Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 24, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, October 24, 1946
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MOPE SfAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS TlturtJay, October 54, 1946 Tlitrr<srlrty, 2-1, H 0 f f. 5:.t A "Ft, H 0 P K, ARKANSAS arltet POULTftY AN& PRODUCE ' [•• Oct-.*24 -~«~ W)— Butter <*ipts*296,053: 93 score AA A, 83.25; 90 B 81.5, S9 C .weak.: U. S. extras 1 and it XL S. extras 3 and -i „' S. standards 1 and 2 .— ."33t,HAS. .standards 3and 4 —36-37; fc\iri;ent receipts 36: dirties 26-28; " i^s 25-27.3. 4Ve poultry steady: receipts 19 v««3ts% no Cars; FOB prices: roast- f erst3p,-32; broilers 32-34: others un- "tihanged; FOB wholesale'market: ducklings,, 32j heavy young ducks ,'SOt Tignt'farm ducks 25. ST. : 'LoUlS LIVESTOCK .1 National Stockyards, 111., Oct. 24 _--j^-Hogs, 4.500; weight over 170 l'lbs.» 6tiened steady to 50 cents low ""«•; Jfcter tfade active: fully active ^•With Wednesday's average: lighter t'heights 5ft-1.00 lower i sows mostly I-60 aents lower; bulk .good and i'^nimvUin. .ihoi up., 23,50-24.00:^ top E M.uwiRiTTO^ieely -later - by all I'interests? most 100-150 Ibs 22.00; l,SOvMftdargely"21.00; few 21.50; I stag£ J*6dta" 18:00r ''boars 11.00 .l^pO; open 'ing actl«e«W>.gaod, to choice steers yearlings; cows dull; early uids mostly slower; bulls opening steady; vealers 1.00 higher: several loads good lo choice steers :J1.00128.00: medium to low f;ood kind 17.00-20.00: these as much as 1.00 Higher than Wednesday; «ood heifers and mixed ' yearlings' around 19.00-22.50; medium to low good heifers and mixed yearlings 15.0018.50; good heavy beef bulls around 17.00: medium and good bulls 14.0016.50 : choice vealers 23.00; medium and good 17.00-21.73. Sheep. 2,800: slaughter lambs opened steady to 50 cents higher; short deck strictly good and choice wool lambs to city butchers 2200; fairlv good lambs to packers 22.59: medium and good lots 17.50-19.50; throwouts 12.00-13.00. Hope Star Sit,! d* Hap* 189*; Preil 1M7, Contolldattd January It, 1*2* Published tSVery weukday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. C, Palmer, President Alex. II. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 21 2-2 M South Walnut Street. H ».->-• »-i. Opr, — - Altx. H. Washburn. Editor & Publisher -Paul H. JontJ, Managing Editor George W. Hoimer. Mech. Supr. Jesi M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma <3. Thomas, Cashier Entered as. second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Meant Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Oct. i!4 — (>P) —Selling which came mainly from eastern dommissirm houses depressed wheel futures today. Prices were down as much as 3 cents nt times and the market was not able u> display much rallying strength. A leading elevator sold corn contracts and the yellow cereal was weak throughout the session. The Agriculture Department reported to GOODAEAR IIRIS „ jlt'i TOOT bcii bur ior best ll«ag«. Stronger, longer- jla»tln» Goodyvars give you .feti , *xtra ,:. tou,g»t a iw. Ooo4f*ar In good Hm« (r *—and meanwhile keep you olllngfWltk good »ervlc«. : Subscription RnfcJt (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; " "'- Mail rates—in Hemp- Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else »here $8.50. )er month 85c. stead. Nevada, National Advertising Representative — Arkansas DolllflJ. Inc.; Memphis Torm., iterick Build.na, Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- taan Avenue; Nev fork City, 292 Madison Ave.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. President Declines to Make Election Predictions Washington, Oct. 24. —(XT)—With the smiling observation that election bets are against the law where he comes from. President Truman today declined to forecast the outcome of next month's congressional contests . The president was asked at his lews conference it he hail made a wager with himself by placing his guess in a sealed envelope, as the ate President Roosevelt used 'io do. He smiled, and said no. Then a reporter wanted to know whether he was willing xo make a bet. The president commented that wagering on elections is contrary to the law of the state of Missouri. For the third successive news conference. Mr. Truman said he r>ad no plans for making a speech in the congressional campaign. A questioner asked if that meant he wasn't going to speak for the Democrats. The president said he hadn't said he would not make a speech, but that he had no plans to make Member of Th« Associated Press! The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled ta the us« for republication of all news dl«patches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the loca tews published herein. the corn-hog feed ratio at 11.9 to 1, considered favorable for feeding eom to hogs, against 8.2 to 1 in the previous week. November oats were a little U. S /Russia Continued f'f&m Page One Slate Byrnes, should be to remove any doubts left in the minds of foreign diplomats as a result ol the criticisms of Byrnes' policies voiced by former Secretary of Commerce Henry Wallace. The comments of xorcign delegates ranged from "very interesting" to Kussian Foreign Minister Molotov's statement to Mr. Truman himself that il was a "great speech" Molotov met the president *<! he left the U. N. assembly bulling, on the former New York World i'.nr Grounds. ••• He shook hands warinlv with Mr. Truman and members of his parly. The two had nol met since Molotov passed through Washington in the spring of 194!i on his way to the San Francisco U. N. Conference, shortly after Mr. Truman went into the White House. 'An interpreter told the president: From the assembly meeting the president went to the Waldorf-Astoria hotel where i"or two hours he received delegates. Then he took a special train br.ck to Washington. .mder . N. trusteeship the Pacific island captured from fnpnn? However, il di d .reaffirm the American Intention to take a Jewel- ing part in the quesl for peace. "The overwhelming majority of ;he American people, regardless of party, support the United Nations," Mr. Truman said. "They arc resolved thai the United States, to the full limit o its strength, snail contribute to vho establishment and maintenance of a just and lasting peace among the nation of the world. "However, I must tell you that the American people are troubled by the failure of the Allied nations to make more progress in their common search for lasting peace." Two of the "greatest obligations undertaken by the United Nations remain to be fulfilled, Mr. Truman said. 'First," he declared, "we must .information among the nations o< reach an agreement establishing j the world." international control 1 ; of nlomic energy x x x "Second, we must reach agreements lhal will remove the deadly tear of other weapons of mass destruction x x x" Declaring thai "we are not discouraged" about solving those problems, Mr. Truman said that "we shall also press for preparation of agreements in order that the security council may have nt its disposal peace forces adequate to prevent acts of aggression." On economic and social problems, about which the president said "a great opportunity lies before us," he called for the earliesl possible creation of trade, heallh, and refugee organlzalions and :'or w "concerted dffort" to "break down the barriers to a free flow of In .summing up the problems bo- fore the present assembly meeting, the president declared that "the difficulty is that,it is easier to gel people to agree upon peace as ;ui Ideal than to agree upon principles of law and justice or to agree to subject their own ucls to 1he collective judgment of mankind." Friday • Saturday 9 .Q^^M&\. n Want new Pep and Vim? Thouinmli of couples urn w«k, worn-put, M- bnuitnl nolcly Iwcnuse hiKly InoUii Iron. For now vim, vlinllly, try Osircx Tunic T«l*)t«. (.•oiitiilni Iron you. too. nmy nwil lor pen: nHo Hipp IM tiuuiuu 13,. Low coall Introductory Bin only 36c.l At all drug stores everywhere—in Hope at Cox and Gibson Drugs. UU I. 11ICJL 11C JIMVI IIU JJlHlliJ fc"J ,-i" 1 »«!»'- •«— • •• t ,. . ,, any speeches. He added that he American officials said that his expecls lo go home to Missouri to | address, while detailing vlie needs ;_ Cm- novlv llmtpft Nations action on vote. stronger than other contracts, result of the slow movement 01 this grain to markets. Cash soybean prices dropped sharply. Best bid toward the close was $3.20 for October and November shipment. This was down about 25 cents from last ;ignht. Seve buyers withdrew from the market Soybean bookings totaled bushels. 300,000 .10 Plus Tax 600x16 Wheat finished 1 1-4—2 1-2 cents lower .January $2.03 1-2, corn was 1 1-4—1 1-2 lower, Ja uary $1.39— 1.39 18, and oats were 7-8 lower to 18 higher. November 82 7-8w334. o— NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 24 —(/P)—Cotton futures declined here today under long realizing and heavy hedge selling. Closing prices were fairly steady $2.50 to $3.45 a bale lower. Some of the selling was done on reports that a-prominent traveling crop reporter had raised his estimate of the crop because of favor able October weather conditions. Dec high 35.37 — low 34.65 — close 34.87-69 Mch high 34.97 — low 34.35 — close 34.45-48 May high 34.36 — low 33.80 — close 33.88-90 Jly high 33.47 — low 32.85 — close 32.92-93 Oct high 30.05 — low 29.53 — close 29.53 o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Ocl. 24 — (/P)—The cotton futures market was easier today. Liquidation and hedging encountered indifferent trade demands and prices at times dripped more than $3.00 a bale. During the morning trading was Livestock Receipts Continue to Show Decline Chicago, Oct. 24 — (!P)— All livestock classes continued to decline in numbers on sale today, but most of the nation's swamped terminal markels expecled to DC out from under their heavy holdover supplies by this week end. With lower receipts on hand today, early indications were prices would be higher. The Chicago hog market opened at $1.00 a hundred pounds higher wilh a lop of $24.00. Tolal eslimatcd receipts at 12 principal markets were 45,700 ho«s today, compared with 47,800 yesterday, 104,403 a week ago, and 28.627 a year ago. Cattle were estimated at 46,000 today, 51,200 yesterday, 102,017 last Thursday, and 39,216 a year ago. Sheep were down to 41,700 today, 54,200 yesterday, 78,246 a week ago, and 47,158 a year ago. • for early United Nations action on many issues, had laid dovyn no new points of American foreign policy —and had omitted one piece of information in which there is much interest here: What is the United States going to do about placing Owens Bargains for Fall Ladies Smocks able attention. Late afternoon prices were $1.65 to $2.20 a bale lower than the previous close. Dec. 35.08, Mch. 34.82, and May 3404. Hamm Tire & Appliance Co. 215 S. Walnut Phone 21 NEW YORK STOCK New York, Oct 24 —(/P)—Foods, rails and gold mines achieved a certain popularity in today's stock market while many leaders were neglecte dat moderately lower lev els and dealings tapered to among the lightest since late August. The ticker tape loafed after a fairly active opening with losses of fractions to a point or more pre dominating. Trends hardened sub sequently with some carriers reflecting renewed hopes of a freight rate increase soon. Losses of fractions to 2 points or so persisted at the close but plus signs of a much were plentiful. Tranfers for the full stretch were in the vicinity ol broad, but as values started to re-1 800,000 shares. gain some of their early declines | _ On the upside were Cudahy,_Spui activity died down. The cotton market at New York and other principal centers will be closed Saturday to allow clrical staffs a breathing spell from the great activity of lastweek and this week. Selling today was ascribed to the belief that a large part of the new cotton .crop still, had to be hedged, the fact that business in the Worth street cotton goods market also tapered off came in for consider- I Porto Rico sugar, American Sugai Refining, Pepsi-Cola, Southern Rai: way, Great Northern, Pennsylvania Railroad, Santa Fe, Homestake Mining, Dome Mines, Firestone Tire, Phillips Petroleum, U, S. Stee and Goodrich. Casualties were Union Pacific, Bethlehem, Clirys ler, Douglas Aircraft, Schenley (on profit Taking), American Distilling American Woolen preferred, Du Pont and Union Caribe. Railway bonds improved. Ask to See STYLE NO. 1269 As Sketched Isn't it a wonder what a smart low heel sling pump does for your foot? With its stitching and simple perforations, this shoe is both flattering and comfortable. Carries a leather sole for long wear and sells-at Ladies House Dresses In Prints and Spun Rayons. Sizes 12 to H 2.70 to 3.95 House Coats In print with zipper front. 3.95 and 4.95 Cotton Bloomers 49c up With Long Sleeves 3.60 Rayon Hose 36c and 48c pr, Ladies Ladies Snuggles 79c up CAROLE LAKDIS AIIVM IIKIVM DOUBLE FEATURE "CARAVAN rr Friday e -Saturday HOME NEEDS We have just received a new shipment of Blankets ONLY $0.98 REPHAN'S "The Friendly Store" HEAVY INDIAN BLANKET 2.98 HEAVY SHEET BLANKET 2.49 100% .WOOL BLANKET 12.95 Cotton Batting, Bleached 89c SPECIAL PLAN FROM 5% Wool DOUBLE BLANKET Size 70x80 4.95 25% Wool SINGLE BLANKET 5.95 up , HEAVY COMFORTS 4.95 Unbleached Cotton Batting 79c Starring BILL ELLIOTT / at "Red Ryder" with BOBBY BLAKE DOUBLE FEAtURE FOR LAUGHS.... IT'S MURDER!' HERE IT IS FOLKS, A9I National Advertised Lines, Just the thing for your holiday gift. ACT PROMPTLY, SUPPLY IS LIMITED, OFFER LASTS ONLY 1 WEEK. H All Prices at or below Ceiling Prices. 1 100% Wool Cannon llonket, 72x90 12.95 1 11x108 Foxcraft Sheet 3.12 2 Large Bath Towels by Cannon/ 89c each 1.78 9 Wash Cloths by Hones, 19e each 57 2 Foxcraft Pillow Cases, .\ 42*36, 69ceach 1.38 Ark. Sales Tax .... ALL FOR 19.80 .40 20.20 PLAN 1 50% Wool Blanket by Pepperel 72x84 6.95 1 Dan River Sheet 81x99 2.66 2 Foxcroft Pillow Cases 42x36 1.38 2 Dundee Bath Towels at 89c each 3 Hanes Wash Cloths at 19c each Ark. Sales Tax 1.78 . .57 13.34 . .27 13.61 ALL FOR 12.95 "^^^^ Christmas Gifts From "^ Owen's PAY AS LITTLE AS 10% DOWN USE OUR LAY*AWAY PLAN 'We Clothe the Family For Less' Owens' Dept. Store 113 East Second St. Stores in Hope and Prescott Phone 781 Boys Blue Chambray Shirts Sanforized, Sizes 6 to 14 1.39 Boys Blue Dungarees 8 oz. sanforized, 6-16, with brads. 1.95 Khaki Shirts Boys Heavy 2.22 up Mens Coveralls Made by Woodall. Size 28 to 46 In tan and blue 6.57 Social P I Phone Wi BctwMft I «, m. and 4 p. m, Sftciol Calendar ' Thursday, October 24 The Friday Music Club will moct at 7:30 p.tn. Thursday nt the homo of Mrs. II. W, Edwards. Mrs. Jim McRonzle will present the program on "Stephen Ftister." Monday, October 28 There Will bo an all day meeting of the Women of the Presbyterian Anvllian' tit tho churrh Monday, October 20 at 10 a.m. The book to be reviewed is "Whore Are Tho People". Lunch will be served at noon. Tuesday, October 29 There v/ill be thirty minutes of music and prayer at the Presbyterian Church, Tuesday, October 29 j All members oMho Women's Auxiliary are urged to be present, al 2:30 p.m.. Wednesday, October 30 There will be a pet luck supper at the Presbyterian church Wednesday night at (i:30. After supper there will be thirty minutes of study on home missions. Balosville was the overnight guest of Mr. W. R. Herndon Tuesday night. Personal Mention Friends of little Miss Barbara Ann Griffin will be happy lo loam thiil she: is improving following an operation at the SI. Vincents Infirmary in Little Hock. At a formal banquet given Sun- day evening October 0 by Ihe City Council of Oak Ridgo, Tennessee fcr members and pledges of tho Beta Sigma Phi Sorority, Miss Gwyn Williams of this city was inialed into tho Alpha Pill Chap- tor of the Beta Sigma Phi Sorority. Miss Williams is now making her homo in Oak Rldgc where sho is employed. Sino Notionalists Open Up Twin Offensizc Pciping. Ocl. 23 — (UP) — Nationalist forces openod a twin offensive by land and. sea against Chefoo, a Communist stronghold and the principal pqrt cily of Shantung province, Chinese press reports said today. The Tientsin newspaper Ta Kung Pao said infantry, columns were only 50 miles southwest of Chefoo. Other army units were reported on route by ship — apparently embarked from Tsingtao — :"or an amphibious landing near the port Cily. (Shanlhai newspapers reported :hat the Chinese Navy was bombarding Chefoo and exchanging shellfire with sore butteries.) Coming and Going Mrs. W. R. Herndon returned last night after a visit with her aunt, Mrs. H. H. Shumakcr and Mrs. C. L. Yancey in Memphis, Tcnn.. Mrs. 0. J..Phillips leaves Friday for a visit with her son. Mr. Taylor Phillip s and family in Houston, Texas. ' Mrs. R. N. Mouser, Mrs. Buford Poe; Mrs. Herbert Lewallen and Mrs. Charles Thomas are spending Thursday in Liltle Rock. Mr. Van.Doak McAdmas of Methodists Set Up Goals for Church Districts Conway, Ocl. 23 — (/P)— Conference and district goals for the :J1,- 000,000 -campaign Arkansas Mcth- adists are conducting ior Hendrlx college, here were announced today by Dr .C. M. Reves, cam paign director. In addition to a conditional gift of $200,000 by the general Method- ,st Education Board of New York, 3800,000 of the sta'.ewidc goal must be raised by tho two conferences. Goals established :'or districts in '.he Little Rock conference are: Little Rock district 5110,000; Arkadcl- phia, ?35.000; . Camden. $82,000; Pine Bluff, $72,000; Monticello, ?37,000; Prescott, $27,000; Texar- ,uma, $37,000. Goals "or districts in the Noi'th In the 1730's, dressed wild turkeys sold for a penny and a half a pound in Western Massachusetts. Volcanic dust is used for insulation. ft , always make n fusliiun goal! Wear lite bllue with exlru points foi flutter]' HIM! ciiinfurt , . . ami get llircc filters for that winning team, pretty unklfij unil Miraclc-Trcud. .75 REPHAN'S "THE FRIENDLY STORE" BOYS OVERALLS «d JACKETS To match, made of heavy army cloth. Size 3 to 8 3 95 suit !**.; Boys School Sweaters 1.49 to 4.95 Khaki Pants Heavy sanforized 2.98 Shirts to match . . . 2.33 New Shipment of Mens Mens Pants Heavy Moleskin, size 29 to 42 3.95 Chambray Work Shirts For men, color blue, roomy and san- forized. Sizes 14 to 17 1,49 LEATHER & WOOL COATS 10.95 'We Clothe the Family for Less' Owen's 113 East Second Store* at Hope ond Pre*eott . Store Phone 791 SPECIAL 5O Beautiful Coats All the New Fall Shades in 100% All Wool Fabrics Regular Lengths Short Lengths Sizes 10-20, 9-15 Al^at one Price $29.95 "SEE OUR WINDOWS" Chas. A. Haynes Co. Second at Main Arkansas conference: Conway, .£80,000: Batesville, $35,000; Fayette villo, $35,000; Fort Smith, 50,000; Helena, $60,000; Jonestaoro, $7,000; Paragould, $30,000; Searcy, $35,000. Many Treated Without Tax Benefits By SAM G. HARRIS Liltle Rock, Oct. :J4 — (/Pi— Ar- ;ansas is supplying hospitalization o nn average of 282.5 persons per iionth In institutions not supported jy taxes, Stale -Welfare Commissioner Ted H. Christy reported today. And. Christy added, none of the hospitalb.ation funds is going to slate supported institutions —such as University Hospital here •—be- rendered by other institutions. Christy's enunciation of his de- Game Friday to Draw Another Large Crowd The Hope Bobcats will lapcr rough work today with light workouts in preparation for the Caimlen Panthers here Friday nifjht in a conference game designated as hc.rnecoming. Tl will probably will be the best Blood, Doners Are Asked to Register Hcrnpstcad county cili/ens nre expected to go all "out in fulfilling blood donating requirements here I October 30. 31 when a Mobile Blood i' on \ plasma unit comes to Hope. game left on the home menu and is expected 1o draw one of the , -, ., , •• season's largest crowds. The local parlrncnt s policy came in ihe | c ] evcn w (n p ]., y on ] y two other midst of a week-long "discussion" i homo games, Gurdon on November within the state admmslraton on 15 and p inc B luff, November 28. the proproty of using welfare'. B oth loams have fine record funds to pay for services supplied j w j tll Camden dropning a single con- by University Hospital, The "discussion" —into which causa the Welfare Department feels it shouldn't pay ior services Governor .Laney and Comptroller John J. Truemper, a ?ormcr Welfare Department executive, have been drawn — was precipitated by an dninion from Attorney General Guy E. Williams that the University Hospital could collect :°ees for services authorized by the hospilal- ization act of 1937. The opinion had been sought by test while Hope has lost two. However, the Panthers hold a tie with North Little Rock. Each eleven has Ic.st to Texarkana by G -point Dr. H. C. Chenault., new dean the university medical School, ycamore •» PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author of "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. XXVII ! Gayle had known almost from the instanl Mrs. Evans began her slory whal she was going to do. Well, then, the thing to. do was to dp it. She'd have to-tell Bart. All right, she would tell : him — the minute he came home.' Oh, but he wasn't coming home;?he was stay- 'ng in town all night. :''• She looked at the clock. II was almost six. She turned to Ihe telephone and called him at his club; "This is Gayle," she said, care- ully controlling her voice. "Some thing has come up. You'll have to come home tonight.""What is it? Can't it wait until tomorrow?" "No, it can't wait, and I can't .alk about it over the telephone. You'll have to come home. Be here Before nine." 'But good gash, Gayle, you're jailing up everything for me. I've got a dale. It can't be that important." Suddenly her voice shook with age. "You'll come home or when you do you won't find either Kent or me here." "Gayle!" he cried, frightened. 'Gayle, what's the matter?" Bui the phone had gone dead. She was in the living room when he arrived. Sh'e heard his car slop, hoard the door slam, the housf} doer open; and each sound in turn seemed to crash and echo within her. Her nerves grew so taut that she felt as if she must scream, but she gripped her hands tighl and waited. "Gayle," Bart called from the hall. "Gayle! Where are you?" He rushed into the living room. 'Oh, here you are. What .is. it, Gayle? What's wrong?" «•..: She forced herself to look at him, and for one instant "he seemed more dear to her than he had ever been — and then the instant passed. She swayed in her chair. Her eyes closed, and she grew so white that Bart hurried to her side and touched her shoulder.—"Gayle," he whispered, frightened. '{'Gayle." His touch seemed to' 1 sweep her diziness aside. Her eyes .. opened ,ind she drew awav from him. "Take your hand off me," she commanded furiously. Take it off." He stared al her blankly in his confusion and fear. "What's the rnatter?" he asked. Are you— sick. Gayle?" "No." Then she pointed to a chai'-. "Sit down. 1 want to talk to you." He sat down and waited, his forehead furrowed in a frown, his eyes clouded and wondering. Gayle had dreaded this moment. She had been afraid she would weep, but waves of anger swept .iver her and gave her all the strength and control she needed. 'T know about Holly Steele," she said. ',;••• "Holly?" He barely breathed the A'ord "Yes, Don't even try lo lie. You've already lied enough for a dozen life- Uines." "Gayle, please—" His hand went out to her in pleading. "Please," she repeated, her voice quivering with contempt. "Don't All persons wishing to donate blood are asked to register with Roy Anderson, chairman, or .Julia Chester Hospital so a two • dsiv schedule can be worked out. It will reciuirc anproxirnately 125 persons, all c.f whom won't qualify, to fill the County quota. Donors must register so a certain period in the two days can be allotlcd each. Under Ihe selup, which has the wholehearted backing of the Hempstead Medical Society, the blood will be made into plasma, part will go into a state blood bank and part v/ill be returned to this county for local use. Donors must be at least 18 years old and weigh 120 pounds. Sunday^clbo Training a F Baptist CHiircfr A Sunday School Training SchbxJl ' will be held at the First Baptist Church this week. Monday thrmiflH ' Friday, from 7:'lfr p.m. until urOO P.M. The following" tft'ttsotis'- 'WJiI" teach the study courses to tlle'df-', ficers and 'teti'chefs of the SliftdaS" school: ..--,. .^ ., n Hov. Fror! White .— Adult , and youhs People • • • j Mrs. A. C. (Colo — Intermediate'- and Junior •••>' Miss JeunoUe Bhikcly — Prt-^ mary and BOfjinndr.' v ' ' *-••"- J ••'• S. A. Whill'ow — Mls-sidn, Study..,'' The first college of doVitislry waV £ ' 1 started in the- United States' in 1839*. •'- ' S , * Lh'e direction of the university Board of Trustees. The board !s the operating agency of 'University Hospital — an adjunct of the university medical school. The hospital services for which the Welfare Department is paying are rendered by privately owned hospitals open to the public. The bill is being paid from a $300,000 appropriation .provided by 'the 1945 general assembly. Recipients of the services may receive a maximum of 20 days care at t-i rate not to exceed $5 daily. Christy said the demand is so great on .hospitalization ::unds that the program might have to be halted before the end of the year. The University Hospital, armed with Williams' opinion, is seeking to collect from,.the Welfare Department for services it renders patients hospitalized under terms of the $300,000 appropriation. Christy said" "he' how we can pay please me. come home I didn't because tell you to I intended to could not "see the University ' ' that the discuss this with you. I thought at first I'd just take Kent and go, but then I decided to play fair until the bitter end—more than fair. I'd tell you what I knew and I was going to do. I've told you what I know. Now I'll tell you what I'm going to dp. I'm going to get a divorce right away." Unbelievingly, he stared at her margins, ' II was announced from Camden yesterday that , Hollis Robinson, first string tackle, broke a collarbone in practice session and is out for the rest of the season. Hope suffered a simildr loss, but perhaps more costly, when Rogers' the Cats leading score - maker sustained the same injury in a prc- yious contest. Otherwise each team is in good shape. A let of fancy trimmings will precede the contest when Miss Norma Jean Archer is crowned homecoming queen. Her maids are Mary Lois Ames, Frances Beardcn. Carolyn Hamilton, Sue Sutlon, Wanda Lawson. Nilla Dean Complon and Betty Murphy. 7 Watery Blood •. . . _ . i .... ".. i >4 ,. i \-*tint Women l Older r .^i ^ "~I§ f> -fa V«'>* * .Jf<f? , Holly. Don't bather to lie. and asked wonderingly, "You'll go to Reno? You'll never do that, Gayle." "Go to Reno? Of course I shan't go to Reno. What would I go there fcr? I'll get a divorce right here in Wcstchester County." He walked the length of the room twice before he spoke, and slowly all the implications of what she threatened to do became clear lo him. He knew that cnly adultery was grounds for divorce in New York State. The newspapers! What the newspapers would print! He had to stop her. Spme way he had to stop her. "You can't, Gayle," he said; "you can't do this to me. You couldn't be that cruel • — not you, Gayle." 'Oh, don't be so everlastingly childish," she cried, infuriated by his lack of understanding. "I'm not being cruel. I don't care anything about being cruel. I'm not looking for revenge. Can't you understand that? I'm not a child. I just want one thing — and that is to be cut as clean from you as I can be, and the cleanest cut I can get is a divorce. I want iny own name. I want lo wash you out of my life and my memory. If you get hurt, in the process, no one is going to care. -You just get this into your thick fat head once and for all: you don't matter." "I don't matter?" his head cam<) nu then, came up high, and his black eyes glittered. "I don't matter? The heck you sav!" He stood rigidly still, and the congestion of blood in his face mad It look bloated and purple. Then slowly he advanced on her, his body bent forward, his eyes fixed on her eyes, his b'g hands opening and closing. Her fingers nressed hard against her lips tn hold back '.he scream of terror that formed In her throat. She could not move Dr sneak. He came nearer and near- sr. his blank eyes afire with hatn. But he did not touch lipr. "I'll get you fcr this," he said, sound- .ing almost as someone were grip- pint; his throat wilh iron fingers: "I'll got you fnr tlvs if it's th" last ihing I over dn. You wait. You'll be sorry. You'll be sorry." Then, without warning, ho whirled and rushed out nf the house, slamming the door behind him. (To Be Continued) Hospital anything." He said approximately 70 percent of patients .received at University would have been eligible l'or welfare hospitalization and that payment for their care would limit the services afforded others under the program. The welfare that payment funds to the University Hospital would set a precedent under which his department would be obligated to pay for indigent patients under commissioner said of hospitalization DOROTHY HIV Compromise in Marriage Inasmuch as all life is a series of compromises, is it not strange that we have not been shrewd e- nouuh to introduce the'' bargaining motif into' marriage? Of course, yen may say that divorce is nothing but horse trading, and that when we swap an old husband or wife for a new one, it is in the hope that we will get one nearer to our hearts desire. But the catch in this is that while pur mates may have faults and foibles that get on our nerves, taken as a whole we are fond of Ihe poor creatures and don't want to part with them entirely. We would just like to eliminate their spots, and as we don't know how to do it if we spoil what should be hap-i py marriages with our bickering over trifles. Unfortunately, lovers give each other a build-up to which no human being can ever attain, and so when the beglamorcd bride and bridegroom set the Stardust our of their eyes and see each other as they reallv are. they inovilablv pcrceviu Ihe flaws in (heir bargain. Traclinq On Peeve Restrain Thon the question arises, what to do about it? The good sports take i1. The emitters renege on it. But the great majority start en a 30 or •40-year civil war. Yet there is an easy wav out, if they would only take it. It is by compromise. By exchanging their pet peeves. Simple, isn't it? And it would bo, effacious, fsr most of. the things that husbands and wives spat over are not matters of principle, but just differences in tastes and hab- reatment al other tax-supported lospitals. Not all of those receiving hospitalization al state expense are on other welfare rolls, Christy aid. If a county welfare office Xmds that an applicant has a "bud- _elary deficiency" in his income which doesn't permit payment of a hospital bill he may be certified as eligible for the service, it was explained. Approximately 15 percent of the recipients of welfare hospitaliza- :ion are Negroes. The hospitalization program was set up in 1937 by Act 115. The statute fixed eligibility for those I persons with a $30-a-month income or less and set maximum i'ees at $2.50 a day. Subsequent . amend- i ments have broadened eligibility j requirements and raised the maxi- mum lee paid the hospitals to $5 daily. The university's contention was endorsed • by Truemper who declined to comnienl on the present, stalus of the discussion. Laney has endorsed Christy's policy in principle. Neither Dr. Chenault nor the university board has made a public statement on ihe matter. VISIT Hope's-Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 94? JHfiH;XH:E: How do you lee! Is that old time'pep Have you checked-Up fdn strength lately?'Thousand»'now »« e «. u ^ Ing glowing good looks and vlt«llty- through the release ot.vlf>raht:energy * " every muscle, libre/cell. « n i »^ Every day—every hour—roUUdns tiny red-blood-cells must pditf'jfoi from the marrow of your bones to replace those that are worn-out. A lo» blood cqunfmay affect^ you Ifl devet«l ways: no' apjietlte, uft'derWelgtlt^io ener. By, a general run-down condition! lad of resistance to Infection and disease., To get real relief you mxist ,kie*p ,«| your blood strength. Medical authorities by: analysis of' the:-Ulood, have by^posl-; tlve proof shown:;that SSS Tonic " amazingly effective in .truildtaB.'up: lo blood strength In non-organic nutrl tlonal anemia. This is due to the SSI Tonic formula which contains, e£ecl»l; and potent activating. Ingrfi^etif Also, sss Tonic; heJij's you"*n;_, food you eat by, increasing the gastric digestive Juice"wlieh''ft*is non-organl-, 5J cally •too'liltlebf scaKty—thus the »tom-' 8 , ach •wil'.'-haVe' little "cause to get balky ST with gas, bloat and give off that sour. 1 f food taste.' .••-•• IS' Don't wait! Energize your body with 1* rich, red-blood-. Start on^8SS^TWrtc»fliow*i?b<o | f-* As vigorous blood<-surge& througj>6ut' f?> your whole body, greater freshness and ** strength should,,niake you eat bett«r,i sleep better, .leel-- better- WQrfc,,better,, play better,,h.aVe.a h'c^llihy CPj^glosun'' your skin—firm flesh- fill out hollow places. Millions of bottles" 1 sold", G($ B, bottle from your drug sfore. 3i53 Toule helps BUilfl Sturdy HeSIttf; "T 1 - "}^ 1 , TO EASE MISERY OF CHILD'S COLD RUB ON WICKS V VAPORlf B VISIT.... j** * •*»'*•*% *> ^' f ».«,•*>-**„ *ii , ^*s;\ Db Your Christmas Shopping"E6r! 7 y"'""" We Have Many: Gifts for All the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards/ Seals & DecoratiolfsC^:, Use Our Layaway Plan Upstairs Over Bycrs' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. .' " its that rub them Ihe wrong way. Scattering cigaretle ashes on tho floor and making bad roffee have broken up more homes than all the sirens and wolves. So suppose, for instance, instead of a husband and wife being in a perpetual fight over his claiming to be too weary to take her stepninR of an evening, he would say: "All rit'ht, I'll make you a fair offer. I will go even-Steven with you a bout it. I'll go dancing wilh you three nights a week if you will let me rest my poor, tired feet in peace the other four." Or a husband might offer to trade Friend Wife a fur coal, or a trip, for a year's surcease from naa- ^ing. or even agree not to comment on her hats if she will let nim pick out his own neckties. And on her part, the wife might contract to do with fewer expensive gowns and hats in exchange for more personal alhmtions and kisses that didn't feel as if they had ?ome oul of the frigidaire. Or she might agree to refrain from trvinu '.o make him over if he would t:\k-j her as she was. And goodness knows what she wouldn't offer, and Ihrow in a bonus, if he would spend his ovenines talking to her Instead of burving himself in a newspaper and just grunting when she spoke to him. So perhaps the secret of how to be a pood husband or wife consists of being a sharp trader. Try (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) TALBOT' "We Outfit the Family"

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