Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 10, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 10, 1946
Page 2
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Jfai^ rf AJ:* Page Two HOPtS S t A K, N OP I, ARKANSAS Thuteddy, Ocfober 10, 1946 #*- Market Report , ...• ' . ' «8> • - ,. .i 1 ^ ST. LOU Id LlVe9¥oei< ,_. ,.' „ t . 1 National Stockyards, 111.. Oct. 10! Street talk of impending decbnU... >-\iPr— Hogs, 630; market steady.ipf mefct brought a sharp recovery throughout; few feeders under 10! l ^to_stock prices today. Ibs 21.00; occasional heavy boars downward 'to 15.0d; otherwise everything at- 16.20 ceiling. -Cattle, 2,300; calves 1,200; trad- ' ig opened generally steady on all Gains in packing shares ranged to 8 points in Armour tt Co. pre ferred. Cudahy rose 4 points and gains of more than a t>6lnt were noted in Armour common and Wilson Co. In late trading stock prices were (regularly higher. Steels had gains ranging to nearly 2 points in Jones & Laughlin. Bethlehem ran up 3 points. Santa Fe Rose 3 from its low to 81 nnd 1-point net gain. Southern Railway sagged to 33 1-8, off 5-8, then rallied to 35, up 1—1-4. American Telephone hit a new low at 168—1-4, down 2—1-4, but tallied to 169 and a net loss of a point. Chrysler sold as low as 78 vhen ran up to 80. up 5-a net. General ter heif°rs 950-20"S- stockei 1 -Tnrl Motors dropped to -19. but had a flede- <te»« in m i<i nn and |minor recovery. Gimbel's was up «edex Steers 10.00-18.00. • . a point, and Montgomerv Ward, up Sneep, 2,500; lamb market 2—7-8. ' steady to strong: early sales good and choice 19.50-20'.00; top 20.25; ing Utass'es; a few small lots 'of good ••«« steers at; 18.00-50 on shipper accounts with Odd lots to replacement interests at 14.00-15.50; medium to low good heifers and mfited yearlings from 12.51M6.00; , Odd heads good around 17.00.; ;cofn- •*mon -and- medium beet'cows--10.00- - <*ft50**-tsdtl "heafts goofl c6«s 14.00"SQ; canners 'atid cutters fi'om 7.00- 'SSO; medium'and good-bulls from ll.tiO-13.25; choice vealers held io 17.90 ceiling with medium and good mostly 13.50-16.50: 'ndmirial I'ange slaughter .steers 10.50-20.15: slaugh- . sparingly to butchers; slaughter POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 10 — (A 5 ) — Butter «£••»-» "-d-*^ w wMbwi«CTi. o , £<J.au&lllt,'L i V-IllVclgU, VJt. I, 1U \n] ewes steady,; medium to choice I firm; receipts 333,733; :53 ewes 7,00-8.00: -culls at 5.00 NEW, YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 10—(UP)—Wall score aa 88*88.5; S2 a 87; 90 b 80; 89 c 84.5. Eggs, steady; receipts 7,355; market unchanged. Live poultry, irregular; receipts P8J 23 trucks, two cars; fob prices; fowl 36; others unchanged. — o—^ NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 10— (ff>) —Heavy commission house liquidation and hedging depressed cotton prides as much as $3.75 in active dealings today before the pressure lifted. Thereafter, the market moved steadily higher in less active deal- 'ings as mill buying, short covering, and replacement demand met only scale-up offerings. Traders ascribed the break partly to nervousness over the general business otitlook and the possibility of consumer resistance to cotton goods prices, which might adversely aftect consumptio "not the staple. Late afternoon prices were 45 cenfs to $1.5 a bale lower. Oct. 38.25. Dec. 38.20, ancl Men. 37.75. Mar iiigh 38.30 — low 37.38 — close 38.10 May high 37.70 — low 36.94 — close 37.63 Jul high 37.00 — low 35.98 — close '3G.73 Oct high 38.43 — low 38.25 — close 38.78 Dec high 38.70 — low 37.88 — close 38.54 Spots closed 39.f>3 up 15 : 0 GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. 10 —W>)—A sharp upturn in wheat futures on mill buying, sending all contracts to new seasonal highs, featured !ate trading in grains today. The market was weak early, but moved ahead strongly toward the close. The January wheat Suture moved Lhrough the previous high estag- lished in '1925. Selling above $2.06, January what was at the best price for any bread cereal Allure since 1920. Corn and oats also were stong. The yellow grain advanced on an urgent demand lor corn in the cash market,- where a car grading No. 1 yellow sold nt $2.04 a bushel. Here and There in Arkansas Fort Smith, Oct. 9 — W)—A $750,000 municipal airport bond issue was approved by Fort Smithians in a referendum election yestev- 1 day. Funds derived are to be used to improve the arport and provid facilities suitable for all types of aiVei'aft. ippearance. everyone enjoys. , fc' • • • New KC assures foil flavor of other ipgredients—in your baked goods you get no soda taste from KC 9 BETTER FOR YOU, TOO ... K C makes'eVerythir^ •«p»yoobyce wKh'iita valuable source of FOOD CALCIUM — addingl2'*tb 5 times more FOOD CALCIUM than the fresh .rnilfcusecl iff a baking, depending on the recipe. Thus K C joins milk as a fine source of this vital food element. Fayetteville, Oct. 9— (/P) — two persons involved in motor car accidents seek a totnl of $21,350 in damage suits filed in Washington county circuit court. 15. A. Budd and Jack Budd of the Budd Post and Hardwood Company have been sued for $20,000 by Mrs. Lula Scott of Combs, Ark., nnd Jasper O. Northcutt asks $1,350 from the O. K. taxi company, Fayetteville. North Little Rock, Oct. 9 — (ft>) — Louis J. Camp was killed yesterday when part of a 20-foot high dirt wall caved into a ditch where he was helping Jay a sower main at the edge of the city. Another worker, C. H. Collins, stifl'er.ed severe injuries, including a borken leg and lacerations. Camp' was buried beneath about six ions: of dirt for thirty minutes. Little Rock, Oct. 9 —(/P)'— There were 29,169 active sales tax accounts, in Arkansas on Oct. 2 —- an increase of about 1,000 in the last three months, according to the State Revenue Department. The sales tax division 'reported it had 28,000 accounts in mid-July and that the net increase had occurred in face of nearly 1,500 suspensions. Little Rock, Oct. 9 — W— C. A. Briley, custodian of the Pulaski county courthouse and five members of a bridge repair crew yesterday foiled a suicide attempt by a war veteran as he tried to leap from the west rail of the Main street bridge over the Arkansas river. Briley, watching the crew at work, saw the man get out of a taxicab and climb the railing. He grabbed him by one leg as he fell over the river side of the railing and the workmen helped pull him back. Once free the man made another dash for the railing but the workmen held him until police ar rived. Later he was permitted to go home. Little Rock, Oct. -9 —(/P)— Establishment of a mental hygiene clinic This was another new high on the current upturn and compared with $2.02 1-4 yesterday. Cash corn is selling at the second highest level in history' for this time of year. It sold at $2.15 1-2 in 1917. Wheat closed 2 1-4-3 1-4 higher, January $2.06, corn was up 1 -8-3 cents, January $1.43 1-2-5-9, and oa'ts were ahead 7-8-1 3-8, Novem ber 86 1-83-8. .NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 10 — (UP)— Cotton closed very steady. Mar high 38.25 — low 37.46 — close 38.12 May high 37.38 — low 37.01 — close 37:65 Jul high 30.80 — low 35.83 — close 37.60 Oct close 38.53 . Dec high 38.65 — low 37.82 — close 38.53 .••.:; I Wives i Want new Pep and Vim? Thousands pi couples ore wonk, worn-out, ni- tnustecl solely becnuso body locks Iron. For now vim. vitality, try Ostrex Tonic Tnliits. UontalnS Iron you. too, may need for pep: also supplies vitamin BI. Low coat I Introductory size onlii 'ssc™ At all drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at Cox and Gibson Drugs. We Have Ex;qlu?\ye at Owen's We' have a New'Shipment E&W BELTS SUSPENDERS MAG DEE HEALTH KNIGHT SHORTS - /: We Have Just Received a new Shipment of Mens DRESS SHIRTS in White and Colors Will Be On Sale Friday Morning We Clothe The Family For Left DASH 6 Sportswear VETAIL-oretl by Hmpton Heath DBTAIL-oring Is that great tailoring process that lakes Ihe' small details of a suit and works them out to their greatest advantage In both appearance and wear. fm« potlant details such as hand-sewn collars thai fir.. buttons that STAV on, plald$ thai are KHflCHt matched at the seams. Watch for Dash & Spur sports jackals end slacks, DITAH-ored by Hampton Heath., Watch us. We're the exclusive Daih $> Jpur in (own.. Shop at Owen's and Save! Use Our Easy Lay-Away - - PUN ~ - We Have Just Received A New Shipment of Dash & Spur SPORT COATS 16.95 100% Wool MENS SLACKS Good Ward robe Stretchers All Sizes — Fall Colors 6.95 & 9.30 Men/ We Have DAVIS HATS in the Four Leading Colors for Fall Wear one and see for yourself what a real hat it is. Exclusive at Owen's Within the Little Rock regional office of the Veterans Administration to provide treatment for eX-serv- icemen suffering neuro-psychiatric ailments has been recommended by James Winn, regional VA manager. Dr. Edwin F. Gilden, medical consultant in neurology and psychiatry with thc St. Louis VA branch office, was here today to study the need for such u cfinic. It would bo located in a downtown Little Rock building. Dr. Gildea inspected facilities nt Ft. Roots veterans hospital, which Kpecinli7.es in care of mentally ill patients. : 0 ; Drop Contro s, Continued ircm Page One 8.95 Stores at Hope and Prescott . Store 113 East $econd Phone 781 We Clothe The Family For Less •1,000,000 pounds available for immediate shipment to xhis country. While 4,000,000 pounce would not go far toward relieving the current shortage, the acceptance of the Argentine offer conceivably could spur the marketing of domestic cattle. American producers long have regarded Argentina as a potential se>io'us competitor :for the domestic meat market. The possible resort to South American imports was emphasized by the presence of Under Secretary of State Will Clayton at a White House meeting of President Truman's top advisers last night. For tsvp and a half hour's, six key administration officials—Democratic National Chairman Robert E. Harinegan, OPA Administrator Paul Porter, Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson. Recon- version Director John R. ISteelman, Clayton and Clark Clifford, Mr. Truman's legal adviser—discussed the darkening meal situation. The president himself did not join in the conference, it was said. No statement was issued, but less than an hour after the meeting broke up the Argentine ambassador announced his intention to.call on Anderson today io volunteer, his country's help. Those in a position to know said the six-man meeting had discussed at least these possible steps: 1. Use of the president's extraordinary war powers to end the shortage. How was not explained. 2. Relaxation or junking of OPA price controls. For the immediate present, it was emphasized, Mr.. Truman has no intention of summoning Congress into special' session to'find a solution, and the government has not the slightest intention of seizing cattle from farms and ranches. The prediction that Mr. Truman will take decisive steps came from Senator Mead (D-NY), who talked with WhHe House, OPA and agricultural department officials, and afterwards told newsmen: "I am. extremely hopeful that an emergency decision will be :'orth coming very shortly which will help to relieve the meat shortage." Mead suggested cattle imports and presidential action under wartime powers as possibilities, and said that hoarders should be prosecuted. Meanwhile the Justice Department said it is continuing its own investigation of the meat industry. "While consumers set up an increasing howl from coast to coast, Democrats' and Republicans alike ^veighed political, repercussions in the forthcoming November elections. Miss Marion E. Martin, GOP assistant national chairman, lashed back at Democratic charges that anti-OPA Republicans caused the whole shortage by voting against price controls. This, said Miss Martin in a statement, is an insult to the intelligence of'women "who ar« now standing in lines all over the country trying to buy meats, sugar, soap and other household necessities." ; Q KILROY AGAIN Seattle, Oct. 10 — (/P)—Was Kilroy an army bugler? Harry Grimlund, Lake City grade school principal, reported that 'someone entered 'i.he school, made off with a trumpet and case and left this sign of the fabulous army character on the blackboard: "Kilroy's been here." Rock island to Build Branch Line to Hot Springs. Washington, Oct. 10—(/P)—The Interstate Commerce Commission today authorized the Chicago. Rock island and Pacific Railway and the Choc-taw, Oklahoma and Gulf Railroad 16 construct a branch line in Hot Spring county, Ark. "it will extend 4.5 miles north from a connection 'with their ''ine at Butterfield. The line will serve a 2-1 square mile area which :iow has no rail service and which contains large deposits of brarium ore, the commission said. Influenza Reached Epidemic Stages in State in 1945 Little Rock. Oct. 10 — CUP) — Influenza was the only diabase to reach epidemic proportions in Arkansas in 1945, it wus revealed 10- day in the ninth annual report of the division of communicable disease control of the Arkansas Board of Health. The epidemic Was noticeable in the last two months of the year with M7 cases reported in November, a figure which soared to 5,. r >77 cases in December. Sovc>ral other diseases showed an iucreasrd prevalence in 1945, over 1944, some bordering on epidemic proportions. Diseases reported more t'rcquenl- ly in 1945 than in 1944 were: Chickenpox, from 933 to 1,318; diphtheria from 329 to fill; dysentery from 50 Io 115; German nine- sles from 400 to 1,020; malaViu from 1,427 to 2,2(ifl; meningitis from 131 In 189: mumps from 7|)1 to 1.835; pneumonia from 2,21 ; 3, to 2,028; poliomyelitis from 44 io G9; Kcarlol fever fro'ti 50G to flGB; and tularemin from . to 102. The increase :!n amebic dysentery and malaria were attributed by the department, in part at ieast, to infected returnees of the armed' forces. The department listed influenza, paratyphoid /over, iyphoid 1'ever and whooping cough as diseases less prevalent in 1945 thnn In UM4. WEIGHTS PROBLEM Denver, Oct. 10 — (/P)— A decision by Maurice Levy, 040 pounds of professional wrestler, to fly from Denver to Grand Junction. Colo., poised an engineering problem for Western Airlines. Airline employes here said they had-to communicate with their engineers in Bu'rbank, Calif., before putting Levy on the reservation list. "They told us to scat him in the front of the plane, to remove a chair arm so he could sit on two seats, and to gel him an extra wide safety belt," a harassed ticket agent reported. Hope Star IMr ol Hep* 1M«J rr«it 1MT, ComolldaUd Jnhuatv It. 192* Published nvorv weekdov afternoon by STAR PUBLISHINQ CO. C. I. Polmcf, President Al«x. M. Woihburn, Secrtftory-TroasUiir at tho Star bulldlno ~ 212-214 South Walnut Str»«t Hep- .'.?•-. Alox. H. Woihburn, Edllof & Publisher Paul H. Jon«, Managing Editor Georgo W. Hoimer, M«ch. Supt. J«» M. Dovli, Advertising Enfrtio G. Thomos, Ca Entered as second .class matter at th« Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under th« Act of March 3, 1897. Means Associated Press. )—Means Newspapor Enterprise Association. ^ Subscription Rn»ds! (Always Payabl* In | Advance): Bv city carrier per week SOc; i par month 85c. Mail rates—In Hemp- stcod, Niwada, Howard, Miller and LaFayettq counties, $4.50 per year; else- I .vherc $8.50. , ; Member of The Aiteclated Press: The Assocloted Press ls« exclusively entitled fo (he use for republlcotlon of all news dispatches credited to It or not blhtfrwlst credited' In this paper and also the local VeWs published herein. , Notional Advertising Reprd»«ntatlv» — Arkarivai Dollln. Inc.; Memphis TCao., Uerlck Building; Chicago, 400 Norh MW- iaan Avenu«; New York City, 292 Madison Avo.: Detroit, Mich., 28412 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 3M TefmlnSI Blclg.; kjew Orleans, 722 Union St. BRAKE LINING EXAMINATION BE SURE YOU'RE SAFE! Let us remove a front wheel and examine your car's brake lining today. This FREE examination takes only a few minutes and you can see for yourself the condition of your brake lining. lake advantage of this offer now and you may save more costly repairs later. IMMEDIATE ON ALL BRAKE WORK Round, Grade A Lb. Steak SOc T-Bone Lb. Steak 55c Loin Lb. Steak SOc Choice Beef Lb. Roast 36c Lb. Cheese 60c HyGrodc's Spiced LUNCH £f\ MEAT Ib. OUC FULL-O-PEP Hempstead Motor Co, 319 S. Walnut Service Dept. 417 FULL-O-PEP SUGARED 3 BUSHELS Full Cream FLOUR 24 Ibs. .1, 48 Ibs. 3 . Fresh Green Blackeyed PEAS a 2 Green Lima 8 large f[f»«n p«p* p«r halve] 3 cupi boiling water 1 % tedtpoona salt 2 tobleipooni' finely cut onion • 1 tabteipoon meat dripping! or other fat Stuffed Peppers liroadcatt: October 12, 1946 I Vi cupi (round lunch meat" 1V; cupi chopped* cookccl macaroni or spaghetti few Rruint pepper % teaspoon dry mustard % cup Pet Milk 4 thick tomato slice* Boil pepper* 5 mfn. in boiling water and 3 /t tcajp. snlt. Drain. Turn on, oven; sec at moderate (375° F.). Cook onion arid meat slowly in fat 5 min. Add macrfrorii, '/2 tcasp. salt, i the pepper and dry mustard. Stir in milk. Put into peppers. Bake in pan containing '/j-in. hot water 20 min. Top with halves of tomato slices. Sprinkle tomatoes with remaining '/a tcasp. salt. Bake 10 min. longer, or until tomatoes are tender. Makes 4 sirvings. ^Bologna, minced h'om, canned lunch meat, cooked hnm, pork, veal, beef or lamb can be used. Tan Will Need:. Pet Milk c<,n 15c Green Peppers LB 17c Macaroni LUNCH Meat Lb. 49c No. 2 Can . . . Fresh Green Crowder PEAS No. 2 Can . . . . Premium Crackers 21b.39c KRAFT DINNER box 15c LARGE 'Bar 4 IVORY SOAP 12c CAMAY Bar FAULTLESS STARCH IT L9 e 10* SORGHUM SYRUP TOMATO CATSUP G 0 ,, 0 n 2.00 25c Turnips &TODS Sluearis Gro WE DELIVER South Walnut Mitt Phone 447 M b V K STAR, H 6 P V A R K A N 5 A p*«t Thrt* Social a t id P I Phone 768 Betw«n t a. m, and 4 p. Social Calendar Pnlsley P.T.A. Meci;iici Wednesday Afternoon Thr I'iilsli-.v I'.'I'.A. met nt (he schr.ol nn WrclMr'Kd.'iy afternoon for its October incvthi|{. fifty six mom- bfis nliended iho meuUni?. The meeting wus openod with the Lord';; I'riiyc'r in unisnn. The president's inessfiKo was rend by Mrs. K. S. Alcxnnder, Diiiin;.! Hie bu.siness session the fi nn nee chiiirman, Mrs. IJ. L. Hettii! iinnouncod ;\ riinnnaye snlo for Raturdny, October 10. and that tne loom furnishing the most rum- Relieve that Tormenting PIN-WORM Too Embarrassing to Talk About! ITCH Tl -• 1 . > \ .n. 1.1 nn innircr noepnsnry io put up with llin Iroulili! cmiiiocl |jy liin-Wonii.i! A liinlily cfTvcllvc wny to ilont with tills VRly inCoctiun lias now bwMi inadp possible. Jl is Imscd on the mcillcnlly recognized MI-UK Known us (runllnn violet. This speciul ilruir Is thc vital Ingredient in P-W, the rlii-Wonn InliluH developed in thc lllboru- lorii's of Hr. D. Jiiyne & Son. < The smnll, pnay-to-lukc P-W InblnU net in n special way IT remove 1'ln-Worms. So don t hike, clinnci"! with the emlmrnumint' rectal llch and other dir.lress caused by Uiene e.reatun-) (1ml live nntl irrow inside the human body. If you suspect Pin-Worms in your child or yourself, iret a box of JAYNE'S P-W rlijht away and follow the. directions. SalLsfaction iiuuraaleod or your money liaek. Your druggist knows: P-W for Pin-Worms 1 VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 "DICK TRACY" Friday * Saturday "Swiss Family DOUBLE FEATURE "The Virginian" Friday • Saturday II 2 BIG HITS People Are mage would be given n cash pri/.c. Mrs. I.,. D. Tooloy, president ;in- fir.nneed the School of Instruction would be held nt Otflnsby schnnl oh Saturday, October 12 heginnin;.; nt 2:30 and in-Red till members to tiltend. Mrs. VV. P. Hnrdcgreo, proKrnin chairman distributed the new year books nnd introduced -Mi-s. VV. 1VI I Sparks who spoke on "Public tfdu-1 cation in Post-War America". | In the room count of mothers the dollar was awarded to Mrs. I. \, \ Pilldnton's room. I Fidelis Class Meeting Held Tuesday Afternoon The newly organized Fidelis Sunday School Class of the First Baptist church met Tuesday iiftor- noon at the church for the. election of officers. The meeting was opened with n prayer by the ten- cher, Mrs, H. F. Ozmer. The following officers were elected: President— Mrs. Olaf Luck, Vice president and Membership chairman — Mrs. Orion Minion Vice president and Fellowship chairman — Mrs. D;ic Luck, Vice preisdent and Stewardship chairman— Mrs. J. W. Allen, Minislress —Mrs. Bernard Dunn. Mrs. Charles Bryan will entertain the class members with a paity at her home on South Pine 3treet Tuesday evening at 7:30. Coming and Going Mrs. L. N. Garner will leave Friday for a visit with her sister, Mrs. Curtis Burnside and Mr. 3urnsidc in Dennison, Texas. Bond Mothers PayOut63 New Uniforms DOROTHY DIX Heartbreaks for WACs Too Hope DEAR MISS DIX: Heartthrobs joke, but not for the girl, and heartbreaks are part of WAC' High School Band Molh.!' ifc I 00 -' have recently witnessed er's organization lorlav nnnouneed i Uvo '"J-'idenls which have let In Hint fU uniforms purciinsud for tho nur detachment two bitter, heart bund a year ago have been paid for in full. Tho group held a meeting Monday whore it was revealed that thi! uniforms cost $2,000. The greater nnrl of this sum was raised by a fond concession at the livestock show. Thc balance was ... .-- ,, . . , -. with plans, lie would be here soon he possibly could. Then . laiscd fvom various means including donation from Fred A. Luck, Mrs. Kate Olson, B. R. Hamm. Jim Cole, Dr. A. L . Hnrdagc, Albert Graves and Dr. L. M. Lile. Purchase of the uniforms was not included in the regular budget. The regular yciu-lv budget calls for the financing of transportation to four out of - town football games, three band clinics and the stale band festival in Little Hock which itself is an expenditure of $800 yearly. The Auxiliary spends $300 each year for music and from for to six hundred dollars on band instruments and repairs, making the annual budget around $2000. This sum is raised by the band auxiliary. Tho groXip' sponsors all band activities. The band mothers extended their arnrccuHion and thanks to the broken girls. One was Sergeant Mary, rny loomato, and I wau a close confidant of her hopes and dreams when Bill was to come back from overseas. She lived only for it. Then tiie day came. First the telegram. Then the phone as he possibly could. Then silence. No Bill. No wire. No letter. . This went on for two weeks. Mary couldn't cat or sleep. Then 1 took a hand. I called the young man up, unbeknown to her, and got the truth. He was about to be married to another girl. He went home before coming here as he planned, and the home gal got him. The other case is Corporal Anita. Practically the same thing happened. She had received the wire, the phone call and the plans. She put in for a furlqugh. Reason: To be married. Then she got the complete silence, without a word from him or of him. My guess is this: When these boys get back home, the girls they left behind them get in their work, and the family pressure does the WAC Tragedy of War ANSWER: It seems to bad that to the inevitable tragedies of war there should be added the unneces- ary heartbreak of so much faithless love and so many shattered dreams. But it is happening all a- when they never have the faintest intention of making good on any of these rosy prospects. But the poor, deluded girls fell for it. They scrimped 0.11 their lunches to buy things for (heir hope chests. They denied themselves all dates to slay at home and knit sweaters and write long letters to Joe. And it never crossed their minds to believe that Joe was just using them as a fill - in for lonely hours, and that lie would To many a woman Victory Hay was not a day of pride and rejoic ing. It was a day of sorrow bitter awakening that she will member as long as she lives. and DEAR MISS DIX: I am a If! year - old girl and my hair is beginning to turn gray. What shall I do about it? WORRIED ANSWER: Mnkc your gray hair it clean and while and shiny rejoice in it Then* is rtpftiihg spectacularly^attt active than White hair about a young face. bout us, and to many a woman the knowledge that her husband or her sweetheart had been honorably killed in battle, fighting for his country, would be less bitter than having him ask for a divorce because he is tired Qf her or has fallen in love with some other woman, or for him just to sneak out of an engagement that he was loo craven a coward even to break. Yet this is part of the cruel aftermath of war that many women arc go.ing to .have to face. Already, the married G. I's who are returning are mobbing the divorce courts and leaving the wives who have kept the home fires burning, nnd who have worked and worried and prayed for their safe return, with a slap in the face from a decree absolute and perhaps another baby to suppo.rt. And thousands upon thousands of girls are going to have to drink the cu them of bitter lea prepared for y Ihe boys who diverted Livestock Association, merchants of !', c . st - I . ll °P. e thc . next girl who has , themselves by making love to them Lt. Judd Marlindale who I's on terminal leave from Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio, Texas, prior to his discharge has re-entered the University of Arkansas School ?t Medicine. Lt. Martindalo has completed a total or 33 months service in the Medical Corps. Mrs. Opal Horvey and Mrs. Grace Evans will leave Friday for -i motor trip to Phoenix, Arizona where they will visit Mr. and Mrs Collin Bailey and daughter. They plan, to be gone about two weeks. Births Mr. and Mrs. George C. Duke of Amberdeen, Md., announce the arrival of a daughter, Georgia Fnyc. Mrs. Duke will be remembered as tho former Miss Zula Faye Mouser. Hope and all who have helped them carry out band work. o : District Governor to Speak to Hope Rotary Harold Thurslon of El Dorado, district 138 governor of Rotary In- lernalionnl, will make his official visil with the Hope Rotary Club Friday al 12:30 at Hotel Barlow. All members of the club are asked to make a special effort Io be present. Mr. Thurslon will speak at tho meeting and will conducl a brief club assembly following thc regular meet. Q ,, . , this experience will just good healthy breach of suit on the vanishing Romeo. G.I. romance, Miss Dix, ha, it is a slap a j writing them romantic letlers lei- prcvnise ling of their devotion, planning the homes they would have and sketch, ing a future of conjugal happiness, ycamore •» PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author ol "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Slraioht" Etc. THE STORY: Bart meets Gayle's brother, Jimmie, and Gayle announces the engagement officially. She is amazed at the amount ot space given the story in the newspapers. XVI When Gayle got back to Haven she found that her New Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Downs announce the arrival of a daughter, Linda'Gail, born Friday, September 27. . Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shiver announce the arrival of a son, James Arthur, born Wednesday, October 9 a I Josephine hospilal. Now She Shops "Cash and Carry" ' Without Painful Backache When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it maycuuBenaicgini; backache, rhcunmticpaina, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, yetting up nights, swelling, puflincss under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Bonn's Fills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully hy inillinna for over 40 years. Down's give happy relief and will help the 15 miles ot kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood, Get Doan's Pills. Doet Your Bach Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—fftve you reitful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 2165. Hervey Phone 942-J VAIWRE LEGENDS PREY ON MODERN MINDS! New Begin* Sunday . S. Army Again Taking Negroes Effective this date, thc War Department has jusl announced that they will again lake negro enlist mcnts into the regular army. According to Sgt. R. G. Hyle, of _ .._ _... _ , _ [iope's Army recruiting station, he denly transfigured by the Barlletl has just rece'.vcd a message auth-1 millions and .Bart's fame. She was orizing him \.o send of enlistment, about to leave Iheir world for scrap in her, "She he reporled proudly. told She entered his head, he confessed later to his father, thai she had so much him," cerlainly lold him." The fight had been. over the location of Ihe cook's bedroom, according Io Ihe plans, all Ihe women servanls 1 rooms were to be on mity, which she hadn't known before was precious, was gone forever; and before a week had passed, she thought despairingly that her privacy was gone, too. The students at Ihe school made a kind of awed fuss over her lhal she found almost painfully embarrass/- ing. She was to them-a person sud- anony-llhe third floor. There was to be a Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE Pursuant to Section 18 of Act 297 of 1945, notice is hereby given that the last and leslamenl of Hattie A. Wesl, of Hope, Arkansas was probaled in common form by thc Probale Court of Hempstead County on thc 1st day of Oclober, 1946. An appeal from such probale can be affecled only by filing a pelition, stating the grounds 4 of such appeal, with this court within six (Gl months from the date of this notice. Witness my hand and seal this 9th day of October, 1940. (SEAL) Leo Hay, Clerk of Probate Court Bv Arthur Oct. 10-17-24 C. Anderson D. C. LEGAL NOTICE Pursuant to Section 18 of Act 297 of 1945, notice is hereby given that thc last will and testament of J. H. Kent of Hope, Arkansas, was probated in common form by tho Probate Court of Hempstead County on thc 7th day of October, 194G. An appeal from such probate ca^i be affected only by filing petition, stating the grounds of such appeal, with this court within six (6) months from tho dale of this notice. Witness my hand and seal this 9th day of October, 1946. (SEAL) Leo Ray, Clerk of Probate Court By Arthur C. Anderson D. C. Oct. 10-17-24 •never even most ol them had glimpsed. Gayle felt as if her life were being torn to shreds. Her work stiffer- ed, but that didn't matter. ji any negro who wishes to enlist into j world of shimmering splendor ' all the New Regular Army, providing . of them had read.about but which ihcy meet with thc following' qunlificalioiis: He must be physically fit for military service. He must obtain a score of 39 or more on the Army's mental lest which is given by Sgt. Hyle. If he is an ex-service man, ' he must have a score of 99 or more on his AGCT (Army General Classification Text). Anyone desiring more information may contact Sgt. Hyle at Hope lecruiting station, located in the City Ha 1 building every day except Sunday, from 8:00 a. m. to 5:00 She was completing only her third year;, so she was a candidate lor neither a certificate nor a degree. But she found little things upsetting her badly. They all seemed menacing portents of dreadful things lor the future. A detail in her mother s first letler after 'Her 'return .disturbed her as much as if Bart had done something unkind, though what he had done was, she told herself, just typically generous. But since il wasn't the kind of thing done normally in her home, it seemed to mean a good deal. "I wish you could have seen Belle," her mother had written. "She went to Bart's room to straighten up after we left for tho airport. When we got back she handed me a ten dollar bill and told me to send it Io Bart. 'He forgot it,' she explanied. 'He left it on the dresser.' When I told her he had left room and bath for a man over the garage, with an extra room for a possible visiting chauffeur. Gayle insisted that Ihe cook's room be icxt to the kitchen, and 'she said :hat the breakfast room should 'be made into a servants' sitting room. "We can do without a breakfast room," she said definitely. "We don't need one at all, and servants do need 'a parlor. They've got to have some place to sit and see their friends." The architect was willing to sacrifice the breakfast room to the servants, but he balked at 'adding a rooni for the cook. "Can'l you see Miss Kent" he protested, "What you are doing to the plans? You've studied are." He placed an indignant finger on the blue print."- I can't stick a little room on here. Even with the 'bath, it'll look like a woodshed. Why, to keep the 'proportions, I'd have to build a room fully twelve by fifteen." it for her, her popped out of her eyes all but head. She was tickled to death, of course, but i think she was almost shocked too. It's too late to say anything to Bart now; so don't, but a dollar would have made her quite as happy. Now she'll look forward every time he comes to a big tip. Belle's only human; she'll be shocked only once." "I ought to have known he would do something . like that," Gayle thought unhappily. "Oh dear if he spoils Belle! Sh ' been so sensible." always She did her best at the School, but it was hard to keep her mind it her work. Bart was al her con- inually, it seemed, with questions about the house. •;... Gayle had to go to New York so ie could take her to Bronxvilc and show her Ihe big double lot. She lad to discuss plans with the landscape artist, and she had to discuss plans repeatedly with the architect. They had one mangnificenl ight, and Bart stood on thc side- ANNOUNCEMENT We are pleased to announce that FRANK YARBROUGH is back in our PAINT & BODY SHOP Mr. Yarbrough invites his customers to visit him here. Complete Garage Service Mechanics Ivy Sutton Louis Sutton ARCHER MOTOR CO. 114-116 W. 3rd St. Phone 838 News For iFelks Who Suffer From ^ STOMACH GAS ^SOUR FOOD TASTE k^ ACID INDIGESTION Do you feel bloated and miserable after every meal, taato sour, bitter food? If BO, here Is how you may get blessed relief from this nervous distress. Everytlme food enters the stomach o vital gastric juice must now normally to break-up certain food particles; else tlia food may ferment. Sour food, acid Indl- ge.stlon and gas frequently cause a morbid, touchy, fretful, peevish, nervoua condition, loss of appetite, underweight, rctitless sleep, weakness. To get real relief you must Increase the flow of this vital gastric Juice. Medical authorities, In Independent laboratory testa 011 human stomachs, have by pobli.ive proof shown that SSS Tonic la amazingly clfectlve in Increasing this How when It is too little or scanty due to a non-orga!ilc stomach disturbance. This is duo to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating ingredients. Also, SSS Tonic helps build-up non- organic, weak, watery blood In nutritional anemia—so with a good flow of this gastric digestive juice, plus rich red- blood you should cat better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better. Avoid punishing yourself with overdoses of soda and other alkallzers to counteract gas and bloating when what you no dearly need Is SSS Tonic to help you digest food for body strength aud repair. Don't waltl Join the host of happy people SSS Toulo haa helped, Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle of SSS Tonic from your drug store today. 8SS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health. "Well, suppose." . . He looked at her, amazed. a cook?" "For "Cooks are people," she retorted. "A decent room won't spoil her. Now, listen to me, ploasn. I've studied art, and I can see easily enough what you're talking about; but I've cooked too. I'm youiig, but I know how tired >-o;i can gal alter you've stood over a stovo lvi> or three hours. You ache. Bat there are times when you have to wait for things, and then you can rest— if there's any place to rest. You can't be running up to the third floor; I'll tell you that. It's got to be somewhere close." "Well, we've put in a silling room. What more could anyone want?" "A place to lie down — a plane to sprawl and take off your shoes. A good cook isn't apt to be young, and the older she is, the inoi'2 she- by Ihe kil- twelve. money, ines almost unbearably proud of i shower. Gayle and of her fortitude. It had ' , 'll need a room right chen. Make it fifteen by It won't cost much mor will it?" "A good deal, Miss Kent. It's an extra room and an extra bath. Of course, we can pick up an old- fashioned tub cheap, perhaps". "No! I want a tub with a shower. I tell you, when you've been working all afternoon getting a dinner ready, it's a life-saver if you can have a quick shower before the rush begins of getting things finished and on the table." She turned Io Bart. "Ask your father, will you, please? I'd rather cut out one of the baths upstairs than give up thc cook's bath." "I'll ask him," Bart promised. Thc cook had a room twelve bj fifteen, and the bathtub was strict ly up - to-date with an excellent (To Be Continued) Lots of Luck, fellows... But please don't shoot at birds on telephone wires or insulators. i Your shot might wreck vital long distance circuits . . . and telephone equipment is hard to get. Thapkg. SOUTHWESTERN vuk TUEPHONI so* . . .. c ditch an asset instead of a liability Keep ter. Under Islamic law, slaves liaVc' certain lights: In be clothed ahil fed, eveiy male slave to be pro* vidcd with a wife and haVp theft offspring maintained by the fJii>s» TALBOT'S Everyday Values Everyday values for every member of the family , can be found at Talbot's. Visit our store today for those fall items. Mens Sport Coats "* Norfolk Styles , In Solid Colors and Plaids. ^ ' Ideal for Fall . .. . 14.95 to 24.95 Boys Suits Single and Double Breasted Colors: Blue and Brown. All sizes. 17.80 Mens Zelan Jackets For good looks, you'll want this smart Zelan Jacket. Full length zipper. 7.95-8.95 Boys Dress Sox In Fancy Patterns • : Heavy Sox 39c - 49c Childrens Overalls In Blue and Tan Made of Sledge's Gabardine 2.95 . Mens Dress Pants Expertly Tailored All Colors — Styles and sizes. All Wool " Gaberdine Part Wool 920 6;95 Boys Leather Coots and JACKETS Top Quality- precisely tailored • Most sizes. 13:95 Slip-Over Sweaters For Men and Boys Long sleeves. -—: In new Fall colors. Animal designs;.and solid colors. 3:95-6:95 Boys Corduroy Pants In tan only — Sizes 2 to 8 years Z95 . Childrens v Dungarees Blue Denim. Brads on pockets. - ''" 1 to 6 years. 1.95 JUST RECEIVED —A BIG SHIPMENT Mens and Boys P. F. TENNIS SHOES Extra heavy quality. Made by Goodrich. Colors: White or Black. - - -All Sizes Sheet Blankets White, Extra Quality Full Bed size 2.29 Feather Pillows Full Size. Extra good quality 2.. 80 and O.60 Each Two-Tone "Reversible" Blankets 659/a Rayon - 10% Wool - 25% Cotton Satin Bound in Blue, Green, Peach, Cedar. The Best Blanket Buy in town. 4.95 Mountain Mist Cotton Batts Glazine Covered 98c Disposable Diapers 50 in box 1.49 DIAPER PANTIE 59c UMBRELLAS Covers of Rayon and Nylon with Fancy Plastic Handles. 4.50 to 5.95 TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" V , j ».»,„- 3.

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