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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 14, 1946
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-V "> .i'' 1 4 ""i \ '*%''",.", ,, , >' , 5 / Gctcbef*• 14,• 1 Social ami P, ertona I m. Social Calenda Octobisr 16' •The t.,l\ad dr\t-dVn Cliib will rnbel Wednesday nftcfhoon nt the horhe of ..Mrs. Kon?.le Moses with Mrs. Lloyd Sutton as ansoeiate: hostess. Ff-I'day, October- 18 B|ll Wright Willis, will entertain with a house party, at the home or his parents' at MO South Wnsh- ingtoh street for Basil Hogue, Jr.. •?erbert .Wren, Jr., J. K. nhd Docker Smith all, of Toxarknna. Saturday, October 19 Mr. and Mrs. Brctils McPhorson and Miss Patsy Mcl'horson will" entertain with a Radio Pnrt'v Saturday afternoon for Basil ll.cgi.ic, .J.r... Herbert:Wren, Jr.. J. K. anrl Docker Smith of Texarknn who will bo the house guests of Bill Wright Willis.. Mr. nnd Mrs. Martin Pool and Mr.'M.arjin Pool, Jr... will entertain with a dinner on Saturday evening honoring; Basil' Hague, Jr. Herbert Wren, Jr., J. K, and Docker Smith of Tcxarknnn. "i LOST 52 Lbs.! WEAR. SIZE 14 AGAIN" MM. C.-D. WELLS, FT. WORTH •,-. • •• Ai Plcturtd H«t« ->; You mny J0so poiihiW uncl have n Jrtotc .ulemlor, Kracclul Iteilrc. No e&erd^c. • No • tlrilK*.- No" luTutlvprt. bat meat, llotuto,-*, KMivy, lmutr. -The experience of Mnt. Wdlft tfitiy Jr May upl lie ullfm'lit than you™, but why not Uy the iVyde I'lan? Loot »i these - -'• Mr. and Mrs. Moody Willis will cnloi'tnln, with n dnnce on Saturday evening at the American Legion Hall Tot lite pleasure' ot 1 Basil I rogue, Jrii Herbert wron, Jr., J. K ntid Docker- Smith of ToSarkntia. Twyman-Bullard Maf-NaQe Tuesday Miss Dorothy Twyrrinn, ejnuuhtor of Mr. and Mrs, R. Pearson Twv- man of Woodchurch, Kent, En'g- land and Ralph Dullard, son of Mr, .nnd Mrs. Roy Bullnrd of Spring Hill wei'e mnrr-led on Tiiesday, October 8 ai the homo of the official- ting minister, Elder C. O. BonneM who-rend'the sinp.le ring ceremony at throe o'clock Tuesday aflornoon. Tho bride was becomingly attired in a jircy suit with black ac- corfsoilos. Tho couple had no at- tondents. The bride who flow from England to New York, arrived Tuesday morning by train. Tho grobln has recently boon discharged frprh the armed forces after serving a total of 26 months overseas in the European theater. Tho couple Will make their homo in Spring Hill whro the groom is engaged in farming. !DeLohey-FDx Marriage Saturday fTho. following wedding (akon from the Sunday Dallas News will be of interest to the many friends of the bride in this city). Miss Lucy Elisc DeLoney was married to Major Alfred Jackson Pox Saturday at 7 p.m. in the parlor of the Highland Park Methodist Church, with Mr. Marshall T. Steel officiating. The bride is Ihc daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lane DoLoncy. Foreman. AVk., ana'the bridegroom is i iutrly. tiarmlfAH. Jo .<luy* Bun 1 '/."!' . • . Ayilfl only 52.25. If not ili-lipmcd will) n'flulta. ,. MONKV BACK with the very lim box. I'.hunu : . John P. Cox Drug Company ; Phono G1G-617 the .son of Clarence Alfred Troulman, N. C. Fox, Tho bride, -given in marriage by rjcr brother-in-law, George Edward Cannon, wore a uink cropo dross nnd a pink fdather hat with a shoulder-length veil. She carried a crescent bouquet of roses. The couple was attended by Miss Mario Rogers as maid of honor and Lt. W. P. Welfare Jr., Topeka, Kan., as best man. Ushers wore Maior E. W. McLean and Capt. j'oe D. Taylor. The wedding music was given, by Mrs. John Sheffield, Sulphur Springs. A reception was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Gilbert Duko, G018 McCommas. Assisting in tho dining room were Misses Blon- dn Bostick, Roberta Coil. Mary Warren and Melissa Mayfield. Miss Rena Naron was in charge of the bride's book. After a short wedding trip, tho couple will.be at homo at Langlcy Field. Vn., where Major Fox is stationed. For traveling the bride selected a brown gaberdine dress with gold and brown accessories and a corsage of Peruvian lilies. Mrs. Fox attended Hehdrix College, -Conway, Ark. Major Fox is a graduate of North Carolina State College. . . Out-of-town wedding guests were Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Edward Cannon, Thomas Cannon, James Can- n6n, Mi's. 'Fred' Gantl, 'Foreman- Mr, and Mrs. Roger Martin. Wich"- Falls; Capl.-...Ulyss'es~.Bvown, aL-n • 1VJT<-i -I/-* t' T.""* lir 1\/TirtT *._.. *** <:tAi, MOM, At KANSAS Bv Rov Goftft 02AOK IKE 02ARK WORKS TS' SWEET,THE WAV 8LOtflDiE WILL ALWAVS SHES COOING, TO fro- j-; SOMETHING FOR •WILL VOU.-™! FEVE R|SHLY TO HAVE Hld,PAU,R6ADY POR '•), , «f H t , « H V 1 r SEW A BUTTON T 1 i , s THI^D ROUND By Michael O'Malley & HOPE I. \"7~VwAS UNTIL YOU \, VIC FLINT By Galbraith By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES If YOURE INTERESTEDJN •005TOIC-V&KI, WflY. OONT VOU ; COMIr INSIDE WHERE YOU CAN SEE BETTER? .THE.DOOR'S ; UNtOCKED. . e, went to.a. party that,eyenirif ilt's. 1 staged behind- with a -booK rid suddenly had tlie feeling rtiat. someo as' reading 1 over my, shoulder. .^. "" -. CARNIVAL Blake t Janet Lilts ^ By Leslie Turner THRO TRENCHEROU5 (3UlCt<S^ND...Ta ROLLIN& • \ HE.CAN GUIDE US THRU. hWNS SUDDBNW-THES STML...VJORK. FRNNT\CMLV,M<R.. CWT SWJE TH' CfcR,N<W..IU PIS 'ERA KER6, WpiSHi IC9l9;conUuclcd by. uctora more limn 10(1 lout 14 to 15 pouniU nvcratto J|i ii.fcw wuukH'wi «he AVON Vitamin Oda a Plan. OUTSOfAEPW VIHEN THERE'S WORE MNPKEEP OUT OF ROADS V...By.T GIL S01N6. Wlth-t-hts AyJs 1'lari you don't cut qut;3ny, fncalB, . eturchcti r porntoea, 1 ineo t.1 or butler, yon sitlJ|ilyi:nt them tlown ., It's tihmiiti nnd : i'anlt-'r wllett WNO/X LIGHT ^ MERE ..SWESA . you enjoy ilchclous (vitamin lortl- ^ lied) AVDS Imfortt eacll meal. AOBO By Walt Dlsnev DONALD DUCK COPR. 1M« BY' NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. RCC. U. S. PAT. Ofti OKAV, TOOTS! ) < ) VOU BE OVEK MERE IM TEN.MINUTES... . OR ELSE! NClW-tUESDAY POGSONEITJ , I- 30T TO PEA;CTlCE • . .- . . „. . _,, t _ f .vVmrki it-oavs "fair" ' , "You might at. least have AGTED tight! Haven't you ' >S£ss5?s* .s f r» ttwSvJSBi i •• «» «*' «*»-, HELLO,. CONAA.C7 IW KEAPV FOR -^OU-TO-CHURN.. BUTTER FOR ME! LESSQ V Pto SOMEeDTHEC FRECKUS. AMD HIS FRIENDS &y, iHershberaer FLOSSIES QtWJFFEUR. )THE CAR IS HER E • SON / _S IS READ"/, MR. SMITH / WRITE- . MY MEMOIRS, . WHERE'S., TAVCINJS- READ /ABOUT WiT NIGHT toft 191C Will DttMjr P>»di-crnffi' B» Carl Anderson' • • FEATURES • • 2:18 - 4:03 - 5:48 -7:33- 9:18 THAMK vou.wEs-rsAfe.' WOULD vou BE KINID ewoUGHlc) RE-PEAT THAT FOR. MY SKEPTICAL.. FRIEND / Doors Opem 1:45 Both Shows NOW-TUESDAY you're running for ofiice, pur electric halo model-is ust * ne thins)" .1. Bv V. T. HomJin ALLEY OOP VAMPIRE LEGENDS PREY ON MODERN i MINDS! AWRIGHT.X. A-HUMPH,'OOP,I BPUMG WHATCHA j VDU HERE TO TH* PRIVACY ^J WITH GRATITUDE FOR WHAT GOT ON ^ OF MY ROVAL CHAMBERS \OUR ^BECAUSE 5'GULpf WHAT I MIND?.Jr > T'SAV JUST COULDN'T BE IN PUBLIC.' thimble Theater WATER IS IMPORTlklf< ON ACCOUMT OF UlTTLff KlOS DRIWK.S IT// I NEVER SAW IM ACT JUST THAT WJK&™ LLIS;WELl.AGAIH.,.THE CRO--M*3 KMC /S CH'R? ikitSAveojHE (. ?AL$:..AN£> 001 KING WITH THEEftEMY LEADERS AND OOP JUST R£TU!?NED TO PRESENT HIS B.y E<Jgar Martin il'M 601N6 I KEEP U? THE GOOD VJORKi VVNOW.SliMPTCK-.,! ""3\"3 SEV "t>0"EMl WTrS YOU fo; OF VAV "T\<"i<"".<5 THPiT TINY WfV=> CftU_\N6 ON OUR fSlRV. i "(We. * HELP* Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles e Etc. Waller & Waller H4t. Kifig.fcmiti ,S>nJK«c> Int. VCMl't t'StH OF * NOV) m ou> With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. R. William* / -"415 LAIWP CO§T ip IT WAS ANYBOI?y ELSE Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark, , , expseTt>ife t^e -^ DUCKED, I'DA. nrr ^A^^AK AND YOU THERE'P HARPUV BE A / VOU MAKES SNICKER, BUT ME— 1 \ A BQUPOIK BBINS ROARS AW 1 PEALS \ OUT OF THE FOR iv\P SHCL-COX'-SB AM"OOM5 A PEE. OF HVSTERICAL GUFFAWS/ WHY? TELL ME, WHY AM I BO FUNNY? _ A "DETOUR OM VOUR For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE 225 S. Moin 11-0 > r S T A ft, H 0 P E, A R P. A H S A S with,.their d.aiifihlcA.'.-M^-.M.^Cj.. Ronves nncl Mr. Kenvos in Houston, Ml-, nml Mrs, Thomas L. Darby of. Sim Bruno, California nrc the guests of MI-SI Darby's parents', Mr. and Mrs. either relatives W. S. lioro. Atkins nncl Mrs. W. H. Matin has r.eturnod from n ; . weekend vfsil with, her spri Mr. Johti I'l-icr and afrniiy in Hot Spi-iMfis. Mrs'. L. A. Keith and daughters , spent Sunday in Stamos vls.lting 1 Dr ; J. J. Jack-find Dr. A, W; Keith here. Miss Mario Pin-kins', Miss,Nannie ""•urklns and little ,Miss .Nhnne'Uc iVilliams spent the week end in Dallas ,where thdy attended the wedding of their-cousin, Mlrfs Lucy Elisc DoLoney and Major Alfred Jackson Fox at the Highland Park Methodist church there on Saturday evenitig. Pc§e Th School l > ; Club or; CoHitliis" ifibh met October 9ui' at, Ihe , Columbus High School.. The mooting began fit DillV o'^lbdl^fthd lasted 45 minutes. Dui-ing - : th!s i.'mo officers'- for the coming yeijr wire elected as follows: V,!r6in'in Ann Mitchell, , Prosidferit; PinUlcia Afui ' Mlddlobropk'*; fhn Louiae- Downs. and; Hnz.el qoLaney, lor. NEW, OftLEANS COTT6N, New Orleans. Oct. IA —(/?)—Cotton . futures 'declined 'herb today, under profit taking nnd hedge sell' Ing. -.Closirift prices were barely steady. 40 cents to BO cents a bnlo low 30,5 7 1 — close ' low 38.!$G —*'- close Frank Livingston hijs arriv'otl homo in Patmos after receiving his clischnrgc at Fort Sam Houston,. San Antonio, Texas. Mo served a total of 18 months. Mr.' anil Mrs. John Barrow. Sr., of Proscot't were the Friday guests; of Mrs. Barrow's'parents,-Mr. >ancl Mrs. John Uobins hero, Mrs. Flonnie" WooQs of Dallns, Texas arrived Friday'for a week end visit with Mrs. Ella Bright and Miss Dove Knotts and olhor relatives hero. She will be accompanied-, on her return trio by hor mother Mrs. Arch Andres ' who ^as boon visiting hero. , . . Mrs. Bill Wray and Ijltlc son, Roy returned Sunday from Shrevo- port, Louisiana where they have been visiting Mrs. Wray's 'parents Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Evans nnd attending the bedside of Mr. Wray's mother who underwent a major operation at North Louisiana State Hospital there. Hospital Notes Friends of .Mrs. W. A. Wray will be pleased to learn thai she is reported as doing' nicely' following a major operation at North Louisiana State Hospital in Shrcvoport. Rocky lyfburt'd' ^f : Otr Octi. 10, the Rocky..Mound Home Demonstration Club met .at the hqmo.-.of-Mrs-:-Bill Fihchei-. The demonstration .Miss iV<5slbtOok Rave. Was 'on' uplvalSler'ihg farni- lure. At- noon a dinner was sdr- vcd. . . ' . At 1;30 the Vico-Pr.esidetit. Mrs. Ivan Bright called the meeting to order with 12 members and • 2 visitors present. :Th'e sp.ng-' "Old folks at Hbm'c was sung, The devotional John -H;. 1-17 was road by Mrs. Fineher. the hostess. Min- utos were rcad\ and approved. The roll call Was answered with the most outstanding practice ' I've, adopted from my, clXib"work' Final plans wore made,for Achievement' Day. Work shoots 'were taken up 1 by the vice president The noxli mooting will bo in the home of; Mrs. CUtfpr.d. .M,csser. . .. DDROTKrDIX J --- " Molotov Are Hu ma ft C.0htlnu'ed\,f>',yi(n. •fingV- Oftc Personal Mention The Freshman Class at Henderson State Teachers College, Arka- • Doyle . , Doyle-Home. Demonstration Club inej: at Mrs. Walrp Osvens on .October 9, at 2 'p.m.' Eight members were present. Miss WesTbVobk' gave " fFubmbh- stration on hanging pictures. The group had one* song, "Old Folks at Home".. Devotional was read by Mrs. Owens. During the recreation period the auction sale brought $1 98, making a total in the treasury of $20... The next meeting will be at Mrs. Gamrnons. Demonstration will be canning chicken. Refreshments of iced.drinks, coo- ics and peaches were ser.vdd, lower. .• Oct, hi eh M.G'l 30.50B Dec-high 30.58 38.3(Mf) Men high 38:20 — low 38.01 — close 38,01-02 May high 37.72 — low 37.54 — close 37.54.5 Jly high 30.70 — low 30.52 ->• close . 30.52-57 B-bicl. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK • National Stockyards, 111;, Oct. 14 —(VP)— Hogs, 700; market steady; medium to choice slaughter bar-' medium to choice slaughter barrows nnd g'ilts, sows and stags 10.20; boars 15.00-10.20; few good feeding pigs off quality around 1.8.50. Cattle, 4,000; cnlvos, 1,400; bulls active and strong: venlers unchanged from Friday; several loads medium weight stoors including a. representation of medium, and good : 18.00, with few medium lo lo wgood 18.00-17.25; medium' and good heifers and mixed yearlings -13;00-17.50; common and medium beef cows largely 10.0013.00;' Canners and cutters '7.009.00; .gpo dbulls around 13.25-40' medium and good- largely 7.50- J3.00|-.-hoice vealers 17.90; medium, and good 13.50-10.50; nominal range slaughter steers 10.50-20.15- slaughter heifers 0;50-20.15; stocker and feeder steers 10.00-18.00. Sheep, 4,000; receipts mostly slaughter lambs and few ewes; market not fully established; early | sales lambs to city butchers steady to .weak; around two docks good and. choice 19.50-20.00. adelphia recently elected the fol- rotary-treasurer. lowing officers; Ralph Garrington of Prcscott, president;'. Sirnrfts Elr. 11s of Nashville as vice president and Linda Jonos of Hope as sec- Major E. W. McLean Lanele'y Field; Capt. and Mrs. Joe D. Taylor, Memphis, Tenn.; Miss Marie Purkins, Miss Nannie Pur- nd. Miss Nanette Williams, Ark. Comirig arid Going . Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Franks hnvo returned from a week end visit THE QUINTS promptly relieve coughs of CHEST COLDS ES ~ BV PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks: Distributed by. NEA Scryic*. ,|i\c. Aulh'dr of «The Plistlc /foe" "A'TreeQrow^StralBtit" Etc. THE STORY: So many people expect to be invited to the wedding that Gayle realizes she'll have lo have a largo reception after all. Mrs, -Bartlett lends her secretary, Miss Holland, to take care of details. XIX Of the wedding itself Gnyle was never able to remember very much For orico, the bride Was nervous ,anei the groom .assui^jf). But it was a great occasion. That much Gayle know. Nate Kent had come all the way from San Francisco to act as Bart's best man. There were hundreds of guests, and, as Jimmie overheard one of the town boys say, you would have 'thought there was a football game on. Tho flowers were magnificent. Fortunately for James Kent, they came from Sycamore. Mrs. Bart- letl had telephoned to Mrs. Kent and asked permission' to send them. "We are overwhelmed with flowers right now," she said, "and you will save them from :dying on thoir 'stems." Tho offer was so graciously made that Mrs. Kent accepted it without any argument, and when Mrs. Bartlett arrived for the wedding, she was entirely prepared to like her. But almost instantly Gayle felt antagonism between her mother and Bart's. Mrs. Barllett VISIT . Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 8.. Walnut Phone. 949 SIGNS and Spray Painting Holland, as- silent ns- she was efficient. Gayle knew- there,' were newspaper men in town, .photographers, even newsrcci* fihbttiferaphpr but Miss. Holland- nnd a represent- alive of some" vague person named Joel Dwight arr. |cd atJ.tlie chapel. Then they were permitted to be as busy as" they lik'ed, but by •then she was quite indifferent as to how many pictures they took. She ^venl through the cSrcmony and' the.' re"c.ep'lTbh in!.?>...'.d.aie, ""ind she felt numb when she kissed her mother and-father' g'oodby. • She tried to relax prtca-.-iS.he and Bart were in his- car -and ;; away from Calvin at last; she even tried to feel happy. But she didn't feel married; she just felt' tired arid nervous. "Happy dear?" he asked! softly. "Tired, Bart — terribly, terribly tired:" "Well, tlien, just rest. Don't-even talk. We've-got a good three hours drive ahead of us, and you just rest." His hand squeezed.' 1 hers. "0. K?" i"O. K." She let her head fall back • against, the seat, and within fifteen minutes she was •-'•nslocp. She did not wake until she felt Burl's kiss on her , lips," *."We're there, sweetheart," he whimpered. 'There' 'was tho suinmey home NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 14 .—(/P)—Scat-' tercel' stocks displayed further progressive tendencies in today's market while many leaders slipped. Dealings .quieted after a fnrily active opening, While a few "thin" issues jumped 5 or 6 points on meager sales, fractional minus and plus signs were pretty evenly divided: near the fourth hour. o NEW YORK COTTON New York, .Oct. 14 — (If)— Cotton futur.es drifted lower today under light pressure of hedge selling, and-scattered liquidation. Mills were the principal buyers on tho scale-down. Most traders- held' to tho sidelines in tho belief that tho prsident's radio talk tonight may shod some new light on the entire decontrol program. Washington, reports indicated the ciuestion of maintaining, the present 4 cents a pound cotton export subsidy was again being explored by. officials. -.Weather in the cotton bolt was generally good. i-Late 'afternoon prices were 20 to 55 cents a bale lower. Oct 39.6T .Doc 38.40, and- Men 37.99 to plead' as defendants among nlf lies' to whor'h vfe bnvb.givefi evorj> ,oiinc6-of cooperation in blood 1 'arid- treasure of which a grciU nation is capable;." Vatidoribcrg was answering- Kis- selev'? remarks that "certain circles in. the United States dislike the ft'ioridship which has grown up between the Soviet Uhion ahd Finland^ since the 'war and, are tr'-ylfig to sow discord rthd distnist;" : Tho Soviet-American exchange enlivened the final' day of peace conference deliberations. The, Finnish treaty will bo voted today, nnd formal adjournrnent will- come tomr'row., • . Vandenberg's remarks drew loud applause from the western potyers: Delegates, of the Russian bloc sat with- hands folded; Vandenbcrg said 'the United States opposed the $300,000,000 CM) payment by Finland; to Russia as unjust arid'.ill-advis'ed; His probably was the,last American utterance at the conference, .unless Secretary o£ State James- F. Byrnes' makes a formal closing statement tomorrow., ••• ' . , ;1 - • • : "Formal; Sine Die adjournment will-occur tomorrow Svhen. the, del-- egates -gathei-i in the; Lujiembburg palace for the last time-to say nice things' ab'outvvPi'ance,' their • host. They probably will', say optimistic things, .too, about the work dpnu during-.lhe weeks of: wrangling here and the prospects for a firm peace, It -was .believed: the Big Foui foreign .' ministers would- meel sometime in. the next two' days to settle plans f6r examining' in. New York the Treaty.'Draft Recommend ations passed by the conference The Big--.Eoi.ir; have agreed to mee in New York for this work, but must settle the - date of that meeting. . o- ahd details DEAR MISS DIX: WilJ you please vrile an article telling all mother's ••—-- -girls-who arc bobby- sock- ers are jttsl .bp; can't help it .boy, .. It'.ls- crnzy and our age. Toll puf molhers thai we like to gab oyer the', phone at night with ."the (*ah.g 1 .:Tcll i them thdt we like to go steady, with n, boy and to step out on Friday and Saturday nigHts. Toll .hem that when boys and, girls are 16 that they .don't, really fall in! tov.e. It is' just puppy love/ '. Tell, oitr mothers that, if ' we weren't the Wouldn't be ever her name !•$, safely across this bridge 'between childhood arfd wbihanhood i.s not to lakd it gerlolj^* ly, not to issue ultimatums, but -Id , kid the cirls about their LauRh off then toible? and will do the re-,1. The bobby - sockpi will and laugh' herself at her dfttfcft tlrttd way we/ arc, teen-agers. «!WFTPT-' '«?T5JTFVM- Kim '.SWEET SIXTEEN when DEAR MISS DIX- I am much ,in. love with a boy al professed to be vei'y much^n 1.. _ \vith-me. As he couldn't co'mo 5 fe>« see me, f maeie a long trip ANSWER: Fine idea, and, 1 ; am glad you suggested my, saying a word of comfort to the mothers of teen - agors^ for- if there is any human, being that needs to ta'6 buck- <2d Up, -it is the mother who has to.deal.with an adolcent girl. •, F,urthermOre, out of the rrjoiith'of babes and sucklings has come w!is- doiVi, as the'Scripture's prpphesy. Foi- milliohs of mothers would sleep better at. night and avoid acquiring gray'hairs if thdy would'only take \>rnil* <-i'/l tVi n'n" nV^ rl ' +i*if f n" t iv» *-1 A«»f nWrl ' Begged me to dcr got ht f )cre he told rte he their. 16 - year- 'of .. being sc.ared.to death about everything they do. 1J 1MHIUI U1IU JJai L O. AV11 3. .Utl J L1V. LI « » t i f Jt 11 »1 i* '• T 1 swept in with her maid, and the I'° f , frle » ds4 ° r the BnrlleUs qn Lake _u....j.r j--.li : ....il .1. -.,..• RIMP. Rart nnrt- flnvlp stavori there chauffeur following with the lug gage made the entry practically a procession. Unforuntr.tely she was gracious rather than friendly, and Mrs. Kent at once became very formal. Mrs. Bartletl responded by freezing into the mistress of Sycamore. "She's slumming," Gayle thought, frightened by the situation and furious at the same time; "she's simply slumming." But Mrs. Bartlotl's presence was strain added to strain Gayle was already finding almost unbearable. She could never endure the wedding and the reception, she thought if sne didn't know that she would be alone with Bart immediately alterward. And somewhere in the background there was always Miss Erie. Bart and- Gayle stayo'd there for two weeks with u staff; of servants to anticipate their every need. Gayle felt as if she, were floating in an incredibly/, lovely dream, a heavenly paradise that held only her and Bart. In the occasional moments when-reality awakened her briefly, she thought, "This can't go. on,. You can't be ajs happy as-this and go on. living." Then her happiness enveloped her once more, and ,she WaSi.tVware of nothing but the heaven .sfh'e found in Bart's t>rms. . .-• '' . GRAIN AND PROVISIONS .'^Chicago, Oct. 14 —(/pj—All wheat .ntui'dS^Spld above. S2.QO on''"the board, of .trade at times today, establishing; new-seasonal highs for ea,eh, delivery. The January con- tract'hit .the best level for anybrea.d: cereal future since 1920. Buying 6f wheat was not aggressive but, traders said, the market/ is so "thin" that a relatively small amount of ordevs can create a fairly wide swing in prices Corn and oats failed to follow :he wheat upturn. Interest in these grams, lagged as traders awaited President Truman's talk tonight on the meat situation. Arrivals of corn in the spot market expanded but prices held well. No. 2-yellow sold as high as o2.0G, equal to last Friday's peak. Wheat closed- 1 7-8—2 3-8 higher January $2.08 7-8. During the session January reached a peak of $2,09. Corn finished unchanged to a cent lower, January SI.44 1-4—3-8 and, oats, were .up 1-8—1 3-8, November 86 1-2—'5-8. Red Blood Cells Must Be Kept Up If You Want To Feel Alive Thousands Now Regaining Old Time Pep.Vigor and Drive By Releasing Vibrant Energy To Every Muscle, Fibre, Cell Overwork, undue worry, and lack of certain foods often reduces the red-blood, strength — and starved, weaK, puny blood Just hasn't the power to keep up your energy and drive. Every day—every hour—millions of tiny red-blood-cells must pour forth from the marrow of your bones 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 get real relief you must keep up your blood strength. Medical authorities, by analysis of the blood, have by positive proof shown that SSS Tonic Is amazingly effective in building up low blood strength in non-organic nutritional aneip'a. This is clue to the SSS Tontp formula which contains special and potent activating ingredients. Also. SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by increasing the gastric digestive juice when It is non-organl- cally too little or scanty—thus 1jh.e stomach will have little cause to get ballsy with gas, bloat and give oft that sour fond 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 streogth should make you eat better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better, have a healthy color glow in (•our ekln—firm flesh fill out hollow places. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle from yoMr drug store. SSS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health. ,, It was .aVlqrig ' in . ,. cape repoHe'ra, jlley, \ stjiyed . 'uutoca; (Tips' ' and ,-',!ii-iqtel|,".'''jn 00 try to,wns'.wmve>v'Bi 'BjirtWtt and wife" vineant;f)ojing( to .jVimybqdy. Then 1 they -cul'»4P to Gapacln, visited Banff and Jjake ;Louise. At Von- cquver the .r.epflrt§t§uig£flqre(i;' again, but the> Bartlett -. Kept marriage was no longer big 'news. An interview sufficed, a.nd Gayle was greatly impressed at the ease with which Bart handled the newspaper men, He was courteous and Jriend- Uy, and they in return were kind. The stories that appeared in the newspapers were very flattering; There were more reporters in Seattle, Portland and San Francisco, but Gayle was learning to be indifferent to them. The honeymoon ended in a completely delightful voyage from San Francisco to New York through the Panama Canal. The air- conditi- ioned suite made the heat and humidity bearable; the, parties were fun; and it amused, her to see how daft- all the girls went over Bart. She didn't blame them a bit. No normal girl could help being daft over him. But he was hers — hers, and she still couldn't believe it. He was the tenderest ot lovers, and if n°w and thei) she thought il must have taken many women to teach him such skill in love, she put the thought down and refused to let it develop in hur mind. There wore reporters again and photographers when they reached New York harbor, and there were dozens of Biirt's friend's waiting to greet them when they docked. Ey- tually, however, they \ycru alone in a hotel suite. Ten minutes later the telephone rang. Gayle answered, Sycamore was calling. "Oh, Miss Kent —- Mrs, Bartlett, a voice gasped. "Is Mr. Bruce there? No! No! I'll talk to you. You tell him." Gayle had recognized the voice instantly. "What is it, Miss Holland? I'll tell him. What's wrpng?" •o- Nation-AwQi' Continued', irom Page One'- In the past when ceiling changes ia've been in sight, the OPA staff usually has had advance notice on Lhe chore. • There are 27,000 items in the retail moat, list alone. Trade sources.likewise professed to. be in the 'dark. Spokesmen for. packers and meat distributors said- higher ceilings, would be u'l^expcct- ed-and-a decontrol drder would be a big surprise. Hours before the chief executive's all-network b'rba'dda'st s6t for 10,'p". ; ..m., Eastern Standard Time,the Republican party termed:.-the scheduled address "political" arid' demanded radio lime to reply; While th.oreV was no:clear-cut indication what, Mr. Truman plans to say..in his- 1-5-minutc discussion- of Stabilization and; tho meat .problem, the issue before him boiled- down to this: Qi% whether, to compromise on some relaxation of controls, involving perhaps,' higher ceilings, a bonus plan to induce marketing- of livestock,' and possibly- importatipn .of. meat), '-.'•' , • V' .,'Mr. 'Tr'umnn- is on record 'as firmly opposed to removal, of OPA controls.. . . One indication-that he may hav.e changed.-nis mind' came- "rom a nigh- official who, is familiar with the problem, He hinted-to a "* reporter that top aides helping prepare Mr. Truman's speech, met at the White Hpusb last night and that decontrol of meat is in the picture. There has been speculation, moreover, that- Mr; Truman might deal with wage controls too, and possibly shape that program. On the other hand) among those laugh' It Off . Fbr-nll the-silly,, foolish- -things that, the bobby - sockers do are not.-the result of their, being'feeble- minded! .or,candidates, for :.reform school, or even on the verge : of ,elpp,ing. with some .. freckled-faced lad who is" just as flighty as they ave.-It; is only:-a phase 'that they Ere : going through. Atid'if Mother would ..lust" laugh' it off arid,'make a iipke of, it, instead of being horrified and living 'in perpetual. fear of, the worst .happening, she cpul'd handle the situation without everybody in the. family, being '.-made miserable. .-"'.' . ..Why,th.e'-b6bby..-, sockers. want..to dress like tramps and look like something the cat,dragged in; why they want;, to .talk for .hours over the telephone about nothing; ''why they want to swoon' over Sinatra; why. they want to* "go 'steady"-with some boy instead-of playing around with them all. nobody kho\vs. But they dp it, and the way for'Mother to get Sally or Mamie, or what- was going to bo married to another^ -• girl. When I asked him \vhy v r Jfe 'didn't tell me before I catne^'hg "•nv^ no- insWct except to<say'tftat ho,just-didn't love me. , , t ,. ,i I was so brokenhearted^. tHjff'_ packed my .slofhes and \vehtrbarck" home. The other day I recelvedf-a letter from him telling me-that ne had decided that, he did 16ve Ai<* after-all and asking me to *ait-ior him until he was dismissed", tram. the Army, r love him very" miifh, but do you think, I could'trust him? lie has done this before • anti ', I, > took, him back. That is whyrl,4ttv afraid""if\vill happen again? Whtrt should I do? '" '•'>•' jtjST l Florida Police Seek Sailors in Slaying Fort Liiiiderctale, Fla., Oct. 14 ~-(ff) — Two sailors arrested in Clinton, S. C., will be returned here to tiide armed robbery charges, and questioning in connection with vhe brutal Dania Beach slaying of a yqimg couple. «Sheriff. Walter Clark identified th6 nayy men as Seaman First Class Leo Anthony Sim, 19, of Kan- kee 111. and; Seaman Second Class John W. McAuley, 17. Silk is stationed at the Fort Lauderdale Naval Air station. McAuley, whose home address is unknown, is stationed at the Port Everglades boat facility. Clark, said they caught a ride WUh Mr. and Mrs. John O. Hutchinson, Friday night, enroute to Pompano from Fort Lauderdale. After arriving in Pompano, the sailors allegedly pulled a gun, tied Mr. and Mrs. Hutchinson, and took $8 in cash and their automobile. The sailors were arrested yesterday near Clinton. They were to be questioned in connection with the Tuesday night sea. shore slaying oi Lawrence . Hogan, of Fort Lau- derdalc, and his waitress-sweetheart. Miss Elain Eldridge, formerly of Chatham .Mass. According to the Hutchinson's, the youths used n small caliber gun in the alleged robbery. Hogan and Miss Eldridge wore killed with a 32 pistol. ANSWER:, Have . |u .,i».> e -w, . «« with-, a boy who is such' aji^uu^r- able c.ad 'as this one-is. If'," *, have, any prjde in you, yoti'sh' resent, the humiliation that > ne twic.e piit'.upon you. ,He is, tpe\,, a of- boy who is never. faitliful <,, the-girl hevmari'ies a'nd'^who/'go off- and.leaves her for Some other woman whenevet a yoiing'er'• ami prettier, one comes, by. " ""T.' v * * -i ' "SIS, DEA.R"" MISS DIXVI arrf in'ldvg with a -married man who has child-' J ren. I know that there can ne'vjr £> be any future tor. us* but L don't i,^j want to stop seeing him. Shopld^T -. $ write to'my soldier husband'/,.tpat I, love, someone else, or waif^viTrtH he comes home to tl'y to stra en things .out? ^he can take that Action.at his desk in the White House, where-it could have been taken many weeks ago. x x x" Reece said it is his opinion that "the American people would receive at least as much enlighten me.nt— and certainly; .more .entertainment—from the regularly scheduled, radio programs which the president is displacing'tonight as. they ar.e likely to. re'ceive from his speech." The GOP chairman said also that "the- practice of allowing -a president to take advantage of his official position to tie up the nation's radio facilities for -political addresses whenever he chooses is a-vicious practice which,should be stopped. • ..-- - . "However, so long as the practice continues, I conceive it to be my duty x x x to make every ef- forj. to obtain equal' facilities ' for the..pi:esentation ol.the. Republican viewpoint. Thereforpi I-am requesting-and expecting -that the four .major'-* radio networks give equal facilities to the,.Republican party." .Meanwhile, .Rep. Jenkins of Ohio, chairman of the Republican -Congressional Food Study committee, called for- "immediate and' per- manent''elimination, of. all OPA' control; and price regulations over, the livestock and- meat- industry." The committee reported-that at hearings it recently, conducted in Sioux City,. Kansas City and Tiilsa, witnesses were "unanimous in declaring" that another temporary decontrol period u would be • the ANSWER: How do think ., __ __ straighten things out when.", ybu. have been in unfaithful wife affd are contemplating breaking yesur hprne becausp you are in with a married man whoha can't marry? Your thinking -,ahd your principles are the things that need straightening out . • •??_ '(Released by The Bell Syndicate", ...-.' Inc)' / ' U, How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly : Bii- cause it goes right to the seat trouble to help loosen, and germ-laden phlegm, an£ aid", to'soothe-and heal raw, tender,,in-, flamed: bronchial mUcotis. mwtf- branes. Tell your druggist to seJEyfltt * a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you-musfc hke the -way it* quickly allays-ithe- cough- or yott-are\ to ha^e-yb'ur money, bacfc. _,T>f t T<&vp CREOMULSION for Coughs, ChestCoIds, Bronchitis! playing an active ijar.t; in drafting most : tragic and disastrous thing' the. president's statement are OPA. that could happen to. meat produc-' Administrator Paul. Porter and Re- "--•••• 1H f«vwuv. conversion Director John R. Steelman. Porter has openly opposed re- riioval of meat- controls. 3teelma.ii, on the subject ol! controls goner- ully, recently said -that to "let prices go" would be the "worst possible" course . • The GOP contention that Mr. Truman's address "will be .political" came from Carroll Reece, chairman o£ the Republican national committee. "Just three weeks before a crucial' congressional; ejection," Reece. said.in.ia'.staten-ieriti., f^Vfri Trujjx.nni ., . .ias chosen to tie up most of the natipn^s radio, facilities -with an ex- of his administration's planation io-callpd program, , ,vith . particular reference to t|»e stabilized shortage of- meat, Whatever rpay be the- form of his ox- planat\on,.its substance and its obvious political purpose will, be po- -* ' lilical.- . If jjfr -.'has in mind . some a'cljoi) to salve the meat prob lem— and- it is, tfl be hoped that he tion," WHY GET UP NIGHTS DUE TO KIDNEYS? FLUSH THEM OUT THIS DOCTOR'S WAY • If you get up nights—have frequent desire to pass your water—but have orily scanty passages—yes, and have backache, .due to excess acidity in the urine, be glad you're reading this: : Three generations ago Pr. Kilmer, a famous doctor, found hundreds of lajs patients with this trouble. Painstakingly he made a medicine of 16 herbs, roots, ;yegctables, balsams-^-Nature's own .way to relief. He called- it- "Swamp-Root" and .millions of grateful men and women have taken if—often with amazing results. Swamp-Root goes, right, to vybrk.to flush out kidneys . . , increases flow of Urine, helping relieve excess acidity ... so the irritated bladder gets a good flushing out, too. Many report getting u goodnight's sleep after the first few doses. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to Dept. T, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, C,'unn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamj>. Root today at your drugstore. "COtP BUG" "Mr, Bartlett died an (To BM Continued) ago. County Health Unit A Crippled Children's Clinic will be held at' the First Methodist Church in Tuxarkana on October 17 1946 from 8 to 11 a.m. A number of children from this count) arc to attend. Dr. Wilt will be in charge of the clinic. A Typhoid Clinic will begin a! Spring Hill on October 15, 1946 a 10 u.m. Typhoid shots, Diptheri, shots and Smallpox vaccination: will be given. — r-O TT, Permanent ritish occupation o. ( the Cape of Good Hope, now ii the Unicn of South Africa , wa: started in 1806. MENTHOLATUM When tiiat nasty plcj "Cold Bug" cloga up your nostrils, has you gasping for "breath—quick, Menthola- tum! Just spread in nostrils. Instantly it starts to lessen congpstioii,. thin out thick mucus, soothe irritated nasal membranes. Soon you can b-r-e-a-t-h-e! Don't let tho "Gold Bug" keep a strangle hold on your breathing—get Mentholatuni. USED FOR OVER 50 YEARS TO COMFORT COLDSl SEVENTH ANNUAL ARKANSAS LIVESTOCK NewShow-Grounc West Roosevelt^ Donisonofif {•, General Admis$ion b Grounds Adulli-lOt • • -Children ( - Mil D W AV Thrilling P»ide$' and Shows vtERIAL •FIREWORKS .,- DISPLAYS >?\i Merchants and Premiums for Arkansas Livestock. •CHAMPIONSHIP inCoshPrues ...

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