curtis Publishing preferred, 5 1-2 points. Internalion- al Business Machines was down 2 and American Power jpreferreds Josl more than a point each.'Coca- Cola declined 3 1-4 poinls to a new low. yo.ur; backbone. : Put this man out of ,your life. .Cure yourself of your infatuation by keeping your mind fixed on what a dirty treatment he 'is.giving you, instead ot recalling all of'lhe love-talk he poured into your cars. DEAR MISS ,DIX: .My parents j-say-that it is "bad" for a girl to .go. out with two or throe chaos .at the,-same, time and that it will injure my reputation. Are- they rieht? up lo 13.25-40; most medium to good kind 11.00-13.00: vealers 1.85 lower, with choice kind 17.90: medium and good- 13:00-16:75; nominal range slaughter steers 10.5020.15; slaughter/heifers 0.50-20.15;' stocker- and feeder • steers 100018.00. Sheep, -4,000; early sales -strictly good and choice lambs to city butchers 19.25-50; fully 25 cenls over Friday, or sleady with last Thursday; others not established. NOW - TUESDAY Continuous From 2 'Cornel Jeanne William f WILDE • CRAIN • EYTHE Linda - Waller Constance DARNELL-BRENNAN -BENNETT in Jerome KERN'S T COMING WEDNESDAY "THE VIRGINIAN' NOW - TUESDAY Continuous From ?. N 6 UJ , Announcing Our New Fall Program Beginning Monday, Oct. 7th Our new kitchen will be re-opened to serve Steaks and Chicken Dinners Open from 5 p. m. 'til 12 p. m. Every day except Sunday PINE GARDENS For reservations phone 1125 girl of '18 . it a condition nr ,rvin« i- .. ot giving him a divorce that Ihe .ISABEL ANSWER: No, they are utterly NEW YORK «, TO -,<o wrong. A girl should never narrow KO«/VnH, n ? ? Mtm c, , herself down to just one boy until 5 W Yo '. k ' ° C V 7 —tUP)—Stocks she'is engaged to him and'the wed- . nlll f.° »» "'regular recovery today ding is set. on light volume. CReleased by tl^Bel, Syndicate, ^ ^tobacco issues ^too-J Liltle Rock, Ocl. -3 —(/P)— En- Iries for Ihe Arkansas 'Livestock Show here Oct. 14.-20 must be posl- marked by tomorrow midnight and are expected to pour in at the last minute, Clyde E. -Byrd, secretary of the livestock-show association j said today. Byrd said a record number of entries 1 is antieipaled. Prize money totaling $25,000 is to be put up by the stale, and many other prizes from other source's will be asvarded winners. Competition will include cattle swine, sheep, rabbit.and,poullry divisions. e '<o>i '»PERCY MARKS by-Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc.' ,THE STORY: The 'day after her return home, Gayle studies Rose's sketch .of Bart and recognizes the character weakness it portrays :Sh gives Rose Bart's : check for $100 —says she hopes it .will make her feel ashamed of herself.Rose refuses to be impressed. "He didn't earn-the money", she" says VII • 'Bart. came, as he had • promised, on Wednesday for the picture. He was surprised to-find it framed, and immediately drew,oul his wallet' an asked, "How much extra do I owe you?" "Owe me? Nothing-o.f course," said Rose. "Oh yes I do.'You must bo crazy, Rose. First you want to give me the drawing, .and,now you want to give me the frame. Are you a girl Scout or something?" "I knew darned well you'd take il lo some la di- da joinl where they'd stick you for .twenty bucks and put on a fancy ,frame. That frame's right, and you leave it a lone. I want to.know what your father thinks about Ihe picture. When are you going to give it to him?" "I'll send it in the morning. HeMl phone me Friday morning for sure. He.knows Gayle and I are leaving in the afternoon, -Rose asked at once if he had heard from his father. "Oh yes; the first-thing this morning — and he said the funniest thing," Rose's blue eyes began lo gleam, and her cheeks puffed'in an anticipatory smile. "He did? What was it?" "He sent yc.u a message." "What's funny .about thai? Is il a comic valenline?" From ' his six -feet, Bart looked down, at her, and puckered his forehead in a frown. ','No, but it was funny. He said "Thai's a perfecl iii. onp(!< . • fpv-on ^o-thg.orod me Mod then-he said, 'How did you hap- (JCM [u iei m«t Wuman.nvfc,' x asivwd him what he.was talking about, but he said never mind, just-to give you a message for him." "That's what I'm wailing for." "He said,'VBart began, his frown of puzzlement deepening, ".Tell her it is my fault", he said you would know. Do you?." "Believe it or not, I have a faint idea." due to a cold... let a little time-tested VapoRub melt in your mouth ... works finel >V4 "I LOST 32 US.! W|A« IIZI 14 AGAIN" Once 168Ibe., Mi M neynoldaloat wwgbt weekly witU AYDS Vila- Join Candy Bedupiog flan. Now Ibe bu A mo4«r».figure. Your ei- peneneo w»y cr jnay net Jt>e th« Mtue but try thia easier reducing plnu. Vny First Sox Must S/WHI Kisullt wjaoneybdck. T, !Ud by medical doctors more than 100 PWkon* loit 14 to 1$ pound) ek« No «xerci»e. No Ui»tiv««. No drugs. Eat plenty. You don't cut out nieila, potatoes, etc., you iust cut tUeiu dowfl. Simple wlieo y «njoy deUciou. AYD3 Vitami »e»l«. Only |2.26 for 30 d»y« ou Vitamin Candy ' John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 616-617 •Gaylo, who was 'listening to the conversation, forgave Rose for the picture at that instant.,Rose's smile had faded, and she was never more serious.than .when sho looked up at -Bart an'd asked, "But do you think he like the drawing?" '.'I know he did. He ,said I could- n't'have given him a present -he would have liked belter. And, oh yes, ho told mo something else to tell you. He said, "You tell the artist I don't know'anything I hadn't suspected.'.Maybe I'm dumb, but I don't know what he meant by that either." -He looked at Gayle. "Do you know what it's all about?" She smiled at him tenderly. "Of course, and you are clurnb 'not to see. That was a real character sketch Rose did, and your father was smart enough to see it .was. Rose made you look awfully young — and you are, you know. Your father meant it was his fault you weren't .more grown - up. I think he's a little worried because your aren't. It's plain enough." Rose'turned and marched out ol the room, murmuring, "Jeepers, but love is wonderful." Bart's big laugh drowned her words, however, and neither he nor Gayfe.heard them. "Is that all?" he (jridd, '. relieved. "I was looking for something subtle. Who wants to be grown -up? I've .got all my life to be grown up in. I'm only twenty five. What should I be serious ail the time?" "Never! Don't think of it. Shouldn't we be going though? I wrote -the folks you promised lo land at the. airport at the stroke of five." Embarrassment uses : Gayle loved every minute of the flight from New Haven to the air- uorl 25 miles fre.m Calvin. She had been up twice before with Bart and had perfect faith in his skill as a pilot. It was seven minutes of five when he circled the Ohio .airport twice and then brought the plane in for a perfect landing. Gayle ; could hardly wait to be helped down from the plane. Through the window she could see the family Studebaker, and she knew that the grcal moment hud come, the moment .when Bart and her mother and father would meet. But .lust as her foot te.uched the pound, nunic hit her. Suppose they didn't like each other! Oh, but they had to. They must! But suppose. . . She was proud of her. parents and proud of Bart when the actual meeting occurred. Neither gave her the embarrassment of making an unnecessary introduction. Her father held out his hand and said, "You know how glad we are you are here. Ban" and Bart said. "I think 1 do, sir, and I'm just as glad." Gavle was afraid her 711 other, might bo shy and formal, but sho wasn't. Sho smiled into Bart's eyes and said, "Nobody could live up to your advance notices, and we shan't expect you to. I'll be satisfied if you're only half as nice as you look." "I kissed Bart's father," Gayle.' murmured. Bart's smile was its most boyish when he explained. "Father could not heln himself. He's i.n a wheel chair. But you're not. Mrs. Kent." "I can't help myself either," slit- said, lifting her arms to embrace him. : Gayle sighed heavily with relief "That's al! over forever!" she cried "Now we can all be ourselves. Lets go home." (To Bo Continued) By LEO TURNER Mew York, Oct. 7 — UP) —Her physician . said today that 21-year- old Angelina Hose de .Fabrizio died of embarrassment a few feet from tho altar while her bride-groom paced the vestry, wondering what was delaying iheir wedding. Death touched the pretty, vivacious girl a few feel inside the church while her father tried to help her untangle the train of her bridal gc.wn from around her feet. Tno comusioii was loo much for her heart, which was alinosl bursting with sheer happiness. Todav was tn nave been a wonderful-day for Rose and John Mas lunuiuno, .21, her sweetheart since high school. They were-J,Q ..-move into Their new home .al Cedarhurst. Instead, physicians performed an autopsy to determine why she died us she walked with her father down the aisle of the Church of Our i.udy. 01 Good counsel in suburban Inwood, Long Island. Tho couple had waited patiently. They became engaged when Mastantuono entered Ihe army three and one half years ago. He was discnargcd eight months ago, but they didn't rush'to marry. They were old fashioned, and they wanted to have everything ready for a pcrfccl marriage. John'built up a thriving business as a gardener, then went into the construction business with his brother. .Rose quit her job as a secretary and picked out their furniture, their rugs, their curtains, their linen and silverware. Jt was a nappy day when John found the house. They sot a wedding date, bul postponed it until yesterday when her brother, Dcr- xaino, iw, would be oui 01 me navy and could allend. Yesleraay, tne tall, dark-haired Rose pinned a corsage on her mother. Her attendants tucked and pdtnirpd her dress. She put a last dab of powder on her cheek .and tne parly lett for Ihe church where IVlascantuono and the Rev. Francis 1 Agius waited. Head bowed, with her grey- haired father she followed her maicl of honor up the church steps. H was 4:40 p. 'm. Death walked behind them. They stepped down the aisle to the strains of the wedding march, and the church full of friends turned to admire the beauty jn brocaded white satin. She stumbled and grasped her father's arm with both hands. He patted her hand reassuringly and slopped to help her untangle the iran. irom nei isel. She gasped and collapsed in the aisle. Her mother, Anloinnelle, hastened from the Trout pew. Her ia- iher began fanning her, then he carried her to -the church lawn. Someone summoned Dr. Alexander Viyona. "She's dead," ho said. Twelve members of tljje lire de- parlmcnt sought unsuccessfully lo revive her. Inside the church, Maslantuono finally sent his best man to iind oul \vny the wedding was delayed. He left the church in tears and locked himself in his room. "She had a iheumatic heart," Dr. Vivona said. "The embarrassment of stumbling over her train was too much for it." BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service High blood pressure rnay last for years without producing any effect jpon tho body. -In the onrly .stages, the small i7tor-ies are constricted, so that the >lqod pressure fluctuates; later, .hese vessels harden, and a more permanent elevation of tho pressure, results. In taking blood --pressure road- ngs, physicians have learned the various ways and means of getting the lowest reading, which is the ~eal one. Most nervous, apprehensive individuals become disturbed when heir blood pressure reading is taken, and this causes their pressure o go up; The heart.may beat rapid- y, nd -they may show other sij'ns of nervousness. 'No'Sign of-Disease In the average case of high blood p'ressurb, there is no evidence of disease, .but this is uncommon. GRAIN .AND PROVISION Chicago, Oct. 7 — (/P)—Corn led an upturn in grain futures today baaed-on a strong.demand for the yellow grain in cash markets and fears hat box car shortages 'will slow down movement of grain 'to terminals. • , In the spot market No.'I yellow com- sold at $1.98. equalling the high. of. last Saturday .country offerings were small, purchases ,on; a to-arrive basis being .placed at only -68,000 -bushels. . The Agriculture Department said export wheat .purchases .i'or the week ended Oct. ;4 totaled only 439,720 bushels. Mills -were said to be buying as .much.-cash wheat as possible on the theory it 'will be difficult to buy when .the government enters the market in volume. .Wheat closed 3-81 ;14- higher, January $2.04 34, highest price for any wheat future .since 'January, 1925. -Corn advanced 1 L42 iy January $1.38 12-3-4, and oats were up 1-4-1 cent, November 35 3-4-7-8.' NEW .YORK COTTON Now.York, Oct. 7— (ff->— The cotton futures market advanced into new seasonal :high ground early loday on gains of,-$1.50 a bale, but later lost a .good part of-the advance. Buying was stimulated ,by general trade expectations that vhe government cotton crop-forecast to bo issued Tuesday will show a decrease of at least 200,000 'bales, compared with the September -1st official estimate .of'9,171,000 bales. The-market also steadied on-Sore- cast of showers over a good part of the cotton bell, which are unwanted at this -time. Spot cotton markets -were steady and hedging against the-movement of" the new crop-was only model ate. Late afternoon-prices were 10 to 7 5cents a bale-.higher. Oct. 3872 ;Dec. 38.54, and Mch. 'J8.26. , Cotlon closed very steady Mar high 38.40 — low 38.11 — close . 38.25 May high 37.97 — low. 37.7:0— close 37.86 Jul high 37.30 —low,36.94 — close 37.05 Oct high 38,94- — low 38.71 — close 38.70 Dec high. 38.65 — low-38.40 —-close 38.58,. Spots closed 39.58 up 6. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 7 ~- (UP) — Cotlon futures closed barely steady here today and one-to five points higher. Mar high 38.4-0— low 38.15 — close 38.18 May high. 38.12 — low 37,72 — close 37.5 Jul high 37,30 — low 36.92 — close 36,98 Ocl high 38.70 — low 38.52 — close 38.49 Dec high 38.73 — low 38.40 — close 38.45 FISH IS HIGH San Pedro, Calif., Oct. 7 — W)— Phil Eastman, Chicago, deliverer a fish to the Harbor Commercial Fishermen's fiesta, yesterday —by parachute': " - " -'"•'•• r - '••''••' •••'• f ' ! ~* With a scroll of greeting from Mayor Harley Knox of San Diego in his pocket, and a large tuna in his arms, Eastman stepped oil! of a blimp. Enroule down his parachute fouled in ;high tension wires .But he finally worked himself free and delivered the fish to Mayor Flotch er Bowron. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creqmulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of. the trouble to help loosen an4 expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in» named bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un* derstanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis FLOWER PLANTS $1.00 Postpaid, satisfaction guaranteed May we send you through the mail 31 mixed perennial flower plants from our famous demonstration gardens? 3 I exquisite flowers, all the colors of the rainbow, including twelve of our new silver pink ROSE DAWNS. This is our unusual way of advertising one of the largest and oldest nurseries in the world. Your friends see your plants and our business prospers. Nothing else to pay. Dollar bill is your only cost. Offer good for few days only. Send your order with just $1.00 to CLARK GARDNER Box ^733 Osage, Iowa. Says: Americans Swar m Into Canada for ^Choice/Steaks Windsor, .Ont., Oct. .7 —(/P)— A. tliicK -juicy steak; luscious •pork chops; tender roast beef —remember? • . . ; -Hungry. -Americans who would rather ,.eat :their meat than think about'it are'finding •ai mecca in :this- Canadian city, just-across.the border xrom Detroit.' ' ' ' - " A survey showed today vhat traffic [from ithe .United -Stales Qver, che-, weekend, which usually falls off 25 percent .with : .the end of summer, is stiU running •at .vacation-time peaks. And the travellers need go no further than Windsor for a delicious two-inch steak dinner, priced as low as $1/25. Hocace-,Wiley, .U., S. Immigration -Service -inspector-in- charge at Detroit, said •• that more' than 5,000 cars went through. ..the .Detroit-.Windsor tunnel' last Sunday, equallving the height of Sunday summer travel. -••.-_"• Roadhouses along -the Windsor riverfront were jammed -yesterday -.with -rnnrp •tb->n'--Pi percent of the' patrons ,Amc-rl« cans, prices ioi tfiertn..Qiui,«is were up to ,$3 at some of • the roadhousqs outside r the city, but the average was around $2. . - ;....-. 7ir, ,v,:i:.ge nigh - . ,'suio ij.ijent is ;> tonsn , lie shows it in his physK pu.nrance, and undoubtedly a reflection of how he focls it, ly. Most patients are (oo concert, .. nboul their blood - pressure readings — they fail to realize that there are many fluctuations which am not -related to disease. The systolic pressure (which l is road at the end of the contraction of Ihe heart) varies fre,m.ltO tO',!SO mm. of mercury; the diftstnllp prds- surcjs road when the heart is empty, and it varies from 70 to'CO 'mm. of mercury. There is a era-dual rise of blood pressure in all persons between 40 and 00 years of age; after the,,fiOtli year the rise is more rapid. ,, Average blood pressures rmtst not be confused with normal pressures. The former are obtained by averaging the pressures of mflrty persons, while the latter represent an effort to draw the line--between normal and abnormal'.readings. Most physicians are optimistic when a middle - aged personishows a slight elevation in blood pfe'ssure without other signs of t disease .The avcrige case supports such a viewpoint, for few such patients arc greatly affected by thcvetftra pressure. Patients Lack-Confidence '' Perspanlity studies -,df patients with high blood pressure show that most of them are ambitious but a- Taid of 'not making good, Thev .end to be shy except when off auard. They are perfectionists and wish to have everything just so.' .In some, however, none of these 1 iharacleristics is-noted. ' ' •' Most patients with high blood pressure feel better when they understand their disfjsp and learn, to understand themselves, „., I ; Their families-should also -i-be jhould be solicited. -.The - patients given an explanation, of the '. difficulty,'*and their -co - operation shc.uld not, however, rely too much on others.for.encouragement; they should strive to be self - reliant. Tired, AINn- As 'Vibrant Energy, is '.Released .To .Every/Muscle, fibre, Cell i Do you get • up in the mornings still tlred,:Ieeh down-and-out.alliday?. Have you checked-.up on your Wood strength lately?.Overwork, undue-worry, cold, flu -.or other Illness often wears down the red-bloodrcells. Every day—every 'hour—millions of .tiny red-blood-cells miist pour forth : from-.the-marrow oJ.yourbonos to-replace .those-that are'worn-out. A low , blood .count may affect you In'.several ways: no appetite, underweight, no •energy,-a run-down condition,;lack of resistance to Infection and disease. • To :Bet,reaI:rellet you.must, keep up your blood strength. Medical authorities, r.by-analysls of.the blood,.have,by positive .proof -shown that SSS Tonic Is amazingly effective in building UP low blood -strength in nor.-organlc nutritional anemia. .This Is due to the SSS Tonic 'formula, which con tains-special and potent activating ingredients. Also, SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat' by Increasing the gastric digestive Julco.when it Is non-organl- cally too little or scanty—thus the stom- -ach -will have little cause to get balky with ;gas, bloat and give oK that-sour food taste. Don't wait! Energize your body with rich, red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now. As 'Vigorous -blood surges throughout your whole body, greater freshness and strength should .-mako you eat better, sleep . better, feel better, work better, .play better, have a healthy color glow In your akin—firm flesh • nil out hollow places. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bovt|e from 1 yaurWrug state. ^SS ;Toixic y Health.: r •. ' \ QUESTION: My son was rejected for military service because of albumin in the :tirjne. -It,disappeared from .his urine, .during the "examination, when, he 'was lying down. My .second .son has the same difficulty. Do you. think it could be due to faulty postur.e? ANSWER.: Albumin in the urine which disappears when the patient lies-down is- postural albuminuria. It disappears completely as the patient grows older. You Con SAFE . . . CONVENIENT' ' '• ' t ""**-ii W£]J ™ Air Travel Southwest Arkansas -to • Little Rock, and Other Points In the Slate ' F-A-R-.E-S J, Hope to Little Rock Iv. 8:58 a. m. ar. 10:15 a. m. (One.Way).$9;i5 Plus -tax Little Rock to Hope 3:00 p. m. ar. -4:17 p. m, Information, .Reservations, Call SOUTH CENTRAL AIR : TRANSPORT; rl o'i- Iv For Now's the time for a Complete Check-Up of Your Car Let our Experienced Mechanics Help You • Overhaul Jobs • Break Linings • Wheel Balancing • Motor Tune-Up WE NOW HAVE Mr. George Dgke in Our Mechanic Department See us for: Genuine Buick Parts Authorized Sales and Service ROGER CLINTON BUICK CO. "When Better Automobiles Are Built, Buick : Will Bui Id Them" 207 E. Third St. Phone 653 Hope, Ark.