Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, October 15, 1946
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asiMit i i- i &?" HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Ttiesdoy, October 15, O Gfypsy Beauty, TCmg Steal Tribal Jewels Philadelphia, Oct. 14 — (UP) — ,'The gypsy world searched today for a beautiful, black-haired princess and a tribal king who alleged IjKVcmiehed with, the tntbal jewels $150 in cash. Evano, king of the Evano ti$e', reported the theft of $2500 I jewels and the cash to police jewels aM promised swift and terrible punishment would be meted out to the culprits if the Gypsies catch "them first. ' ' Evario. tne grandfather of the ^missing, princess, said the theft -vns discovered after Princess Pa,, -tricia Tan. 20. and George Evans. n,39, Harrisburg, Pa., visited his "».i , home. .. h Princess Pat was described as a fiery, dark-eyed princess who ... would have become queen cf the 1 tribe upon her marriage, aceord- ^ ___ ing to gypsy law; . ; ^^^.J&vans- as. a widower with six »v" Evano said. .He became marrying- Evano's daugh- daughter died last Sept. Arthritis Research Foundation to Hot Springs New York, Oct. 15 — MV- The newly-formed National Arthritic Research foundation last night opened its national campaign I'or $2,500,000 for a program of coordinated study of the causes, treatment and prevention of Arthritis and related rheumatic diseases. Dr. Thomas Parran, surgeon general of the U. S. Public Health Service, speaking at a dinner, said the annual doctor's bill of the seven million Americans suffering from arthritis and related rehuma- tic diseases totaled more than $100,000,000. "The modern research center planned by the foundation at Hot Springs, Ark., shoould be an institution, the first of many competent institutions, which you can create for the conquest of arthritis," Dr. Parran said. th?" Gypsies were gathered iiJ5aelp"&itf'''to mourn her ' !£. y^s' there that King t met the beautiful Princess _../• world by the 1 grape- expressed^,confidence the wild "" -— Li Iff t*s]fc »•* •*** <%.-«OCC{ *nr* « .-- f--> '• " , » rf*imsfiid«-'The»Gypaies have been-told. ;-Ouity win be ••witt-be simply* arrested," he add- 4 ^Q-""jjxit'ii wie Cjyps.cs eaten tntsm, they%ill be tarred and leathered. • "I •'had 'hoped my granddaughter "" ild* become queen of ihe tribe, now'that can'never be." Market Report Hope Star Vet of Hope 1899; PfoJ! 1927, Coniolldatcd Jonuor> It. 1929 •>ublishod every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C E. Palmer, President »i«x. H. Wo»hburn, Secretory-Treasurm at the Star buiid'.nn 212-214 South Walnut Streel Alex. H. Washburn. Editor 4 Publisher Paul H. Jones, Manoging Editor George W. Hoimor. Mech. Supt. Jess M. Dovls, Advertising Manager Emma 6. Thomas, Cashisr Republican cries of "death repentance." "Confession of " ure, In and "too late." the administration camp bed fail- ihe reaction was generally favorably, but Rep. de Lacy (D-Wash) indicated disapproval by calling for a "national buyers' strike" to hold down prices of meat and other items. ' And Rep. Monroney (D-Okla) > Bat. ^ - - . , • ;•••• , termed Ihe president's action a rnan-wnc — <" •»- -- •_ body blow at inflation control, theft*to'police.'He-Saul' in e American meat institute 'ff ot-m"r"cairM._ V.. ;~-. : hailed the decision, but cautioned that it "will not mean much more . v _ ^, meat for consumers in the immedi- be caught. a te future." Meat stocks, the institute are at a low level and the distribution "pipelines are completely them. th°v |empty ,, " >,» «/M_ j n Deciding to follow the advice of many of his party leaders and discard ceilings. Mr. Truman in turn denounced "a few men in congress who, in the service of selfisr. interests, have been determined for some time to wreck price controls no matter what the cost might be to our people." He made no party line distinction 2Dfops..Contro! Continued item Fage One is expected to begin appear- k ...„ in L butcher shops for perhaps F ^10 days—the time usually required I \ tcAget livestock from, the farms to V) meat counters. '••»«•- Truman's dramatic decision. between Republican cratic foes of OPA. and Demo n; ; climaxing a mounting furore over //v> meatless menus,-drew immediate .Recalling that he had vetoed the riginal price control extension 'oil to prevent "a legalized runaway inflation," and that he had signed Entered as second class matter at the ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the \cl of March 3, 1897. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Oct. 15 —(UP)— Produce: Poultry: Receipts; 2 cars, 23 trucks; 'market weak; hens 33; leghorn hens 30; fryers and broilers 41.45: heavy ducks :?2; small ducks 28: ducklings 36; young loin turkeys 32-37: young hen turkeys 45; heavy springs 36-:!fl. Cheese: Twins 54-SO; single daisies 6-58: swiss G8-72. Buter: Receipts: 589,215 Ibs; market steady. 93 score 88 88 1-2; 91! score 87; 90 score S6; 89 score 84 1-2. ES&S: Receipts 7,776 cases; market unsettled: wholesale prices on the mercantile exchange: Extras 1 and 2: 58-59 .1-2: 3 and 40 (AP)—Means Associated Prnss. (NEA)—Mea»s Newspaper Enterprise Association •19 1-2: standards 1 and 2: 45 1-2; and 4: 42-44 1-2; current receipts 2-44: dirties 32 1-2—34 1-2; checks 2-33 1-2. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In .dvance): By city carrier per week 20c; aer month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- rfead.' Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — irkamoj Dollies. Inc.; Memphis T«tin.. -terick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norn Mich gon Avenue; New fork City, 292 Madison vo.. Detroit, Mich., 2842 -\\. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3'* Ti.r-iifii •»" MOW Orleans; 72? Umw «• Member of Th« ASSUHU,.... . .Associated Press" •"" •*•• tie use for republlcation of all news dls- niches credueo ,u -t ui n w > --• «-> •• — credited In this poper and .also trio loco ews published herein. . the removal of controls from thcii products. They have made the definite promise that the lifting of con trols x x x would bring to markel the meat which our people want at reasonable prices. '.'The American people will know who»-e the responsibility rests i profiteering on meat raises prices so high; tnat the average Amer ican cannot buy'it." One other step is in the works Mr. Truman reported—lifting of th quarantine against cattle fron Mexico. The.president said an in vestigation by the Agriculture De SprqyPamting -"-"Buildings • Houses 11 Bflrni, • Vehicles • Etc. Waller JlO^W or T94-W to relieve coughs—achtngimitde* the second measure "with reluct ance," Mr. Truman said: I have tried honestly and sin cerely to »rinvnist.er th's feebl law. x xx. From the outset, how ever, the very forces responsiole for the weakening of the law in the: congress have demanded the lift- Ing of even the inadequate controls wnich the congress enacted. "Besides, many members of the congress and . many candidates nave pledged themselves to vote for the removal of controls as soon as the new congress meets." Moreover, the president said, "there are reports of widespread disregard and violations of the price control law," and "experience shows that this leads to a tendency to disregard the sanctity of other laws of on • country." All the alternatives to removal of controls were carefully considered, Mr. Truman said, before he rr~" tn this rnnclusion: "There is only, one remedy left— that is to liit controls on meat." As-for what-may happen to me ; at prices, Mr. Truman had this to say: "For many months the representatives of the livestock and meat industry have insistently demanded partment showed the ban impose' in June could be removed, addin that "when that happens, a sub stantial number of cattle from Me> ico- will come to this country." In underscoring the econo-ni sk on the control-easing pohc he administration has pon, Mr. Truman said industr would be .court.'"" hould "go on strike in any com modity and refuse e.iiiei- -- * « Ve goods ; or sell them freely." He said that on the other hand labor should "slow down, or call nlawful or unnecessary strikes or arry on jurisdictional conflicts— abor, too, would be inviting dis- Always'rely on this great rub for CHEST BYERS TOYLAND UPSTAIRS Over Our Drug Store v VisTt'o'ur store and select your Gifts Now, while our stock is complete. USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN Missouri Pacific to Abandon Louann Station •Little Rbck, Oct. 15 — (#)— The Missouri Pacific Railroad was an- ihorized by the Public Service Commission today to abandon its station at Louann in Ouachita county. The commission order directed Mo-PAC not to dismantle thp station but to maintain it on a earo- laker basis. The railroad told the commission revenues at Louann, between Smnckover and Camden, averaged about $30 a month while cost of operating the station was $205 monthly. The Frisco railroad was authorized to abandon and dismantle its station at Burdette, Mississippi county, which has been boarded up several years. The commission lias pending an application from the Cotton Belt 'railroad to abandon its station at Finn, Ouachita county. Arkansas Show Enters Its Second Day Lillle Rock Oct. 15 —W')—Fifteen- year-old Nancy Jane Ricks of Hot Springs reigned today as "rodeo diieen" of the 1940 Arkansas Livestock Show. She was selected last night at the , — •• . first performance of vhe exposi-| manager who said vie doctor will lion's rodeo, at which professional i.specialize in psych n try. Dr. Kolb Accepts Job With Veterans Administration Little .Rock, Ark., Oct., 15—(UPV — Dr. A. C. Kolb, recently resigned as superintendent of the state hospital for nervous diseases, will report for duty this morning as a medical officer, senior grade, for the regional office of \he Veterans Administration office here. Kolb's appointment was announced by James W. Winn, regional VA ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111.. Oct. 15 —(/P)— Hogs. 700; active and un- ven; barrows and gilts mostly 80-11.80 higher; spots up more; ows 7.80-10.80 higher; boars tend- ig lower; bulk good and choice liughter barrows and gilts 25.008.00; top 29.00; some held higher; ows mostly 24.00-27.00; few off uality heavy sows early down 0.00; few lots good 100-125 ib :>eed- ng pigs 25.00-27.00; boars 14.006.00. Cattle, 3.000; calve?, 1,800; all lasses very active; steers and /earlings unevenly 2.50-5.00 . higher; cowsl.00-3.00 higher; bulls 2.00-3.00 up; heavy slaughtei calves sharing 3.00-5.00 advance ol butcher yearlings; two loads gooc ind top good steers .25.00; and loac iveragc good medium weight steei 24.00; several loads and lots me diurn to low good steers 17.00 20.00; few steers on feeder AC count 15.00-75; good heifers am •nixed yearlings 18.00-21.00; medi im It good 10.00-18.00; commoi and medium beef cows 11.00-10.00 some medium to good 19.90; can ners and cutters 8.00-10.50; head good beef bulls 16.00; medi um a d good sausage bulls 13.50 15.on; canner bulls ranging down to 10.00; vealer market not es.tab hshed: asking sharply higher. Sheep, 5.00; slaughter lamb opened 2.00-3.00 higher; about tw decks good and choice lambs shippers and small killers 22.00 23.00: medium and good lots 18.00 20.00; others not established. Arkansas News items Little Rock, Oct. 15 — (IP}— A 700- oot ceiling between Little Rock nd Florida is delaying the return .f 45 SNB twin-engined naval ilanes to Pcnsacola. The planes, flown here to escape he tropical hurricane which swept nto Florida from Cuba early this veek, were scheduled to leave several days ago but were delayed be- :ause they were unubl to obtain gasoline. cowboys and cowgirls are compel ing for $7,500 in prizes. Mary Catherine Smith of Little Rock and Ann McCrary of Lonoke placed second and third respectively among vhe 15 candidates, who appeared before Ihe judges and spectators on horseback, i Judging of livestock owned by 4-H club and future farmers of Ambrica members continued today, which has been .designated as "Governor's Day." The day was being celebrated without Governor Laney, who is on a hunting trip in Colorado. Acting (J<>v. .'. t.. Shaver aiid state officials and legislators will be introduced tonigut preceding the second lodeo perlormanco. Russell Sloan, 18-year-old -1-H Club member from Pocahontas. was adjudged owner of iho Grand Champion steer in yesterday's judging. Kolb resigned following report of dlssention among members -ol tho hospital board of control .His resignation was later followed .by tho withdrawal of Henry Donhnm as chairman of the board and 'a demand by Donluim that the entire board resign. '('he board is scheduled to meet al the Litlle Rock branch of the state hospital on Friday of this week in ils regular October meeting and the first since Kolb's resignation. T w o other scheduled meetings were postponed. Naming a successor lo Kolb is high on the agenda for ihe board in addition lo budget discussions and consideration of Donham's demand thai all resign. Many Fans From Texarkana to Follow Team ' Rain or shlno Toxarkana is coming to'Hope in full force Friday night and local school authorities announced today that between 1000 and 1500 Razorback fans would accompany Ihelr team hero. The Iwin • city cloven is gunning for a share of the Arkansas stale Tuesday, October 15, 1946 H OPE S T A R, H 0 P E, ARKANSAS Three Arkansas siaie L • of their strong I ry. They ho* « 1 team facing ' • Little Rock, 'Oct. 15—W— The Ai ;.as otace irunra gradually is fol'ding up to make way for activa- ,ion 01 National Guard units. Eight of the 28 units in the State _uard regiment have been discontinued, Adjt. Gen. H. L. Me- Alister has announced. These are rifle 'companies at Prescott. Monticello, Marianna, Arkadelphia and Jonesboro, and medical detachments at Con way, Hot Springs and Jonesboro. today. Cot. Galloway conferred yester- ' P'ine Bluff, Oct. 15 — (/P)— Waller u. 'iinman, &l-year-olcl Cotton Belt railroad official, died in a Harrisburg hospital yesterday of injuries received Wednesday when his automobile and a gravel truck collided near Harrisburg. Tillman entered service of the Cotton Belt as a clerk here in 1919. He was a native of Litlle Rock. . day with a delegation of Mnun'ntn Home officials headed by Congressman J. W. Trimoie. Members of the delgation said that when the presidential moratorium on construction of the $47,000.000 dam project is lifted the mountain community will experience an influx of families of contractors. engineers and workmen which will sorely overtax existing school facitlities. Under present f 1 o o d controls laws local agencies may be eligible for government financial help where community facilities are overloaded because of government work. ........... sler." On the -political ' front, Carroll chairman of the Republi- an'National Committee, declared: "It's too late. The damage has seen done. Truman is locking the Darn door after the horse has been akeri to 'the- butcher shop." On the Democratic side, Rep. Harris (Ark) commented : Controls on meat have been a complete failure since they were reirrtposed. I don't see that the president could have taken any other course." .For industry, Robert R. Wason, president of the National Associa- ion of Manufacturers and frequent critic of price control, declared: VThe president's decision to take OPA controls off meat :< x x and put them on the Bureaucrats that stifle our economy was long overdue." In the'meat industry itself, there was great elation. Some of the comments: E. A. Cudahy, Chicago, chairman of the Board of Directors of the Cudahy Packing Co.: "Meat will return through regular distributive channels of trade." Cliff J. Kaney .president of the Kansas City Livestock Eschange: 'He (Mr. Truman) solved the problem with one blow." Third Sabotage Continued fium Pagp One of-Al Kinds DpIU Doll Buggies Kiddie Cars Gifts for All the Family SEE OUR SELECTION OF • Stoves • Electric Trains • Printing Presses day walkout by unlicensed seamen. U. S. flag ships now have been tied up in home ports for 31 of the past 45 days. Leaders of the Hollywood jurisdictional strike announced plans to abandon mass picketing aftei 219 of their pickets were arrested on felony conspiracy charges yes terday. They said that from now on pickets would be limited to a maxi mum of eight around each of the major studios. Elsewhere, federal cpncilalor worked to resume negotiations ir the strike of Washington, D. C., hotel workers, and employes at two Racine, Wis., plants of the J. I. Case Co. met to consider a company offer to end. the strike whicn began Dec. 26. NEW YORK STOCK New York, Oct. 15 —(UP)—Decontrol of meat brought a rise of 1 to 4 points in the stock market to- Jay and boomed prices i'or hogs and cattle in. all the livestock mar- kels of the nation. Hogs rose from $9 to 13.50 hundredweight with record prices paid in virtually every livestock yard. The highest prices were paid in Indianapolis and East St. Louis, wheie the quotation reached. :J30. In cattle Chicago prices rose $2 to $8. As livestock moved higher, grains in Chicago cracked, reflecting expectations of smaller demand for grains for feeding as livestock begins to move-to market. Wheat closed 3-4 to 1*34 cents lower, corn down 4 to 5 f*eiits; oats off 5-8 to 1 5- Scents; and barley unchanged, to 3 cents lower. Cotton, up as much as $1.85 lie at the opening, reversed.itself nd was down as much'as $1.15 efore th eclose. In the slock market all sections f the lls trose sharply in the early rading but some blue chips, -uch s Chrysler and American Tele- ihone, reacled midly on profit- aking. Packing shares, most directly steeled by the president's order lad gains ranging to -1 points ai he highs and in late trading 'cud hy was up 33-4, Swift & Co. up nore than 3 and Armour Co. referred, a less active issue, up 1-4. In the rails Norfolk & Western rose more than 7 and Sanla Fe vas up 3 1-4. American Telephone up more lhan 3 al its high, was up 2 1-2 points net. Eastman Kodak up 6, featured the chemicals iiram Walker had a similar gain n the liquors. Gains ranging to more than •! points in ohns-Manville also were noted in such stocks as Bethlehem, Youngstown Sheet ' Tube, Montgomery Ward, American Tobacco, "oodyear and Droger Grocery & Baking. Fort Smith, Oct. 15 —I/PI— Earl Fuuc's, :.u*mer r.mancial .secretary of Ihe Carpenters' Local Union No. 1, pleaded guilty in Sebastian cir- uit court today to three charges if. embezzling union Hinds.. He was charged with taking about $500 .He s to he sentenced later. Pine Bluff, Oct. 15 — UP)— LI. Jesse F. iaylor, 38, chief of the abor and equipment branch of the Midwest Chemical Depot at the Pine Bluff arsenal, died of a heart attack at his desk yesterday after- son. Taylor ,a native of Milwaukee, Wis., and formerly of Los Angc- es, was called to aclive duty with the chemical warfare service in January, 1944, and. was assigned vo .he Pine Bluff arsenal in August. 1945. .: ,, „, ' ' Little Rock, Oct. 15 — (/P)— Appointment of Frank W. Reeves of , 111., as assistant :;ield the Red Cross office connected with the Veterans Administration, was announced '.oday by Field Director Milton B. Young. Washington, Oct. 15 — (/P)— Senator Ellender (D-La) said today that unless the Senate Subcommittee he heads- is provided with more direct charges and specific information it has no intention of invesligaling the Tennessee emo- cratic primary in which Senator McKellar (D-Tenn) was nominated. He said E. W. Ned Carmack. a defeated candidate, had refused to back' up a letter filed with the Committee with sworn charges and ; that other complaints made by' John R. Neal, of Knoxvillc. also a candidate, R. E. Bowen, of Memphis and Thomas J. Jackson, Carmack's campaign manager, were "not worthy of consideration." The will state capitol closed at noon loday under proclamation of acting Gov. J. L. Shaver lo permit state em- ployes lo attend "governor, state officials and legislators day" at the State Livestock ;5how. Little Rock Oct. 15 —(/P)— The Veterans Administration's regional office here announced the evnploy- mont of Dr. A. C. Kolb as regional psychiatric examiner nere. Dr. Kolb recently resigned as superintendent of the stale hospilal. Little Rock, Oct. 15 —(/PI— The Columbia Molor Transport Company's application io operate as common or contract carrier paralleling the routes of the Missouri Pacific Railway was taken under advisement ycslerday by the Public Service Commission. The company is a St. Louis firm and was supported in its application by the railroad, with which it is affiliated, "~~~ "" 'O™ i,-—-i • i i»n Houses in Hedgcrly Dean, Buck inghamshirc, England, only 25 mile from London, still are lit by oil. tillc and boast one est teams in history bowled over every them Ihis season and the only blot on their .record is n tic with North Little Rock. While Hope was struggling lo defeat Nashville, a team Texarkana Razorbacks turned back a rugged rolled over by a 40 - 0 score, the Camden eleven 13 - U at Camden. So il looks like- Hope's chances of victory Fridav night arc very slim especially wilh Ihe loss of-UK; Bob- cals main scorer, Buster Rogers. But evidence that Hopo is bar*- ing tho Bobcats was. shown l;K,t night with a big turnout at the Quarterback Club's weekly meet- ng. Following a dinner in the school cafeteria the group saw a picture of tho 194G Rose Bowl game. Yesterday the Bobcat sauad chose Buster Rogers as the Bobcat to accompany local fans to Austin, Texas next Saturday when Social Pi erionn Phone 768 Between I •• m. and 4 p. mi I In 1805, paper corn stalks. was made from Hie Arkansas Texas.' University meets 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 Little KocvOlS,— (/P)— Stanley Retail Dress Shops, Inc., of New York filed notice of entry into Arkansas with the secretary ol state loday to operate a store at 514 Central Ave., Hot Springs. Little Rock, Oct. 15 — (/Pj- Public Service Commission conduct a hearing Oct. 22 on the request of -the 1 'city of Parkin and the Parkin Water Co., thai it fix the value of the company's property which the city is seeking to purchase. Little Rock, Oct. 15 — (ffi— The Bring Your Prescriptions to Wards In the hands of a Registered Pharmacist, all the ingredients of endless prescriptions become the source for the filling of. the very particular prescription which can help you. SEE US FOR Cosmetics • Pottery Perfumes Stationery Colognes • Toiletries r WARD & SON We've Got It Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" Springfield, Mo., Ocl. 15— (IP) — Two gitis were killed early Sunday when, a motor car plunged off a curve on highway 65 near Reed Springs and overturned twice. State Highway Patrolmen identified the two as May Jane Ellis, 18, and Virginia Percy ,18, both of West Plains, Mo. Two men, who said they were asleep in the back seat of the machine, escaped with minor injuries. They were Jesse W. Magness, Pyatt, Ark., owner of the car, and J. E. McVay, Summit, Ark. Monticello, Oct. 15 — Wl— Otlis Jones, an, 01 the Valley community near Monticello has been sentenced to 18 years imprisonment following his -conviction in Drew circuit court here Saturday of second degree murder in the slaying of J. O. Daughlerly, -18, a neighbor. SERVING THROUGH SCIENCE See Your U. S. Tire Dealer Today Daugherty (J. , was shot fatally Oct. AND MANY OTHERS BYERS TOYIAHD Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store We*» Secpnd Street Phone 535 Still Warmer Weather Seen for Arkansas By United Press Temperatures climbed out of the ?0's into the low and middle 40's n Arkansas last night while tho weather bureau in Little Rock predicted still warmer weather ior the next 24 hours except in the northwestern portion of the slate. Gilbert again was the coldest spot last night with a chilling 30 degree reading. That was five degrees above the season's low of 25 degrees at Gilbert Saturday night, and two degrees warmer than ihe 28 Sunday night. Light frost was reported at Gilbert and at Morrilton where the high and low temperatures were 79 and 38 degrees yesterday. • High and lows in other parts of the state included: aBtesyille 80 and 39. Brinkley 77 and :<5. '.rtlythe- ville 78 and 44, Dardanelle 80 and 41 ElDorado 77 and 42, Jonesboro 78* and 41, Little Rock 75 and 44 Mena 79 and 42, Monticello 78 anc 48 Newport 79 and 40, Pine Bluff 80 and 48, Harrison, 79 and 35 Searcy 81 and 39, Texarkana 7: and 45. Wilson 75 and 40, Gilber 31 and 30, Fort Smith 77 and 44 Arkadelphia 73 and 36, Camde OC ad 36, FayettevWe 76 and 39 and Hot Springs 7-9 and 46. NEW YORK COTTON New ork, Oct. 15 — (/?)— Cotton futures turned sharply lower today following an early advanc e as heavy commission house profit taking and hedge selling mel only light trade support. Traders ascribed the reaction partly to technical reasons, including increased hedge selling against the new crop movement, which is now in full swing. Some traders also felt the decontrol program would greatly increase offerings of textiles and create ahighly competilive price situation although Washington reports indicated textiles may be one of the last items to be decontrolled. In early trading the market moved up as much as 12.45 a bale on trade and outside buying, ?tim- ulated by the president's radio message, in which he said the Little Rock, Oct. 15 — OT — Charles A. Butler, 37, postmaster at Vimy Ridge, Saline county, was bound over lo action of a federal grand jury following a hearing before U. S. Commissioner Lee Miles here today on a charge of embezzling $800 in postal funds. Butler was released under $1,000 bond. Little Rock, Oct. 15 —OT—Trial of « suit u.uugni uy iJ fOiuier em- ployes againsl the Cities' Service Defense Corporation for overtime pay they allege is due them for work at the Maumelle ordnance plant at Marche got tinder way in federal court here today. The plaintiffs are seeking proximately $125,900 plus liquidating damages claimed under -:ho Fair Labor Standards Act. Late afternoon prices were $1.95 a bale lower to 50 cents higher. Oct. 38.47, Dec. 38.11, Men 37.66 . vhole decontrol peeded up. program will be Republicans to Broadcast on v Polities' Washington, Oct. 15 -^P)— B. Carroll Reece, Republican National chairman, will broadcast tonight on "Meat and Politics" in an official party reply to President Truman's radio announcement of the end of meat price controls. His address, over a coast- to-coast CBS network, was set for 9 to 9:15 p. m. (CST) the same time Mr. Truman used for his own message last night. CBS said the time had been offered the Republicans before GOP National Chairman Carroll Reece announced he had i asked all four major radio networks for the same amount of time granted to Mr. Truman. Reece asserted the presi dent's talk was obviously poli- . tical. CBS estimated 44,546,000 adult listeners heard Mr. Truman. Litlle Rock, Oct. 14—(/P)— Jim Ba.i.ca, la, one of the two Little Rock Negroes charged with rnur- Jer in the ice-house slaying of Lawrence Rendell, 27-year-old war veteran, last June 8, is scheduled to go on trial in Pulaski circuit court tomorrow. The prosecution has disclosed it •ill seek the death penalty. Baines and Mose Williams, 17, ire charged with assail'ng Pendell while the lallcr was on Ihe job as a light salesman at tne consumer* Ice depot here and with taking $33 :rom the depol's cash register. Little Rock, Oct. 15 —(/P)— The ..riiui.aas .Hairdressers and Cosmetologists Association went into the second day of a three-day convention here this morning after electing new officers ypstevdav. Mrs. June Uerkwitz, Little Rock, was chosen president. Diners eieci- ed include: Mrs. Frances Pennington, Hot Springs, first vice president; Mrs. Jo Spencer, Mena, third vice president; Mrs. Essie Goodman. Texarkana, fourth vice president; Mrs. Keith Williams, Fort Smith, financial secretary. Little Rock, Oct. 15 — W)— The Little Rock dislricl, U. S. Engineers, is studying methods of compensating mountain home schools for the expected added loan on school facilities there as a result of the influx of workmen to the Bull Shoals Dam site, Col. Gerald Galloway, district engineer, said If you drive a car, you should discover what il means to ride on Ihe new U. A'. Royal Air Hide 'fire. And you cun do just that— today! Allhough the Air Hide 1ms not yet been released for sule, your U. S. Tire Oculer is tvaitint* now to luke you for 8 Ueinonslrution ride in un Air Hide-equipped cur . . . waiting to let you experience un entirely new and thrilling kind of tire performance! You're riding on more air —u substantially bl^- ger,.noticeably soflernircushion, BuLthat's only ihe beginning. The Air Hide is u magnificently6fl/<"'<w/ tire—swift, nimble, "light on ils feel" — responsive to your slighlevt toueh on the steering wheel. Try n sudden stop. iThe Air Uide slops fasti For U 1ms ihe exclusive U. S. Hoyul 'iSrake Action TVi-ad—with literally thousands of sure-gripping, swift-acting Ireud surfaces to wipe away roud film uncl bring you to a safe, straight-line stop. There Never has bienti tire like this before. Building the Air Hide requires new molds, new machinery, new methods—but we hope it won't be too long before (lie Air Hide is offered for regular sule. •See your U. S. Tire Dealer loday—actually ride on this Oramutically different premium tire — prove for yvurself tliat the Air Ride is ihe tire you'll •ivaiu to ride on for keeps! Social Calendar Tuesday, October 15 The Gleaners Sunday School class of the First Baptist church I will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 i, at the home of Mrs. Terrell Cornelius. Group 1 will have charge i of the program. f The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Rob Jones. All members arc urged to attend. Wednesday, October 16 The Brookwood P.T.A. will meet Wednesday afternoon at three o'clock al Ihe school. All members are urged to attend. Thursday, October 17 Hope Chapter No. 32R O.K.S. will hold ils regular mecling Thursday night at 8 o'clock at the Masonic Kail, All members arc urged to attend. four days. She urged all members to attend. Mrs. J. B. Koonce made an announcement about the Week of Prayer. Mrs. C. D, Lester was in charge of the program and introduced, Mrs. R, T. White who gave the devotional based on the Twenty Third Psalm. Mrs. White reviewed the experiences of the American Soldier in Japan. Mrs. J, H. Arnold gave a prayer. Mrs. Ttilly Henry sang "My Task", wilh Mrs. B. W. W.S.C.S. Meeting Monday Afternoon The W.S.C.S. of Ihe First Methodist church met Monday afternoon at the church wilh the president, Mrs. R. L. Broach presiding. The meeting was opened the song, "Near The Cross" with Mrs. B. W. Edwards at the piano. During the business session reports were made bv; Mrs. T. R. Billingsley and Mrs. Ernest O'Neal. Mi's. Gib Lewis announced Study Class on slai'l early next Mission 'India" would week and run Edwards accompanying. Mrs, Henry Hill closed the program with a paper on "Liberty." The meeting svas dismissed the benediction. Hearne-Steed Marrlaa e Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stroud American Greenbacks Rate High Everywhere in the World Except in China By ROY ESSOYAN (For Hal Boyle) Shanghai, Oct. 12 LAST TIMES TUESDAY James "Smoky" in Color STARTS WEDNESDAY TOM BRENEMAN BONITA GRANVIUE BEULAH BOND! BILLIK BURKE ZASU PITTS jANDY RUSSELL FEATURETTES NEWS • WET PAINT • TESTING THE EXPERTS Hcarnc of this city announce Ihe marriage of Iheir daughter, Mary Jane to Wylic Russell Steed, son of Mr. and Mrs. Olin Steed formerly of Prescott, Arkansas. The impressive double ring ceremony was performed on Sunday afternoon October 13 at one o'clock al the First Presbyterian church in Arkadelphia with the pastor, Reverend Basil Hicks officialing. Tall baskets of white and gold chrysanthemums adorned the altar where Ihe vows were exchanged. The bride who entered alone was atlircd in an ice grey dressmakers suit wilh darker gray accessories. She carried- an heirloom lace handkerchief used by her mother in her wedding and a white Bible topped with a single orchid. Miss Sara M. Savage of Arka- clclphia as maid of honor wore an aqua dressmakers suit and a corsage of white split chrysanthemums. Miss Bonnie Wood of Wynne was bridesmaid and wore, a dressmakers suit of gold and a corsage of yellow split chrysanthemums. ' Mr. Horace Warren,. cousin Of the groom served as best .man. Immediately following the ceremony the couple left for a wedding trip to Arizona and will be a home at the San Francisco' Naval American greenback^, however highly rated elsewhere on the globe, ard disdainfully deflated by Shanghai money-changers: unless they're fresh and .c-r-r-r-isp as toasted breakfast cereal. Even so, if it isn't a 10 or 20- Uollar bill, the black market financial wizard fixes you with a baleful eye and calmly discounts the currency like a, used toothbrush. And, at the going exchange rate of 4,100 Chinese dollars to one U. S., he hands you bills that look like The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, Written for NEA Service The treatment of gonorrhea with nc lianas you Dins mat JOOK JIKC pcnicillln has rcsuU l d in a high they had been used, as mnersolcs t 1 , , Th t , eatrncnt can g e M.D. DOROTHY DIX Middle-Age Slump Coming ond.,Going Mrs. R. C. Cunningham, Jr. and little son, Chandler of Arkadelphia arc the Tuesday guests of Mrs. .Cunningham's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Charles O. Thomas. for Chinese Army shoes. This is a city where a U. S. dollar is worth anything from 30 to 95 cents, but never a dollar. Shanghai's financial foundations shill like desert sands, with the value of American money (here, it's called gold) subject to more changes than an old maid's mind. An unidentified but expert cngrav er somewhere in the city began turning out « remarkable likeness o£ a U. S. $50 bill, which resulted overnight in a substantial rediic- .ion of the value of the real thing on the Shanghai black market. Some merchants, even after a minute scrutiny, flatly refuse to accept a fifty. If a genuine U. S. $10 note appears as if it has changed hands as Mrs. Fayc Anderson and sons, Louis arid Billy-are.in Shreveport, for a visit with Mrs. Anderson's sister, Mrs. Ray Andrews. Pfc. Russell F. Porter has ar rived for a two weeks furlough visit with his parents Mr. and Mrs. F. N.: Porter and other relatives here. Pfc. Porter has just returned from 18. months..overseas duty with the 24th Division in the .Philippines and Japan.: •. •<••: • . : •. One of the great temptations of middle age is to slump. By that lime we are more or less worn- out and frazzled with our struggle wilh life and nolhing else looks so rale of cure. The treatment can be ' good to us as the do - nolhing few as half-dozen limes, it's .T/Sgt. John B.'Saber, son of Mr. rand-Mrs.-.Otto Baber of Ozan has .arrived for a. furlough visit with .his- parents before reporting to » Seattle, .Washington for overseas 1 assignment. Sgt.Babcr entered the worth only .fO.GO for 39.360 Chinese dollars), if it has seen more wear, although undamaged and relatively clean .it's worth onlv $9.30. Ten one-dollar bills, according to Shanghai's self-made banking rules, bring only slightly more than the equivalent of 90 cents apiece in tattered Chinese "lettuce." A U. S. S100 note, regardless of ils newness, is worlh U. K. .$92. No bank has dealt in foreign exchange sincc the end of the war. and most money-changers on the Jlack market view with dark suspicion any currency other than American. The Philippine peso, while worth 50 cents American anywhere in the islands, is treated like an outcast given in a physician's office, but certain precautions must .be observed if good rcstills arc to be attained. Dr. J. R. Heller, Jr.. of the United States Public Health Service, stales in the Journal of the American Medical Association his belief that the private practicing physician physician is the ideal person to consult for confidential, thorough treatment of gonorrhea. Treatments Vary There is general agreement that the use of penicillin is Ihe best method of treating gonorrhea at the present time, and the only difference of opinion is in regard tp the method of administration. The United States Public health Service investigated the various treatment schedules and found tha there was little difference in the cure rates attained by single injec Lions of penicilin-oil-beeswax anc jy the two- or -three -hour treat menls involving hip injections of a watery solution of sodium penicil- Base where lioned. the groom • is sta? The bride is a graduate of Hope High School and was a. Junior'at ; Henderson Stale Teachers college ! where she was affilialed with the I Alpha Sigma Tau Sorority.- • ••• I Prior to his enlislment : the groom attended Magnolia A &'M i College and for the past four y6ars : he has served with the Navy, in the Pacific theater. He has just returned for a short leave. service -in , November 1939. For the past " four years : he has been a, Sergeant Major of a Staging. Area at Gamp Stoneman, California. ,Mrs. B.'.Martin of San An- LAST TIMES TUESDAY "ISLE OF THE DEAD" STARTS WEDNESDAY ... A RETURN FAVORITE . . . , . . tonio, 'Texas. -is the guest of her sister, 'Mrs. .H-.VO. Kyler and Mr. Kyler 'here. :'.. .• Tech.x5/c.H..,O.-.Kyler, Jr., arrived : home 'Monday from Fort Meade,' Md.-,: Where he was discharged from :the : armed forces after, serving .19 months with the Armored ."Division. Mrs, :J. A, 'Collier, has returnee from a 'week, end -visit in Little •ROCk'. ./•-•' ''; •';, ,' I'm. Patients under treatment for gonorrhea should not consider their infection a minor affair, as it may have serious consequences to themselves and others. Each patient should report to his physician for inspection at regular times 'ol- lowing apparent cure, allhough most of the flareups develop wilhin one week after the treatment .is stopped. Second infections are common in gonorhea patients because many stool. We yearn to sit on it and old our hands and let Nature take Is course, for we have cilher caught our car, or missed it, so why chase it any longer? So great is this "rae to let go and give up, that millions of men and women" yield to it, but when they do, thay make a fatal mis- lake, because they arc really sign- ] ing their death warrant, though they do not knosy it. They arc crawling into their graves maybe 20 or 30 years before they are due in the cemetary, and without realizing it, we are soon speaking of them in Ihe past tense and saying what a brilliant and ambitious man John used to be, or how beautiful Mary was. Of course, the quitters say this can never happen to Ihcm. They arc sure that Ihey will always stay just as attractive and interesting as they are now, but there is nothing static in life. The faculties we don't use decay. The arts and wiles we cease to practice fall flat. If we don't keep up with the procession, we are dropped out of it. There is no rest for the weary. The 'orders are: March and put the best foot foremost. Granted thai it is a temptation when you get to be middle • aged to quit counting your calories ana- reach for the mayonnaise jar; to wear clothes that are losse .and comfortable instead of fussing over frocks that bring out your points and camouflage your go6d bad ones; to spend your evenings lolling in an easy chair instead of stepping out and keeping in the going, and to take it for granted that your husband won't mind having been fed a pickup dinner ^nd your being dull company, but it is an indulgence that comes high. No woman in the world can afford to slump. (Released by The Bell Syndicate,' Inc) in Shanghai. Those Chinese who \ of them do not change their habits - Mrs. QdeU Collier,. Mrs. Gallic Dudncy, ..MisS'-Lucy -Mae Williams and Miss JUaNjta Beckworth arc in Little : Rock/ to. attend the National Beauty /.Convention conven- •ing "ther,e. ' •" V : ' . • ' •Births -.-'• : Mr; and; Mrs. E. L. Morrison announce, the arrival of a son, Tho- :mas Lawrence. ;born Sunday, Oclo- _ .._ 'ber.13 a(.! Julia Chester hospital. actually is plenty of space. can be persuaded to accept the peso al all discount it drastically. A businessman, who concluded a U. S. §10,000 deal recently, delivered the money in 10 and $20 bills, as requested. Nearly $4.000 was returned as unacceptable. The notes were neither old nor damaged — just not crisp enough. Inlerest rates are equally puzzling. Interest on inflated Chinese dollars is more than double that on U. S. dollars. A loan of U. S. $5,000 on good security brings U.S. $400 a month interest. A millionaire, in Chinese currency (less than $250 U. S.) can get C$180,000 a month interest on his C$1,000,000. If he let the loan ride for a year, he would have C$3,000,000 at the currcnl interest rates. The catch is that by then his C$3,000,000 might be worth no more than his C$1,000, 000 is now. The flustered newcomer may want lo try his luck in some other Chinese city. On the books, a two- day steamship trip on a Chinese vessel costs C$18,000 (U. S. $4.40) but bookings arc closed. However if he is willing to pay U. S. $25 or the black market, he finds there Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers, M OTHER'S FRIEND, nn exquisitely prepared oraolllcnt, Is useful In aH conditions whcro a blnnd, mild anodyne mnssngo medium In skin lubrication Is desired. One condition in which women for more than 70 years have used It Is nn application for massaging the body during pregnancy ... It helpg.kecp tho fcklii soft and plinblo ... thus avoiding imnccessary discomfort duo to dryness and tightness. It refreshes and tones the skin. An ideal massage application for th« numb, tlngllns or burning sensations of the skin...for tho tired back muscles or crnmp-lllto pains In the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Highly praised by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask ony druggist for Mother's Ftiend—the «kln emollient anct lubricant, Do try It. o: I »» PERCY MARKS .© >J P«rey Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author of "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. Women More Susceptible This is true for both men ollowing a rapid cure of the :;irst ifection. This group constitutes a erious public health menace. Many gonorrhea patients contract yphilis at the same time. Since ioth gonorrhea and -syphilis re- pond to treatment with penicillin, lowcver, the development of syph- is may be masked. In one hospital, approximately 0 per cent of the patients under realment for gonorrhea ,also had syphilis. Syphilis Tests Needed Physicians are urged to make a olood test for syphilis in every case of gonorrhea, at the beginning rcatmcnt and at the end of the first, second, and third months. Penicillin has cured 92 per cent of patients hospitalized with gonoi'- •hca and 85 per cent of gonorrhea patients treated in physicians of- ticcs. In the small pcrccnlagc of failures, the diagnosis was in error or larger amounts of penicillin, administered over longer periods of time, were needed. The United Slates Public Health Service has delcclcd no gonorrhea germ which resists penicillin. QUESTION: What are the symptoms of low blood- pressure? Are there any serious after- effects? ANSWER: Many patienls will- low blood pressure show no .symp toms'-'of it. In most cases low blood pressure is a blessing in dis< guise, as, under normal "circum slanccs, it guarantees long life. it4 & 1 I w "i liPT UMPH-atically YES, it's a Dontley! A wide girdle bolt cinches your waistline and your "date-line" too, in June Dentley's versatile one-piece dress. Contrasting stitch- ing on the yoke, cuffs and trousor pleated skirt. In Luggage, Cherry or Olive* Red, Blue or Yellow twill. Sizes 9-15. UTO (0. Hope/ Arkansas UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY $14 .85 o a We Give Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison The Ueading Department Store Hope Nashville . THE STORY: .The wedding, and 'ils accompanying slrain, are finally over, B.art.. is the perfect lover ,and Gayle is deliriously happy during, their,* protracted honeymoon. But a ;shock awaits their return to •New York.'No sooner are they settled in a hotel suite lhan Miss Hol•land phones, to announce thai Mr. Barllett has'-just died. • •••• • . •.'••-, xx.- Mr. Bartlett's death threw every- i-.ne's plans 1 awry.'Instead of beginning at .once,' a.s Ihey had planned to furnish .their, .now • complcled house, B.art .and. Gayle left immediately for/Sycamore. The huge rc- ceptioii -Mrs. Bartlet't had expected to give for them wasi .of course forgotten. Life-was cnliroly suspended, 1 it. se<jmed, until.aflcr the funeral., •'.'.' '.V ". • ' Gayle.'.s.grief was deep. In her vifc would ever lessen Ihe allow- mcc. When once they were back in Ihe lolel in New York, Bart soon became himself again. Perhaps he grieved. Gayle did not know, but she was careful nol lo mention his c-iii-ipi- lls J more than circum- . few meetings with -Van Dyke Bart lett, she had corhc to love him, and all through '.her honeymoon she had looked forward lo lelling him how happy she.. was. She had little time for tears, however, Bart needed her con/stanlly. He clung to her like a frightened child. "1 wish I had known him bettor," he whisp crcd repeatedly to her. "Oh, Gaylc I wish I'd known him boiler." Anc Ihen, his black eyes dull and con fused, hd would ask, "I don't know what to say to Mother. She looks awful, Gaylc." "I know doar, Don't say anything, Just love her. Thai's the most you can do." Mrs. Barllett did look awful. She did not waep, but her control was far more frightening than tears. There was something almost inhuman in, her icy calm. Slje never broke, not al Ihe funeral and nol lalcr at the reading of Ihe will. If 'she wept when alone, no one know, .and Gaylc could not believe she ever wept. The will held surprises for no one but Gayle and Miss Wallace. They were mentioned in scperale codicils. The first provided that ten thousand dollars be given lo Dorothy Wallace, "incomparable nurse nd devoled friend"; and the soc- nd, executed the day Bart and Jayle were married, stated, "To ay daughter • in - law, Gaylc Kent Bartlett, J hereby bequeath my npst precious personal possession. lie pearl pendant, pearl earrings. and pcral brooch which once be oved mother." Outside of large bequests to v;ir ous charities, the remainder ol lie estate was left to his wife. Elen Oclavia Bruce Barllett. all of t' to be held in trust for his son Bnico Van Dyke Bartlctl. There was no legal provision made foi he allowance Bart received, since Mr. Barllelt had no fear that his stances forced her to. She acted, as best she could, as if there wore no sorrow clouding their happiness and their plans. Tho furnishing of the house was a lask so monumental thai at times Gaylc wondered if it would ever, if it could ever, be done. Bart was partly disturbed by her industry and partly amused by il. "You don't have to kill yourself shopping, sweetheart," he protested when he came home to the hold suilc lo find her prone on Ihe bed, her foot aching, her back aching, her head aching. "What's the use? Take the best and be done with it." "But there isn't just n best!" she wailed. "There's just a most expensive." "Well, the most expensive is usually Ihe best." "It. is not! Don't you believe it. I know better than thai. You might jusl us well Kay the best pictures cost the most, and that's utter nonsense. Sometimes they do, of course, but lots of times Ihey don't And it's Ihe same with iceboxes and ranges and linoleum. I won't go out and Ihrow your money around. Have you bought the bai yet?" "No. I haven't seen just what 1 want." . , She laughed wilh «lce. "All ngh ..marly. You multiply thai old bar about 'two hundred limes and you'll nave an idea what I'm up againsl. Some visitors arc surprised to learn that it costs considcrabl; more lo unload and deliver a cargc locally lhan to ship it across the Pacific .It's part of the "squeeze' which has been applied to virtual ly everything. Apartment renla could be considered itairly reason able, if it were not for the U. S $5,000 to U .S. $10,000 or more, dc mandcd as "key money" — lo ob tain entry inlo the dwelling. No one can guarantee that th renter will get his "key money returned upon leaving the place. A one veteran Shanghai busincssma put it. no one here can guaranic anything. women, but il more particularly ap- parly who have degeneraled into bores. They have simnly let their minds go lo seed. They don't read anything worlh while. They have dropped out of all of their clubs. They don't know or care about anything that is happening in the world, and their conversational range has narrowed down to what the baby said and the price of butcher's meat. plies to women than it does to men, for the exigencies of a man's business profession force him lo keep on his tiptoes; while it is so easy for a woman, after her children are gone, to. yield to the temptation of slumping. All of us know women who have een marvelous housekeepers who ever serve another decent meal flcr they have just themselves nd their husbands to cook for. \.nd we know other women who ave quit entertaining because it s so much trouble, but who wond- r that they are never invited to arlies any more. Now and then we meet an old ricnd and are shocked at the way he has aged, and it is only be-, ausc she has slumped in keeping up her appearance. She doesn't ' lother to p.o lo Ihe beauly shop ny more. She has quit using make- jp and her clolhes look as if hcv i vorsl enemy picked them out for ' ier. ... .-.• And there are so many other vomen who used to be brilliant and entertaining and the life of the FAMILY FATIGUE Honolulu. Oct. 11 — UP) — As squadron leader with the AAF-In . Europe, Jack O'Brien didn't'! "black out" in 30 missions. In Honolulu O'Brien went to a public telephone, called a doctor and said his wife wasn't feeling very well. The doctor told him u> get Mrs. O'Brien to a hospital immediately —she was going to have a baby. Letting the receiver dangle, O'Brien slumped to the -floor an faint. ARKANSAS LIVESTOCK and New Show- West Roosevelt at Den i son on •Hiqhway 70 Ninety percent of' all home fire arc preventable. Hurt Like Sin! But Now I Grin Thousands change groans to grins. Usa discomfort a iloelort' formula to relievo of piles. Sent druggists by noted Thornton £ Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK palliative relief of pain, itch, irritation. Tends to soften, shrink swelling. Usa ' . palliative relief of pain, itch Tends to soften, shrink swelling. ilnntorn' -way. Get tube Thornton & . Minor's Rectal Ointment or Rental Sup-! Dosilories today. Follow label directions, Al all good drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at Gibson Drug. General Admission to Grounds Adulti40t • v- Children' M4 arid Shdws •AER.IAL -FIREWORKS DISPLAYS Merchants and ^Manufac Premiums for Arkansas Livestock: She was up ajiJiinst more mere shopping; she was up against a shockingly expensive interior decorator who was determined to have his own way. He had offended her on their first visit together to the house In her innocence, she thought she ought to tell him in general what she wanted or each room, but she had hardly begun, when he Jilted his hand. "Please, pleaso, Mrs. Bank-It, LOOK OUT FOR PIN WORMS Recent mefJieal rcporU reveal that »n •mazing number of children (and e"»v»- iipj Uw) may be victims of Piu-Worms— often without suspect inc what is wrong I And these- pc$t«. Ijvinn inside tlie human body, can CSUBS re»l distress. So watch out lor Hie wgrnins siuns that i»i+y «ne*n Pin-Worme^—especially the aaifravitinB r«ct*l Itch. Get JAVNE f S P-W and follqw ihu directions. |!-W i» the Pin-Worm treatment developed in the laborakirieu of Dr. D. Jayne & gon. vftcr years ot imtienl research. The small. «&8y-,to-t»V« P-W tablets act in a fpcowl my ta reowye Pin-Ww As* your druspst: f'W for he pleaded: "1 beg you. I must get a picture: 1 must visuiilr/.e and how can 1 when you intrude my imaKination with suggestions of this and IhalV" Finally Oayle had looked him square in the eye und suid : "I'm sorry, Mr. Dayton, but we don I want a work of art. "We want. u home. You are an artist. I'm ;>• fraid we shall have to 1'ind. .someone more on our level." And nner- he was out of the way. Gaylc found a middle - ;iycd decorator, u woman who sei'med lo understand what was wanted after live minutes talk. "Nice," she said, but not too nifty. You want u sofa with style, but you don't want one that'll iive you hearlfailtrre if your husband takes a notion to sprawl all over it." Gayle'.s ,si«h of thanksgiving was so deep that it :;eenicd to have originated in her toes. "That's it! That's exactly it." Eventually, the house was furnished. Everything that Gayle could think of that needed to be done was dune. Once the pantry was slocked and the servants engaged, she and Hart could at last move into their home. Oi'u £3e. Continued.! .00 ""On your toes" is a fashion command ... the "on the toe" interest in these swag( gee sports, so keep your feet on the alert, \Rybber or leather sole*. / We Give and Redeem Eagle Stomps Geo. W. Robison &Co* HOPE "The Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE

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