Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 15, 1947 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Thursday, May 15, 1947
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HUB CURS ton MISERY j TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILg ustad Here _ Sufferers Rclolce Wit tot trkllblnddef sufferers luck—thy bile Is Wen toddy W announce- HI of k Wonderful preparation which ni^s .h rehnrknUle effect. SMftcror.i xvlth inline colic, atottinch &nil eallblartdor &ety di» to lack Bf health? bile now Ml f J-«rtiiitkaWff result* lifter usffts this medi- OS ivhich hni amazing t»«-er to stimulate W ot,heal thy bile. GALLUSIN U n very WftSjW Saedicine, but co-wlderinK results p* ,83 DO It coats M only pennies per dpno „ 'ALLUSlN (caption, uw only M directed) j i sold with full money back guarantee! by Market Report NEW YORK COTTON New York, May 15 — M 1 )— Col ton .futures? turned wolor n Info trading today after displaying early, steadiness wervous utiuiuu- lion and hedging met indifferent trade support. The May 1947 contract expired nf. noon with a final quotation of 30.29 cents a pound. 20 cents a bale over the previous close. Traders reported that spot cotton was offered more freely by mills which nrn selling part of '.heir high priced raw cotton inventories. Futures closed unchanged to 75 cents a bale lowor than the previous close. May (x) high 30.05 — low 30.15 — List )•> 29 •fly high 34.35 — low 33.84 — last 34.05-07 tmch t ooff 2 Oct high 20.50 — low 29.04 — last 2930-32 off 3-5 Dec high 20.50 — low 2B.17 — last 28.3G off 11 Mch hig?i27.n 7 — low 27.CO — last 2779N off 14 May high 27.52 — low 27.18 — last 27.35N off 15 Middlinu spot 30.73N off 2 N-nominal (x) May contract expired at noon today. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, May 15 —(/P)—An early bulge m wheat ran into heavy profit-taking today and the market icversed itself and dropped below the preceding close Other giams ollowcd the trend of the bread cereal. Wide price fluctuations charac- .enzed dealings iri May wheat Within the first hour it soared 7 1-8 cents to a new seasonal p.eak, after which it turned and plunged with equal speed The day's price range in this contract extended to more than .12 cents. Weakness in cash wheat as well as the May contract at Minneapolis and Kansas City caused some selling here. At Kansas City May wheat fell 10 cents under the previous close at one time. Wheat closed 1 1-8 to 2 cents lower, May $2.7G-$2.70 3-4, corn was 1-4 lower to 1 18 higher, May $1.73 34, and oats 3-8—78 lower, May Wheat was not sold in the cash market today but was quoted at 1-2 to one cent under tho MAY future for control'grades; receipts 10 cars. Corn was steady to three cents highei, ba*ei steady on good, unchanged to easier on lower grades; bookings 25.000 ' bushels; shipping .sales 215.000 bushels; receipts 191 cars. Oats were steady to two cents higher; basis steady, bookings 5,000 bushels; shipping sales 105,000 bushels; receipts 20 cars. When you get<j -* more than last year for used fats!, Butchers pay high pHces because there's a world-wide shortage o^Jfais^d oils. Won't yoVi'help, and help, Hope Star Hat of Hope 1899; Pre« .19Z7, Coftiolldotcd January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmot, -President fcltx. H. Wojhburn, £ecretary-Trea«ur«r , at the Stor building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H, Walhburn, Editor i Publisher Poul H. Jones, Managing Editor G«6rgo W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. J»u M. Davit, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th* "ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the V:f of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable \r ftdvance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 8Sc. Mail rates—In Hemu' •iteod, Nevada, Howard, Miller one 1 laFoyotle counties, $4.50 per yenr: eh» /vhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, ?terl;k Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue: New York City, 29i. Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2342 W. Grano .Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 'lerminal Bldq • rjew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: The Associated'.Press is entitled exclusively tc the use for re-publication of all the loca news printed in.this newspaper as well a ; all AP news dispatches. -j- -^ — i — 29.20-28of f 9 Dec high 28.47 — low 28.14 — close 33.97-08 off 4 Jly high 34.20 — low 33.74 — close 283HB off 12 Mch high 27.91 — low 27.57 — close 27.74B off 12 May.U948) high 27.40 — low 27.11 — close 27.28B off 15 B-bld. MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little .Rock, Shreveport Texarkana POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, May 10 — (fl>) — Live poultry: steady and unchanged; receipts 18 trucks, no car.-;. Butter firm and unchanged; receipts 383.404. Eggs firmer; receipts 23.659; U. S. extras • New 1, 44.5-45; No 2 44; No 3 and 4, 42f>; US standards No. 1 and 2, .llfi; No 3 and 4, 40.5; current receipts 40.25; dirties 37.5-38; checks 3737.5. ST LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., May 15 —(/P)—Hogs, 8,'QOO, ' tairiy active, mostly steady :to 25 ! cents' 'lower than Wednesday's average; some later sales 250 Ibs up fiO: cents lower; bulk good and choice 160-240 Ibs .24.25-50; top 24.75 rather sparingly; 250-270 Ibs 23.5024.25; 270 300 Ibs 22.752375; around 335 Ibs 22.25; 130-150 Ibs 22.5024.25; most ly 24.00 down; 100-120 Ib pifis 19.502175, good 270-500 Jb sows 192 r ) 20 2 r >, few 20,50, heavier weights 182 I 5-1900, stags mostly' 1500-1700. Cattle, 2,000;. calves, 1,400; market opening about steady on oil' classes but lacking some of the! briskness of early iri the week; top* good steers 2500; small lots good; to choic 25.50; medium and good' steers 22.50-24.25; good heifers^' and, mixed yearlings around 22.0023.50; medium to low good 18.502100; odd head good cows 180019.50-14.50; good beef bulls strong; to 25 cents higher at 17.25-75; sau-, sage bulls largely 17.00 down; good' and -choice vealurs 22.00-27.50; medium'to low good 15.00-22.00. Sheep, 2,000; n early action NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, May 15 — (/P) — After early advances here today cotton futures declined under long realizing und selj-'jig based on favorable crop report.'; and easiness in grain. May expired at 11 it. m. Them nrket closed stead'- 20 c.onts to 75 cents a bale lower. May high 3G.30 -- low 35.74 — close 36.14 Oct high 29.48 — low.20.02 — close Help Get Food Digested to Relieve Yourself of T'ys Nervous Distress COLLIER'S 1 LUGGAGE For the Most Discriminating Graduate Genuine Rawhide. Styled by "Horn/' Set of four Perfectly Matched Bags. Do you foel nil puffcd-up and after ev.ery meal, taste sour, bitter food? If so, hero Is ho'.v you -mny get blessed relict In helping your stomach do the Job — It should be doing— In tho digestion of its food. Everytlme food enters the stomach fx vital gastric Juice must flow normally to break-up certain food particles; else the food may ferment. Sour food, nckl Indigestion and gas frequently cause a morbid, touchy, fretful, peevish, nervous condition, loss of appetite, underweight. restless sleep, weakness. To get real relief you must Increase the flow of this vital gastric Juice. Medical authorities, In Independent laboratory tests on human stomachs, have by positive proof shown that 8S3 Tonic Is amazingly effective In Increasing this flow when It Is too little or scanty-due to a non-organic stomach disturbance. This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating Ingredients. Also, 338 Tonic helps build-up non- organic, weak, watery blood In nutritional anemia — so with a good now oi this gastric digestive juice, plus rich red- blood you should eat better, sleep better. feel better, work better, play better. Avoid punishing yourself with overdoses of soda and other alknllzcrs to counteract gas and bloating when what you so dearly need Is SSS Tonic to help you digest food for body strength and repair. Don't waltl Join the host of happy people SSS Tonic has helped. Millions of bottles sold. Qet n bottle oi S8S Tonic from your drug store today. .SSS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health. NOTICE ! ! At Miss Henry's Gift Shop WHITE 100% Wool material (also Pastels) Hooked Rug Patterns. Hooking Needles. MRS. W. R. HERNDON (Annie Laura) Jt-% !sX ««.•*, , v - HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, May 15, 1947 ROBISON'S 1 MEN'S DEPARTMENT Cool With the hot summer days ahead you'll want clothes that will give you comfort and wear. Corne in and see the many things we have for men and boys this summer in our Men's department. Just the suit for summer w'ear. These are made by "MIRROR TEST" and are all rayon. Solids, checks and stripes. Good,size range. Here is a real cool suit for these hot summer days and it's styled by "LORDLY." Good range of sizes. Comes in tan and grey. Mens white handkerchiefs. Large size. A real buy for Short length with elastic tops. Pastels and dark shades. Smart dress shirts for men made by Shirtcraft'and Van Heusen. You'lj find white: and woven madras in a complete range of sizes. In assorted color stripes A big selection of these smart sport shirts for men. Made by Airman and Van. Heusen in Gabardine, printed designs and all white. Both long and short sleeves. Smart new styles in mens summer slacks. Gabardine and Mirror Test Rayons that you'll enjoy wearing these hot days. Plain or pleated styles. Good range of sizes. A nice selection of these summer and regular weight pajamas for men in assorted color stripes. Ideal for Fathers Day. All szes. Here is good news for the men. The famous "Bootmaker" shoes are back again in stock. Brouge, light' leather styles with plain or cap toes. Styled by FREEMAN. 13.50 & 14.95 These smart "Master Fitter" shoes shoes styled by FREEMAN are in ventilated styles for real comfort during these hot days. Comes in brown. , Sport Oxfords Just the shoes to wear with sport sport clothes or every day wear. Platform soles for smartness. Somes in Beige or brokn, Moccasin and plain toes. 8. Geo. W. ison 6-C HOPE O. The Leading Deportment Store Nashville ' Thursday, May 15,1947 "**'» HOP* STAR, HOPE, .ARKANSAS Social and P ertona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. I SocidJ Calendar 7 John Cain. Chapter Has Luncheon Meeting With Mrs. Emmctt Williams (Garland City),. Mrs. J. G. Mar- tindalc and Miss Mamie Twitchell hostesses, John Cain Chapter, D.A.R., Hope, held its regular luncheon- meeting at the Hotel Barlow, Wednesday, May ' 14, at 12.-:30 p.m. The long dining table was centered with a cascade of American Pillar roses with long fronds.of the same flower ,°xtend- ing almosl the full length of the ./.table. Fourteen members and five • jf guests, Mesdames JZ. S. Richards C. C. Spragins, B. C. Hyatt, Jack Hervey and R. E. Harvey, were present. Mrs. J. J, Battle led the salute lo the flag, with regent, Mrs. Catherine Howard leading -the opening ritual and Mrs. Gus Haynes giving the prayers. Minutes of the previous meeting were read by Miss Mamie Twitchell and Mrs. F. R. Johnson, treasurer, stated that a substantial balance Was on hand with which to begin new projects ,u when Chapter meetings are resum- ^'ed.m October. Plans were discussed for the annual Flag Day celebration to be pnrlicioalod in bv Chapters of Southwestern Arkansas. The Chapter voted a cash prize of live: dollars to Miss IT Ma Smith winner of the dressmaking contest participated in by Girl 'Honiemakers throughout the slate at Ihe state conference, Arkansas " Society D.A.R. in El Dorado last, February; : ?The 'regent announced the ye'ar book-committee, with Mrs; O A i Graves, chairman, and Mrs. F R •~ Johnson and Mrs. Robert LhGronc .A program featuring National Music Week was presented ' by the Mgpnt in the absence of Mrs. Wilbur .D.. Jones of Ozan. who could not 'alien'.-] because of damage'to the highwav in the r.ocent flood. Mrs. Jack Hervcy. accompanied by Mrs. B. C. Hvatt snng "Cheri nnri.-Rim" and "My Hci-o", 'and 'Mrs. Hyatt played two Shu.mann numbers. "Novelette" and "PTpill- ons." Mrs. Howard rend Allan C. Inman's "I Am Music." Coming and Going Mrs. Chas. A. I-lavncs ami ,.-,„„„- ler, Mrs. Marv Haynes Thompson, left by .plane Wednesday night for Washington. D. C.. where they will attend the National Congress of the National Society, Daughters of the American Revolution. Mrs. Haynes is a candidate for Third Vice- president General of tho Society and Mrs. Thompson will be pn«n for Miss Marie Lloyd of Little 'Rock, State Regent, Arkansas Society D.A.R. • ' Mrs.-Thompson will spend some LAST TIMES TODAY 2:51 - 5:02 - 7:13 - 9:24 Boris Korloff m BEDLAM STARTS FRIDAY- WARREN W II LI AM ANNE CWYNNE COOKSON ELLIOTT 'SON OF ZORO" No. 3~ EW LAST TIMES TODAY 2:00 - 3:55 - 5:30 7:25 - 9:20 MAGNIFICENT DOU STARTS FRIDAY HE'S LOVABLE, LAUGHABLE, v HUMANI \ W/th UON EftftCt JOE KIRKWOOP UYSE KNOX • GUY KIB9K PLUS 'COLORADO KID" • BOB STEELE • MARION WELDON t "Jack Armstrong" No. 6 - time in Washington, New York and Boston before returning lo Hope. Mr. E. P. Stewart will leave Friday for Vicksburg. Miss, to join Mrs. Stewart who has been vacationing in Oakland City, Indiana, ClaiUon, Alabama and Vicksburg. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Tooley and family have returned from a few days visit in Texas. Mrs. Merlin Coop and daughter returr.ed last week from a visit with relatives in, Wynne, Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Hartsfield of Whittier, Calif, arrived Sunday for a months vacation visit with relatives and friends of this city. Births Mr. and Mrs. Horace Valentine announce the arrival of a daughter, Brenda Ann, born May 11 at the Branch Hospital. Mrs. Valentine was the former Miss Cloycs Hone a. Planting Delay Hurts Crops in South New. Orleans, 'May^ 15. —, (#>)•' — Southern ''farmers , -.are 'working overtime lo make, up for'planting delays, bat ,still are looking for the warm weather necessary to hasten the growth of their crops. U. S. weather : bureau officials said the : crops, set -back from one to six w'eeks by excessive rain and cold in the early spring,'were "still behind" because of continued cool which retards development. Planting is brisk. Cotton growers are getting along so well that their progress was cited as a chief factor in a price drop on the futures exchanges this week. There is little indication, however, that the government's goal of 23,100,000 acres in cotton will be closely approached. Private reporting services estimate the total of 20f)i!G,OpO to 21,493,000 —higher than previous guesses but still far short of the goal. No official predictions are made before the government's estimate'due "Aug..£. Last year cotton farmers planned lfi,H)0,000 acres -and 17,015.000 acres were .harvested with a yield of f!,040,000 bales. Night farming is the rule now' in many areas. This is an old custom in the Louisiana rice country where the tractors all have lights. The practice spread widely djring the war as a means of. overcoming the labor shortage. However, reports from over the south indicate night planting' is ' mots widespread now than ever before. Estimate of planting delays vary from a week to ten 'days in Alabama and Arkansas to two t^&six weeks in Texas. Major crop situations: in. southern states include: Arkansas— Cotton ^acreage expected to be about 1,950,000, about 250,000 higher than last year despite trend in western 'Arkansas away from cotton and "toward livestock and feed crops. Rice acreage expected to be 340,000, or 20,000 mure than last harvest. Specialists Discuss Food at Local Meet Miss Blanche Randolph, Food Conservation Specialist, and Marshall Heck, Meat Specialist, from the State Extension office in Littlt Hock met Wednesday with local leaders from 11 home demonstration clubs and home economics teachers from three schools, at the Hobos' Locker Plant, according to Miss Mary Dixon, county home do rnonstration agent." The meeting was "divided into morning and afternoon sessions so thai time would be available for questions. Mr. Heck talked on prep aration of meat before it is sent tc the locker plant and on locker stor age. Miss Randolph worked with the women on preparation af English peas and preparation of strawberries for deep freezing. She stressed the. importance of precookinp vegetables before they go into thi- fast freezing room at the plant. Vegetables, she said, must be given a fast freeze before they are stored In the freezer locker. Miss Dixon touched on the high points in cooking frozen'foods. o Possible Influenza Drug Found By HOWARD W. BLAKESLEE Associated .Press Science Edi- trtr '- . : '.-. . .Philadelphia May 15 — (IP)— A green and black soil hold that shows promise oi furnishing a drug remedy for influenza w'as announced to '.he • Society • of American Bactero- gists here today. •There are vaccines for flu, but •no drugs that specifically cure it. The mold shows some specific curative .effect on chicken embryos and mice with influenza. It has not been tried on humans. The report was made by Doctors A. . Liebman, D. Perlstein and G. A.. Snyder, of Schenley distillers Corporation, Larchmont. N Y The stuff that inhibits the virus (hat causes flu came from n bit of earth Just where the earth came from the authors of the report said they did not know. It was one of numerous samples of soil from all over the world. Since the pinicillin and the streptomycin'now used as drugs, came from soil, many laboratories, searching for new wonder drugs. routinely have samples of dirt sent them from all parts of the earth. At the Larchmont Laboroties the 47th sample of dir.t yeilded the mold that seems lo produce an antidote fo 'rflu. It was named LL47. LL standing, for .Larchmont Laboratories. About 50 research workers are keeping the laboratories going day and night on experiments with the new mold. 'The fact that the origin of this mold .is not specifically known will make no difference if it should prove a remedy for flu, since cultivation of the original sample would furnish sufficient "seed" for all purposes. This parti ucamlrold is an asper- eillus, which grows on grains, fruits and'earth: It is sometimes green, sometimes black. There are thousands of 'different strains of this mold. Quite different but promising Knucklin' Down , [ ,... t . t .... . S&Sffl >outhful sharks were the survivors of 1320 entrants in 25th nnnuabnt sponsored by the Chicago Board of Education. Left to right: Melvin Sacks, 9; Ronald Bal aue, in-' 1 Eddie Olsen. 9; Billy Kreuger. 9; Marshall Lavih, 10; Richard Bolotin; U, and Joseph Kohcr' 10 ,i Copyright by Gwen Davenport; Distributed'by NEA SERVICE; INC XXIV "I know it sounds, stupid," out of you, when you had endured ,i,n<T /A • „ "-«..—. o» ut «v., oan.y uui oi you, wneii you nacl endure \ friPnri n g f' v J,°« • an /°™. wh ° was humiliations and even insults in 01 a friend of kings, for the Bagots der to .guard vour secret! T ;,m « to be so particular. If you could only tell us who Vicky's grandfather was, I'd try to forget. To forgive. It's the not knowing that's worst." Sophie was rising slowly to her full rnajestic height, She moved in- with her of .... to the hearth. der to guard your secrel! I am so ashamed." "Does Vicky know what you have Hist told us?" Salty asked. "She has no idea. 'She would be very much surprised," said Sophie truthfully. "She'll never hear it from me, Volunteers to Aid Poppy Sales Here Volunteers from girls and young women's organizations of the city will assist the American Legion Auxiliary in distributing memorial poppies on Poppy Day, May 24, Mrs. M. M. McCloughan, Poppy Chairman of Leslie Huddleston Unit of the Auxiliary, has"announced. Organizations which will aid the Auxiliary include girls from the Junior Organizations of the Churches. ' Workers from these groups will serve side by side with the Auxiliary members distributing . the memorial flowers on the streets throughout the day and receiving contributions for the welfare of disabled veterans, their fnmilies and families of the dc;id. All will s.erve as unpaid volunteers and contributions made to them will go entirely into the rehabilitation and child welfare funds of the Legion and Auxiliary. "We are very much grateful for the help of these girls and young women," said Mrs. McCloughan. "Their unselfish service will do much to help make the observance of Poppy Day a success in Hope. I hope everyone they meet on Poppy i Day will recognize the patriotic spirit' in which they have volunteered and resoond in the same spirit when offered a poppy. "The poppies, made by disabled veterans at Fort Root will be worn in tribute to the memory of the dead of both world wars and to aid those still suffering ns a result of war service,'" Mrs. McCloughan explained. substances that curb tin infection in laboratory chicken embryos were found in apples, citras fruits flav.s»ed. myrrh and gum acacia at tin Rockefeller institute for mod- ica-l research. These wore reported today by Dcotors D. W. Wooley'and R. H. Green of the Institute. ALL OF these are sugars known as polysaccharides. No predictions were made -about final results. •A third possible flu remedy was reported by A. F. Rasmussen. Jr., Julia C. Stokes, Harry A. Feldmah and Joseph E. Smadel, army medical department research and graduate school, Washington. D. C. This is a synthetic chemical, with a name requiring 62 letters, four numerals, eight hyphens, two commas and one parenthesis. For short thay cal it nitroakridin 3582. It has been reported before. But today the Washingtonians reported further progress indicating that it tends to inhibit flu. DOROTHY DIX " ' ™ ^""^•••"••^^•••••••••^••^••••w I •••••••••••••••••••wv J Monopolistic Females One of the commonest characteristics of women and>'the one that Is at the bottom'of mor.e of their troubles than-.anything else is . possessiveness. .They are monopolistic by nature and ' constitutionally • unable to give and take in', their relationship with others, whether these be their husbands-and wives, or their .children, -or friends. They are .bound to absorb those they love, body and soul, and we see this illustrated every day in a thousand different ways. Take marriage, which is the source, of .most of women's real heartbreak, as an example of this. More perfectly good marriages are ruined by the possessivensss .of wives and hy their determination not to let the'i'r 'husbands have anv interests, or even any thought of anything but them than by any other cause. They don't wait lor th°lr husbands to commit any crime against them. They anticipate it. They see a rival in every woman who'cros- ses their husbands' path. If their (husbands-are polite to.their'dinner partners, they suspact an intrigue at once. And if."friend husband In- , . "Mrs. Bagot," she began, in a very "I feel myself obliged low voice, to never let her know who her grandfather really was." trust, Amelia," said Adam for the sake of my granddaughter's happiness—" There was a hypnotized pause while she gathered her inner sire- .. —_ w .._ Qw.n.k.i.^n i«\_t *!nn_4 one LUIiu s n 10till ngth to throvv herself into the part in her veins never told be — — „„..„„ 4 nuoi, n.iui:uci, sum rtciam tiust and to tell Bagot, "that this removes your ob- nnethmg I have jections to Sally's marrying Victo- anvone. Bui Ha." 'Oh—don't speak of it, Uncle Adam! If Madame van Eyck doesn't mind When I think now who Victoria's mother was, what blood ran up to the hilt. Rolling her . eyes, head thrown back and nostrils distended, she got the story clear in her own mind and plunged. "I feel it my duty to tell you, and although my lips have bean heretofore sealed—although I thought I could carry my secret to the grave—I believe that in the circumstances, for the sake of the child, he would forgive me." "Madame—" breathed Mrs. Bagot, leaning forward. : "You ask me why I was never married to Vicky's grandfather. Ah He was not free to marry me. You ask who he was—" She drew a deep breath and intoned. "There are names too august to be bandied about, ,even to save .a' young girl's honor. I shall not mention his name even now." With blazing eyes she regarded first one and then another of her spellbound audience. There was n tense pause. "I shall sim-plv ask vo.ii a question. Mrs. Bagot," Sophie said, dropping her vou-e to a whisper. "What if I were to tdl you that victoria was named for her grandfather's mother?" Sophie's arms dropped to her sides. She allowed her head to resume, gradually, its normal relationship to her neck and shoulders. As she watched for her effect she told herself she had not lied, she had not hurt anybndv. and she might have saved Vicky's love It was just a chance. Salty was staring at her with open mouth. Adam looked as if ho hnrt been hit gc-ntly on the hoad with a blunt instrument. Mrs. Ra- sjot. as she gradually grasned So- oliie's monstrous hint, gasped, grew 'vile, and reached for the botlle of Madeira. Saltv gave a long, low whistlo. "Madame van TCyrk," said Ad"you are indeed one of women of vnw tinie." the 'Ar.e vou all riRht, Mother?" Salty asked anxiously. "Yes. yes. I—naturally. I'm overwhelmed." Mrs. Baeot Hnwn«d a elass of wine at one go. "Can you forgive me. Madme van Eyck? Oh —to think I forced that confession "I didn't say Victoria's mother was legitimate, Mrs. Bagot," Sophie said hastily. "Of course she was illegitimate!" cried Mrs. Bagot. "She couldn't very well have been anything else." "After all." Salty said, "we're broad mined nowadays. And if'you don't mind our marrying, Madame van Eyck, I really think it would look very silly for us to object." Sophie smiled, although her facial muscles ached and she was more than ever aware of a ereat weariness. "She's at the Plaza, Salty," she said. "In my suite. You may use it for the honeymoon." . "Thanks, Madame. Thanks a million." He was gone without even saying goodbye. In New York, Vicky was standing near the hotel desk when Salty breezed in and rushed up to her. breathing hard. "I'm here," he announced, ns if he had been expected. Vicky's heart turned over. "I haven't slept sinon l last saw you," he said accusingly. "Lots upstairs where we can talk." When they were up in Madame van Eyck's sitting room, the first thing Salty did was to repeat in an injured tone of voice that he had been unable to eat or sleep. Vicky thought he had followed her to New York simplv to open up again the same line of futile ar-i guinent. "Then the sooner you forget all about me, the better for your health," she said. "If you would marry me tomorrow, I wouldn't have lo forget you. Oh. Vickv, will you?" "But, Salty, I thought—thai is. vou and your mother understand how it is. Have you forgiven—?" He looked at her with n mixture of humility and possessive pride. "Don't ever speak of it atrain! It' you think I am worthy of you— there's nothing to forgive, nothing to forget." And he took her in his arms as -if she were too precious to be left unguarded fir a mom.ant. "Oh, my goodness!" Vicky sobbed, clinging to him. (To Be Continued) The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Gout is a fairly common disease, and treatment is successful in most cases. If the condition is recognized in the beginning stages, the development of gouty arthritis and degeneration of the various organs can be prevented Dr. E. C. Bartels, Lahey. Clinic, Boston , reminds us that the diagnosis of gout is easy when its possibility is kept in mind. If the patient has repeated attacks of acute arthritis affecting any of th.? joints of the extremities, gout should be suspected. ?.[ in addition, the attacks come on suddenly, last a law clays to several weeks and then disappear without leaving a trace, it is more likely to be gout than arthritis. The man who wears a cut - out shoe because of tenderness in a joint should be suspected of having Kout. Inflammation of the bursa ut the elbow js another favorite way lor gout to develop. .It is a common mistake to believe that gout occurs only in wealthy, overweight, red faced users of a'l- colio'i who cat a lot of meat and hiiihly seasoned food. Doctor Bartels found that one-third of his patients were not overweight and one- third did not use alcoholic beverages. Less than half had their first attack in the large toe or foot. Carbohydrates Only Best treatment of an acute attack of gout is to take (he drug, colchicine. All food except carbohydrates should be stopped, and concentrated glucose should be given intravenously. In the period between attacks, the object of treatment is to keep down the uric acid in tho blood. Gouty persons should eat less p:o- tein and fat and more sugars and starches. Cincophen or large doses of aspirin help the body to get rid of excess uric acid. Gouty paUents should abstain from alcoholic beverages of all types, follow their diets, and check with their physician at regular intervals to be certain that they are not developing toxic reactions from the medicine. .QUESTION: Do you recommend wild carrot tea for diabetes? I have heard that it can be used in place of insulin. ANSWEB: Wild carrot tea is not recommended for diabetes. Follow your physician's advice on diet and insulin. Thirty-Six Dogs Vaccinated at Patmos Wednesday Thirty-six dogs' vvera vaccinated at Patmos yesterday .which was in addition -to' sixty-seven vac'cinat- od bv.the State Veterinarian's office in late; March, reports Oliver L. Adams, county agent. .At • tha courthouse in Hope 'forty- dogs were vaccinated "making' a total of five hundred'.'and :twenty-live dogs vaccinated for rabies in Hope, proper this year through" .this cooperative program. Hempstead county vaccinated a "total of 2113. POSTMASTER NOMINATED Washington, May 15 —(/P)—Nominations of Van Tyson. Atkins, Ark., Clarence N. Wood, Colt, Ark., and George W. Henderson, Waldron Ark, as postmasters have been sent to the Senate by Presideiit Truman kes any woman, .from his .grandmother down to a bobby-soxer, to lunch, they . salt , him down with their tears. Goodness only knows how many men are driven to philandering by possessive wives/ Children Victims, Too Next to the possessive wife as a troublemaker is the. possessive mother, who never cuts her apron strings -and lets her 'children have any life of -their .own; She can't bear to think, of-her darlings ' ever loving anyone, but herself: so' she isolates her daughters from' every young man who comes a-cburt- ing, and she has hysterics every time her son' so much as looks a't a pretty girl. If any of her children even talk about following some career thai would take them away from her, she shuts the door of opportunity in their faces by taking to her bed and threatening to die. Whenever you see a house that is fillnd with old maids and old bachelors, all bitter, frustrated men and wo^ men, you are sure to find a possessive mother behind the scene. Nor is this all the harm that the possessive mother does. She is first aid to divorce and does more! to break her children's homos than all the combined wolves and sirens who are ever named as correspondents.' Many a man would' never find out that his silh'- little bdrd^ brained wife wasn't his r.sal soul mate if his mother didn't-, call'-his. attention continually to what a ,poor manager she is and what awful pies she makes. • , ' , And many a wife would stick to. a high-tempered husband, who feeds her on filet mignon-and dresses h°r in silks and satins.: if Moth-; er didn't weep over her "poor-darling" every time she has a squabble with hubby, and 'didn'-t -keep urging her to come back to Mother, who understands her, , ' And why is it that two women, no matter what fine and noble''cha- racters they possess, never live in peace in the same house? It is pos- sessivenoss again. Each one is determined to be the boss and the sole and undisnuted authority 'and to run things her own way. Queer things, women, : aren't they? (Released by The Bell Syndicate^ Inc.) smooth! HELTER SKELTERS , Non-stop "gad-abouts 1 that feel as chummy as, they look.", heavenly] platform resilience for! .walking, a dash of spicy; iStyling and low costi ^transportation afoot.) $5.00 'A Hit With\ Every Missll This smart shoe as shown comes in all over white and all brown. Sizes 5 to 9 and widths AA to B. "Where Good Shoes are Fitted CorrecHy" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster PJtone 1100 REPHAN'S SUMMER VALUES FOR MEH AND BOYS Sport Shirts Mens.sport shirrs by Wings, 'Courtleigh, Mark Twain and Dunner. Short and long sleeves. Rayon, Cotton, gabardine & sheers Solids and white's. Stnpes, checks and floral patterns. All sizes. 2.98 to 7.95 MENS DRESS SHIRTS Smart dress shirts made by Wings, and Mark -* 3 x Twain in sojid white and assorted color 1 sttfpes. •* ,'J -« Sizes J 4 to 17. * * V i V* 2.98 3.50 3.95 MENS WASH PANTS Cool summer wash pants in Shantung, poplin and seersucker They are sanforized 2.98 & 3.98 STRAW HATS Mens summer straws in a large assortment of styles and straws Solid color and pattern bands 'Most sizes 1.984-2.98 MENS WHITE SHIRTS One group of white dress shirTs^V Sanforized, ' s Sizes 14 to 17 Buy several for only, V, /iiwir ! < •* H 2.98 , SLACKS v ; slacks in ^ gabardine/ sharkskin' V« r* r\f\ eff,t t A ^**«i //^^n C* |FY^» rner colors Most'sizes for.men. 5.95 & 7.95 MENS SANDALS Just the thing for hot summer days Several styles, Most sizes 3.50 & 4.50 SLACK SUITS Mens cool, summer slack suits in poplin and shantung Blue and Tan They're sanforized. All sizes. 5.95 & 7.95 BOYS SPORT SHIRTS Tom Sawyer spoft shirts for boys. A complete selection in sizes from age 4 to 20. 98c to 2.98 ' BOYS DRESS SHIRTS Tom Sawyer white dress shirts for boys. They're - sanforized. Sizes 8 to 14. 2.98 BOYS SLACK SUITS Tom Sawyer slack suits for boys, Poplin and gabardine in Tan, blue, green and patterns. Sizes from age 4 to 20. 5.95 & $.95 D CDLJ A Af'C i%Er n^ti^ «y . • \ * -HI OUR WINDOWS f i? *f1&t'(

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