Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 20, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, August 20, 1946
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(SKWfcV W!» - > $tfpfi--»--i, f » €>°" jfei i HOP E S T A ft, H 0 P .li A R KANSAS Tuesday, August 20, VJ46 Hostility of Yugoslavs Toward the U. S. Inexcusable and Drastic Action May Be Taken , By DsWVTT MacKENIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst One 61 the strange developments of these'days of phenomena is the hostility which Yugoslavia has been displaying recently towards America. , as. .Witness current events. The United States has sent two blistering notes to the Yugoslav government, charging, among other things, that on July 12 Yugoslav troops illegally entered the Allied zone around Trieste and fired Without provocation upon American forces investigating tXeir presence. Washington also emphatically rejects .;the Yugoslav claim thtit the United'States was responsible fjr the incident: Simultaneously .with the disclosure about these notes, news came from Trieste that an American 'transport plane was missing -after reporting that U was .under tracer •buHet and --anti-aircraft lire somewhere near the Yugoslav frontier. Only ten days earlier an 'American C-47 transport, which'had'become lost in a storm,- Was .arced down over -Yugoslav territory by fighter planes which machine-gunned it. The crew and .passengers — one of the latteKbeing wounded —were interned and held incommunicado xintil last -week-end when XI. S. authorities finally were permitted to - see them. , . - .... . • , < „ U. S. -Ambassador Richard C. ^Patterson Denounced the incident as "a wicked, inexcusable and.de- liberate attack -on a friendly nation's airplane." He declared that '.'onlyby the.grace'Of God and the •expertness. ot the pilot" did the .crew and*passengers escape death Well now, why ; should -a sup- 'posedly. friendly Yugoslavia — ,whom .we -aided .and for whom we 'fought in the war — now suddenly '• subject us to the .all-.too'familiar 'direct-action -tactics which have ,> l | fceen cropping up in various parts Hope Star Star cf Hope 1899; Press ITO, Consolidated January 1». 1929 Published• evervweekdov aft»rnoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer ot the Star building 212-214 South VValnut Street. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Poul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Poles Seeking Rejection of Italian Pleas By ROBERT C. WILSON , Paris, Aug. 20 —(.'Pi— Poland urged a peace conference committee today to re ! ect as "completely unfounded" an Italian declaration that Italy had not been ut war with all the 21 conference.nations, notably Poland, Belgium, the Netherlands and Czechoslovakia. "Poland was at war with Italy," said a Polish delegate. "Polish sol,. / s .-.i.io.it in 'North Africa and Italy. Polish soldiers svere killed uy Italian outlets. NVas this a slate of war or a state of peace. Belgium. Yugoslavia and the Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. Means Associoted Press. eans Newspaper Enterpriso Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates-Tin Hemp : stead Nevada. Howard. Miller and Mtrmj, ,^c.fc.M— ....... — -— . ... ( Lafayette .counties, $4.50 per year; else' where Member of Tha Auocloted Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Notional Advertising Arkansas Dollies. Inc.; Representative — Memphis Tcnn., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nor~h Mich aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Modtson Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand olvd. Oklahoma City. 314 Termiml Blda.- •Jew Orleans. 722 Union St the world? We can, of course, dismiss, as 'poppy-cock any idea that Yugoslav (sovereignty has been -impinged on. -However., ,. the Yugoslavs — like most -of -their Balkan breathren— ' are tough. and they are mighty sus- •picious, as I have discovered in ^touring those regions. Therefore we "must- make allowance for the pos- •sibflity that '-Marshal Tito's government, being^suspicious, is suffering -from the iBa'lkan jitters,. - : , NaturaUy,-;too, .we can't overlook that strong language jand stronger ,blows could' have -been l Rags Raglcmd of Movie Fame Dies in Hollywood Hollywood, 'Aug. 20 —(UP1 — Rags Ragland, burlesque come dian who became a movie star ied early today in Cedars of Le janon uospital where he was be ng treated for uremic poisoning. Ragland, 40, had been ill only a ew days. The tall, rangy comedian's phy sician Dr. Lewis Gunther, sale iagland had shown some improve ment late yesterday but neverthe ess had asked that relatives b notified. He died too soon for them t reach hisibedside. With him at hi death were Phil Silvers and Fran between Yugoslavia and .Italy over ,the .Trieste .zone. Could it -be that 'Yugoslavia -has secrets which she wishes to-••'conceal- ifrom prying eyes? The-.,only -.answer to this is 'that it obviously is..possible, though there-is no concrete .evidence that ^Belgrade has .•anything ,to rhide. /Wevcanliwash,outgone thing, anc this' is any'thought: that Yugolavia js trying rto''start/something" with .Uncle -Sam. .That would be absurd. "Still.' it's -quite.;in- .the cards Hhat Belgrade is'putting .on a show ,of toughness <in -an. effort -to bettei 'her position .in"the Trieste dispute Direct action again! One of ;the" -most impressive aspects qfvthis/situation. ;lies in : the fact that-tYugqjlayia ,is' : very ,much in Russia's "pocket, .AH' indications Farm Hand Admits Killing His Girl Danville, 111., Aug. 20 •— <ff)~ Sheriff William Wayland said today .Robert Beatty, 21 - year - did farm hand who yesterday confess ed the apparently motiveless slay ing of his 19-year-old girl friend, had made a substitute statement saying "I stabbed and killed :Lois Nelson x x x when she refused'to submit 'to my desires." Wayland said the second slate- menl"'was made to him and two assistant stale's attorneys after intensive questioning of the The sheriff said -BeaUy youth, would Scannell, iformer stage partners who appeared with him in bur- iesque ^houses across the country. Also -witu Ragland were Colton Cronin ,his agent -for the last eight years, Mrs. Crouin, and Wilkie Mahoney,'movie writer. The actors, whose real 'name was John :Ragland, was born Aug. 23, 1905, in Louisville, Ky. He spent 23 years on'burlesque stages across .tne country before two beer-drinking pals, Buddy De Sylva and Herbert ;Fields, 'wrote a part, for him-«into their jmusical comedy, "Panama Hattie. ' The musical was one of Broadway's ibiggest hits, and Ragland aecame one of Broadway's biggest stars. "t. just gave them a lot of my Netherlands likewise challenged today, the Italian claim, which was pre ented in a proposed amendmen > the preamble of the Italian •eaty taken up by the Italian poli- eal' and territorial commil- ;e. Italy suggested that a state- lent in Ihe preamble that Italy vas at war "with all" allied towers be alleYecl lo read "some" f *he conference nalions. The memorandum suggesled jlso that a sentence saying "Italy, maer tne fascist regime, became a party to the tripartite pact" be imended to read: "Ilaly was led by the fascist regime to become a party to the tripartite pact." The memorandum criticized the mission of any reference to what t called "Ihe aclive role played jy Ihe Ilalian .people" in overgrowing Mussolini's regime. II urged Ihe delelion of the phrase "surrendered uncondilion- jlly" in the premable's reference ,o the capitulation of July 25, 1943. and called for ;i conference u> 'Italy's material share in the war against Germany which lasted for 18 months." No hostililies aclually occurred between Italy and Poland, Belgium, the Netherlands and Czecho Slovakia, the Italian note said, and the nalions of Ihose states were never considered in Italy to be enemy aliens." A Netherlands delegate commented that the Netherlands had declared war on Italy through a note delivered by the Swedish minister in Rome, but that Italy hac not accepted the note, holding tha the Netherlands "no longer exist ed." A Yugoslav delegate said "the spiril ot xne Italian amendmen in general is to •eliminate Italian responsibility in the war :.'rom con nection with the present regime. 1 This, he said, "is altogether inac ceptable." He sa'd Italy was major asset for Germany in the sign the substitute statement later She begged for her life and told me thai she would tell no one what had occurred if I would take her home," Wayland •quoted Beatty as saying. "I guess I just losl my head and slabbed her several limes — I don'I 'know how many." Yeslerday Sheriff Wayland re- porled that Beally'voluntarily confessed stabbing Miss Nelson • on a secluded road in Kickapoo State Park Sunday night, but that his igned statement gave no motive. Wayland said today Beatty said le and Miss Nelson had been parked on the lonely u-oacl for bout two hours "talking," when 3eatty atlempted to attack-her. Wayland quoted the youth as sayng: "Finally I attempted to take advantage of her, x x "XT'then grabbed her and tore her clothes off. She begged me .to let her alone." Dr. Harla'n English,-who,performed an autopsy on Miss Nelson's body, said they young woman, daughter of a newspaper auditor, had been stabbed five times. She probably lived about a half .hour and died of internal hemorrhage, Dr. Knglish said. There was • no evidence of Goering Claims ''Innocence''in Camp Policy N u e r n b e r g, Aug. 20. — i.T)— Relchsmarshny Hermann Goering recalled to the witness stand, testified before the international war crimes tribunal today thai he had no knowledge of experiments carried out in concentration and extermination vamps which the prosecution charges were for the benefit of Goerring's Luftwaffe. Goering said that although he- was chairman of the Reich Research Council all the experiments were carried out by subordinates without his knowledge. "In 1944 I was forced to organize a special department to prevent misuse of my name," he testified. "It was well 1 known in Germany that no other name was used as much as mine." Goering was recalled to the stand on a petition of defense counsel. Apparently still rankling :"roin a prosecution summation by -Justice Robert H. Jackson in which the American said the Rtichsrnarshal had a "pudgy finger in every pie," Goering said "I didn't have enough fat fingers lo put one into every low pressure chamber experiment." He denied under cross- examiiui- Use of Religion in Government' Problems Urged Lake ..hmnluska. N. C., Av". ?.0 —(.<«— Observance of Christian principles in settling governmental problems was urgotl by Rep. Brooks .Maya iD-Ark) in an ad- dross before the Lake JuimUiskn Methodist assembly here; Sunday. The place of religion in governmental issues cannot be overlooked if the traditional belief in freedom and man's capacity fur self government shall be upheld, he declared. "Christianity has the answer to x perplexing governmental is- ues if we who call ourselves, hristian will'stand'by our con vie- ions," nc said. . "Upon that uu wer depends the luture of tht aith. We cannot retreat from oui deals and our christiun convic- ions." Platform guests included Bishop laul Martin of Little Rock. Only Two Jurors Picked in Racial Clash Lawrenceburg, Term., Aug. 20— H'}— Two members of a jury which will try 25 Negroes on charges of rape. o- Hope Woman Dies Monday tion by Sir David Maxwell ITyfe of real Britain that his was a rub er stamp administration and do iared the "prosecution cannot pro uce a single order regarding those xperiments which was signed b ic." Regarding Immersion expert lents in which, the prosecution al eges, victims were placed in tub f ice water for long periods am nen revived by placing nude won n next to them in bed , Goerin aid: "The idea is utterly opposed my concentration of ! womanhood and I would have resented it bitler- y. had I known of these things." Maxwell Fyfe summed up the nrosceution cross "xami"ntion with the statement: "It is then from our testimony apparent that sveryone in Germany conspired to teep you in ignorance oj mm^s which might be embarrassing iu you today." The Rev. J. C. Williams, 77 father of Mrs. Ben Edmiaston cf Hope, died at the home of a daugh ter, Mrs. Ray Chamber al Glendale Ark. yesterday. He had been a Methodist preach isset tor Germany in uie . er 38 years Funeral services wil and mat the- preamble be held Wednesday at .2:30 p.m K O .«t,.pnathPnPrt rather al Ho , ]y SpringSp Arkansas; He is also survived by anothe should be strengthened rather than modified. . long have.lbeeh ^tha't Marshal Tito constantly seeks 'Moscow's guidance and would -as -soon, cut off 'his right arm ias go cpntrary to Soviet wishes. .Thus -it is interesting to note that'Eelgrade obviously felt it .wasnU" inviting a rebuke :-:rom 'Russia /either for attacking our troops in : ;the -. Allied zone at Trieste, or 'for making "a;w»cked, inexcusable and deliberate .attack on a friendly nation's airplane." It re- . old-burlesque routines — I had 5,000 of them," he recalled once, -o- Slav Continued from Page One The Yugoslav army immediately began a thorough search, the informant added. The area is approximately 25 miles from the place where the other American C-47 was forced down by-gunfire, 11 days ago. Ons passenger of that transport was seriously wounded. PauUHenri Spaak of Belgium cannot accept the Italian r.mend- ment." He observed that there was no formal exchange oC declarations, but that the Italian Navy sank Belgian ships and Belgian troops fought against Italian troops. Czechoslovakia also termed the Italian claims unfounded, asserl- ine she considered herself al war with Italy from Dec. 16, 1941. "Italy waged an aggressive against all uemocralic nalions the delegate said. Ethiopia also atlacked the note, saying its intention was to show that "Italy was drawn into the war against the wishes of the Italian people." 'ine delegale added: "Bul the whole world remembers the enthusiasm of the Italian, people when Mussolini announced the war against Ethiopia." White Russia opposed acceptance of the proposed changes with the statement that "the amendments sugester> by the Italian delegation are only an expression of the theories already staled by (premier) De Gasperi." He said Russian foreign Minister V M. Molotov had already "el daughter, Mrs. Alva Hunter '6 Delark, Ark., and two sons, :Joh J. of New Orleans .and Frank >V Edmiaston of Lockesburg, 13 grani children and 2 great-grandchildren o t arket" Report HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Pago Three oca a.i d P< * erfona Phone 768 Between 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Cnicaso. Aug. I'-O - t/W -- Live poultry: unveltled; receipts .19 trucks'. 1 car; price unchanged. Butter, firm; receipts M7.-KM;. ^0 scon- D lifi; fill C 0;f.5; cars; 90 scare » 05; 89 C 03.fi; other:* unbalance steady; receipts 8,49«; market unchanRecl. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK . , National Stockyards. 111.. Aug. 20 "MV-Hogs. 2,500 ;early top 22ilO with some-held higher; most sales 1(!0-2!!1) Ibs 22.00; •occasionally downward to 21,00' heavier weights absent: highly spotted trade on pigs and HOWS; weights 130-1501 bs in wide range of. 18.50-20.00; 100-120 Ibs 17 00-19.50; sows 17.00-19.0 but mostly 18.00-19.0. Cattle .1,000: 'calves market opened strong on several loads me tlium fleshed western grussers at 17.00-15; ccld head good cows around 13.00; common and mediuiv biu'l' cows 9.75-12.00; cunners am cutters 7.50-9:50 ; medium and goot sausage bulls 12.50-14.00; vealers steady, price 19.25 ; medium ant L'oud ' 14.00-18.00; nominal range .slaughter steers II.00-26.150 slaughter heifers 9.50-25.00; stock ' feeder steers 10.50-17:00. participating in a 1'oKmiuia. Tenn., been selected racial clash at last February, Lawrence Sheep, 3,000; undertone weak U lower nil spring lambs; steady 01 Kl.uighter owes; few sales county circuit court met lo continue' Ihe tedious questioning additional veniremon today. Defense lawyers, after prolonged pxaminatiun yesterday, accepted W. 10. SUiKas and .Floyd Coffee, both [armors, as jurors and tho pair was taken (:> -.ipeml 1 ilie night at the; county jail, which -will ... most' bids downward from 18.00 01 of spring lambs; slaughter ewes most house the; jury during peeled to lasl weeks. Circuit Judge Joe M. Ingrain 'rejected several other of the 25 called up questioning yesterday from a panel of 312. M-'iiy of the nearly 50 called so far have expressed prejudice against tho defendants and the court hns rejected 2'A. The defendants face charges of .in attack on a policeman or as .iccessories to Ihe attack. The trial was transferred Here Crom Columbia lasl month. Insulating tape- placed over lli(. ly 4.00-5.00; cull ewes 3.00. NEW YORK STOCKS New York. Aug. 2U — (/P) — / mild rallying Hurry in the fin; hour, led' by rubbers, sli-cls an assorted industrials. brlKhlci-.r-d th . w. When you are not using a cast iron pot, give it a coat of saltiest oil or fat. Wrap it in paper and store il in a dry place. cracks between Ihe baseboards and'the floor mean:; a .substantial saving of fuel. Koinan, bath fixtures were made of either gold st:>ci; .market picture today a Uiough many leaders failed maKf much progress. . , Tho direction was slightly u\> ward during the early proceedings but dealings were exceptionally I quiet. While some pivolals flowed a slim course, ;>.nd a few losers persisted, closing gains of fractions lo 2 or more points- predominated. Transfers were around 700,000 shares. On the upside were .T.C. Penney. aided by a hoisted dividend; South Pcjrto Hiro Sugar, spurred by an extra: U S. Rubber, Gijodyear, Ciondrich, Chrysler, U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Yoiinjjslown Sheet, Montgomery Ward. Sears Roebuck, Seaboard Airline common, and preferred, Great Northern and Mil disbursement which •.....-, illi f.O cents volrd in .lunf and <J ?nls in March. .Rail bonds did oHlor. __ iRAIN AND PROVISION Chicago. Aug. 20 ~</V}-- Conned light export demand ml hor tuovenng against small suit- ered offerings provided the only timulus for grain futures lnumK nosl of the time loda yas broken, waited the price decontrol '.yard's decision on whether ceil- rig-figures should be n.-imposctl. At time, dealing came lo a vir- ual tandslill but prices held Irrn to -slronK-most of Ihe day due nore to the absence of offerings luui any sustained demand. Corn was around two cents a bushel -nbov pyesterdoy s close at lines, and oats nudged forward as mich as a cenl or more. Corn finished 1 1-8. 1 1-<I higher, liinuury 1.3-1; outs 1-8 lower to 1 -8 higher, August 7V 3-8: barley M, 7-8 cenl up. NEW YORK COTTON ' lf New York, Aug. 20 --(/P)— uol- ton futures jumped almosl $•' a bulc in Iho final hour of tradlni| tody, bul reacled partially Mill iiuying against textile orders together with short covering encountered a scarcity of offering. Prices declined about 2 " bale early dealings .'>n forecasts of further rains in Texas and Oklahoma which brought in commission house and New Orleans sell- int, M Futures closed 95 cents to $:i.OO |f a bale higher. Ocl high .35.92 — low 35.30 — last 35.80-83' up 19-22 Dec high 36.00 — low 35.40 — last 35.85-89 up 21-25 Vtch high 35.83 -r low 35.15 — hist 35.70 up 23 May high 35.51 •— low -34.80 — last (Imbell-Ray Veddlng Announced Miss Emma Pearl Kimbcll, laugh tor of Mrs. Lola nrolhcrton W Dallas, Texas, formerly of Hope riccamc the bride of Joseph HI md •Hay, son of Mr. and Mrs. H C Hay ot Iclabcl, Oklahoma on Sat- arday evening, August 3rd in Ihe Room the , in Dallas. Dr. W. A. Cris<Voll performed the ceremony and Noithcrn Pacific. N. Y. City omni- 35.38-40 One tree can make a million matches; one match can destroy a million trees. .COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hops, Ark. Ed I. McKinley Dies Today in Little Rock Recent .medical reports reveal that an nmaztocr number of children and grownups may be i victims of PiniWorms—often •without-suapccUntfUhat is wrong 1 Watch out for the warning signs that inay mean Fin-Worms in-your child or yourself—especially the tormentinz, em- tarrajsaisg rectal itch, -Because now you can and • should do something about it. After cepturies of ^stress., caused by Pin- -\Vorm3, a highlv;,efTective.way to deal with -them has been made.possible. It U based on the medically recognized drug called gentian violet, .This special drug is the vital ingredient In "P-W. the 'Pin*Wprm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. P-W tablets are small and easy'to take, and they act fa a special way to remove Pin-Worms, So if you suspect this ugly infection, ask your druggist for JAY MI'S P-W and follow the directions.-Satisfaction guaranteed or your money^back.^-'* .•-.• . It's easy to remember: P-W for Pin-Worma ( mains to be seen whether Tito will receive a caution. It strikes me as a fair assumption that at least one reason for Tito's hostility is to impress on the United State and the other Western Allies that outside interference isn't welcomed in the great Slavic bloc of which Yugoslavia is an important unit. It could be, too, that Belgrade is trying to find out — on behalf of the bloc — how much bullying Uncle Sam .will stand before getting tough hittjself, .. . Little Rock, Aug. .20 — (fP)— .Ed I. McKinley, 74, former Arkansas labor commissioner, died today at Baptist State Hospital here. .He had been ill for some time. McKinley was named deputy labor commissioner in 1915-and was elevated to commissioner by former Governor Futrell in -1931. He served in that capacity until his retirement from public service in 1941. A native of Murfreesboro, 'Tenn.,' McKinley formerly lived at Osceola and Paragould, where he operated printing and publishing establishments. He was a member of the First Methodist church. fectively" leader. Postponing a answered the Italian scheduled general session of all 21 participating nations, conference officials called for discussion by sub-groups of a Big Four proposal to create a free territory" of Trieste, and of the Italian and Romanian treaty drafts. LOCK! THIS LARGE ^ SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruis-, |ea, chafes, abrasions, and ekin irritations. Aids healing. AND ONLY RI ALTO LAST TIMES TUESDAY "Tomorrow is Forever" Starts Wednesday "MAYBE I'M NO LADY... but my diary <t proves few wedding music was presented by Mrs. F. K. Stults, pianist and Kenneth Davis, soloitl. Given in marriage by her brother A. R. Kimbclt the bride wore 41 dressmaker suit 'of heaven blue with honey beige accessories and carried a white Bible topped with a brown orchid, showered wil>. brown ribbon and Peruvian lilies. Miss Elizabeth Anderson of Ida- bcl, Oklahoma, was maid of honor and Neil Wcslbrooks of Iclabcl was best man. At a reception following the ceremony, Miss Archie Ann Bothwell of Tyler, Texas, Miss Mildifl Drozcl of F.nnis, Texas ami Miss Ella Jo Edmiaston of Hope, Ark. assisted in the dining room. After a wedding trip to Bella Vista, Ark. the couple will be at home in Norman, Okla. where the bridegroom will be n student at Oklahoma University Law School. Mrs. Ray attended Hope Schools and was graduated from Marshall High School and St. Paul's School [ Nursing. -Dallas Times Herald Coming and Going Mrs. R. A. Boyctl has returned rom a visit with her daughter, VIis. P. D. Smith and other rcla- ivcs in Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. John Rowc and amily of Shrcvcport, Louisiana vcre the Sunday guests of the P. W. Taylors. They were accompanied Home by Mrs. Taylor who vill spend a week there. Miss Gcnildinc Lafferly and Miss 3oris Jean Lafferty nf Patnios are n Ilobbs, New Mexico for a vaca- .ion visit with their aunt, Mrs. Prank Capurani and Mr. Capunmi. Miss Betty Robins leaves today via plane for Dallas, Texas for 41 visit with her sister, Miss Nancy Robins. The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M,0. Written for NBA Service Water - borne infections result from contact with water polluted by the urine and fcces of patients suffering from an intestinal infection. Hardy arc non-intestinal diseases transmitted through water. Bathing beaches are self-purifying. Health officers arc not con corned that beach waters will transmit disease if they arc not contaminated with sewage. Warnings to avoid bathing beaches during outbreaks of infantile paralysis arc directed at limiting the number of young people who gather there, thus keeping potential victims away from those who may be ill with the disease in mild form. Infantile paralysis is contracted primarily by young people who congregate at bathing beach s. Pools Arc Dangerous Swimming pools can cause trouble, and they require repeated sanitary inspection. Large numbers of persons use them at one time or another, and- diseases thus spread may, therefore, attain epidemic proportions. The same standards should be applied to swimming-pool water as arc required for community drinking water. Swimming-pool water should be filtered and chlorinated, and it should flow in and out constantly while the pool is in use. The water should contain from 0.2 to 0.5 parts per million available chlorine at alllimcs. Suction cleaners should bo used to remove hair, lint, etc., and alum to remove soap particles. Too much chlorine may irritate the eyes and throat; the irritation will be prevented by combining the chlorine with ammonia. The diseases usually spread in infected swimming pools arc infections of the eyes and respiratory passages. Intestinal disease,typhoid, and diarrhea have been Little Miss .Judv Wrifihf h;is returned from a visit with her grandmother, Mrs. J. R. Wright in FoulUc. Miss Hiitlic Anne Field left today via plane for Denver. Colorado where she will visit friends. She plans to return via points in New Mexico cnruutc home. Opening of Youth Revival Draws Large Crowd A youth revival at the Hope Tabernacle drew a large crowd -at (Tie opening session last ni.uhl will) the Rev. Bracy Grccr, delivering a message on "The Finished Product." The. Rev. Mel Hargis played two numbers on the oiano, "After" and "The Fight Is On." The public is invited to attend Vesper service each afternoon at (i:'!5 and the revival service at 7:'IJi p.m. The public is invited to attend o A revival meeting starts tonight at the I-yolly Cirovc Methodist Church with the Rev. W. M. On- seacl of Bingcn, conducting the services daily at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. The public is invited, o Survivors include a son, McKinley, Jr., 'Little Rock ney, and two grand children. Ed I. attor- Daily Bread Continued from'Page One Bristling Continued From Page One Acheson announced at a news conference thai the riole was being sent. He said the Yugoslav action was "an outrageous performance," and took the usual step of permitting reporters lo quote him directly. Acheson said this was not the kind of matler which in normal circumstances and in other parts friction be- TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR VACATION IT—Take it easy on the road. Give yourself plenty of time. Don't speed or take chances in passing—especially onxurvesor hills. 2—Don't overdo in exercise, exposure to sun or eating. 3-—Don't drive if you drink. 4 —Jt's always train time at a railroad crossing. Look both ways. 5—If you swi.m—-don't go in alone or when overheated. 6_—Don't overload a boat. Keep the weight evenly distributed. : Never stand up or change seats while out on the water. Never rock the boat. 1— ^Don't use fireworks. 8—-As you drive along the highway, you'll find many signs saying: "Slow——Curve!"—"Speed Limit'*—etc. f nese signs were, put there for your protection. They are designed to help you avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in driving—for less strain—and no accidents, learn to take these signs at face value. 9J_Start sooner— drive slower—live longer. ]0_p rac tjce safety and live safely. Accident Prevention Committee National Association of Insurance Agents ROY ANDERSON & CO. -^INSURANCE — 210 5. Mam Phone 810 Hope, Ark. of Ihe world , causes tween governments. Nobody, Acheson added, shoots down planes which are lost in the clouds and are trying to get home. Speaking emphatically, Acheson said that he could not conceive of such things happening over our Canadian or Mexican border. o Hot Springs Flier Killed in Crash Near Waldo Waldo, Aug. 20 —OT— Maj. Charles Brown, 28, was killed in the crash o£ his army plane late Sunday while en route from Texarkana to Washinglon, his parenls, Mr and Mrs. Charles Brown, Sr., of Waldo, have been notified by Maj. Brown's wife. The crash presumably occurred in southern Pennsylvania. Maj. Brown, who had been visiting here, drove from Waldo to Texarkana Sunday and look off in his plane from Texarkana. He was stationed at Washington. I Maj. Brown is a cousin of Earl T. Ricks of Hot Springs, former Air Corps colonel, o- Army Puts Damper on Criticism by Captain Carroll Bad Nauheim, Germany, Aug. 2C —(/p)_Tne army clamped down to day on Capt. Earl J. Carroll will an order banning the sharp criti .of army courtrnartial methods from further participation as a lawye in the case of any of several fendants who have asked him represent tnem. The San Bruno, Calif., attorney who recently exposed the imprison ment of 13 Americans in an arm jail for more than a month withou sary to prevent atomic violations, but at the same .time she wants an arrangement whereby any of the big powers could block such aclion by Ihe velo. Russia opposes international inspection of atomic installations as a violation of national sovereignty. Thus a great power bent on alomic war would have yet another safeguard during its preparation. In short, the Russian plan would give all the breaks lo a "war-mongering" America which already has the bomb, while the American Baruch plan would seem to offer Russia much betler protection tin der present circumstances. This is cold-blooded reasoning which fortunately does not'conform lo our official policy. But it seems thai if Russian leaders are as "realistic" as advertised, and as inimical to western capitalism as their official publications say they are, the above line of reasoning ould be more in character. Yet Ihe plan which they are urg- illy pressing seems to disregard le fact that the development df tomic explosives and of unbeliev- bly swifl means of carrying Ihem s something so new, different and eadly as to make all the old con- ideralions, analogies and prac- ices oulmoded and beside Ihe loint. o Humphrey Spent $1495 in Campaign for Re-election Litlle Rock, Aug. 20 —(/P)—State Auditor J. Oscar Humprey report ed to the secretary of stale today hat he spent $1,495 in his succes sful campaign for.renomination. R. C. Surride of Walnut Ridge, who lost to Humprey, reported he spent $164 less than the victorious 'ncumbent. Burl L. Smith. Jonesboro, reported he spent $57 in defeating incumbent Julian James, who spent $521 for the stale senatorial nomination. Harrell Simpson, successful candidate for prosecuting attorney in the IGlh district, said his expenses were $100—the amount of ballot fees. formal charges or legal counsel, had been requested as a defense attorney by at least five accused soldiers and civilians ,one of whom was scheduled to go on trial Thursday. Burgess MEREDITH Kurd tIATflUD Frantis UDERER March of Times Wanted — More Homos' Holly Grove Revival Meet Starts Today LAST TIMES TUESDAY "Do You Love Me" QUALITY OF PRODUCT IS ESSENTIAL TO CONTINUING SUCCESS Starts Wednesday Wanta Laugh? Until about TOO years ago, there a great natural sundial at Bert Gordon Yorkshire, England. Numbered stones were placed to catch the shadows of a high pinacclc of rock. (Mad Russian) HOW DO -But He SWIBLES, Now 2:00 - 3:54 - 5:48 - 7:42 9:36 At all eood drug stores everywhere —in Hope, at Gibson Drug. For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE »^£S3^SiiSis^&?"^^-? : " Woail engraving by lI.'MoCormiok based upon the original oil WANTED So Round, So So Fre© traced to infected swimming-pool water .We have, however, as yet no conclusive proof that infantile paralysis is spread by swimming- pool water. Necessary Precaution Every bather al every swimming pool should be required to take a shower while naked, washing himself with a liberal supply of snap. Some health officers require the which arc used, and special toilcl facilities should be available al the pool. It. is a common practice to require bathers to dip their feet in a chemical solution, to prevent so called athlclc'.s fool. Scientific investigators question tho advisabil ity of this procedure, 'as the ordinary irritation between the toes is not caused by gungi, which invade secondarily. Bad Weather Forces Truman Party South By ERNEST B. VACCARO With President Trunan olf New England, Aug. 20 —(/P)— President Truman switched vacation plans because of the weather today and headed the Yacht Williatnsburg southward instead of toward the Maine coast. Presidential press Secretary Charles G. Ross radio-telephoned reporters aboard the .accompanying destroyer-escort Weiss that the party "is heading In a southerly direction with no fixed destination." The ship, he said, will not anchor tonight. Original plans called for a trip up to Easlport, Maine. Said Ross: "At the moment it's a sort of journey into nowhere. It's just a vacation and the president can frolic around in the Atlantic if he wants to. At the moment there is no fixed destination." The presidential Yacht Williamsburg moved out of Quonsel Point at 7:15 a. m. (Eastern Daylight Time), a few minutes after the president returned to the ship. He strolled down the gangplank at 6:15 a. m., followed by Capt. James H. FosKolt, his naval aide and Clark Clifford, his special counsel. Reporters suggested h e add a sweater to his costume as they shivered in the breeze and a 59- dcgrec temperature. Laughing off this idea, the president said he would walk fast enough to keep warm. He stepped off at his rcgulai speed of )i!0 paces a minute. The ship headed for the Cape Cod area of Massachusetts. New Quake in Caribbean Is Recorded Army Radioes Bought Cheap Says Operator By BENNETT DELOACH Atlanta, Aug. 19. — (/I J ) — An amateur radio operator told a congressional committee investigating sale of surplus property today that he paid lor two army radio QUESTION: 1 have taken Vitamin B, in an effort to keep my stomach from growling,, for the past two years. It docs not help any. What remedy for this trouble do you recommend? ANSWER: Most stomachs stop growling when they gel food. It may be necessary for you to take smaller meals at more frequent intervals than has been your pra'c lice. A growling stomach seldom bothers anybody else as much as it does the owner himself, o- We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "Wanted —as soon as possible: A place to call home." That one sentence, taken from the want ad of a veteran who confided in print that he hadn't lived with his family in 314 years, might stand as a summation of the country's most pressing problem in 194G. All that thousands upon thousands of families arc asking is "a place to call home." Like the veteran who used the phrase in his printed plea, most of the families arc no longer particular. "House or apartment, furnished or unfurnished," they say. They don't ask that the house bo a certain size, have this or that convenience, and be in this or that Miami, Fla., Aug. 20 — (/I 1 )—LI. W. E. Hubert, navy micro-seismologist, reported another earthquake today which ho classed as "heavy to severe" and apparently centered in the Caribbean area. The naval officer said he was sets which he estimated cost more than $4,000 each. Morgan L. Paltillo, a Georgia Tech student and former navy cchnician, tcslified before (he com- nittce lhal he also boughl several army radio sels al an Allanla junk yard, paying 49 cents each for sets which he thought cost xhe army originally more than $200 apiece. Patlillo explained to Ihe committee, headed by Rep. Slaughter (D-Mo) lhat the scls which he picked oul were "in bad shape but they were repairable." ; The radio operator related how lie repaired many of the scls which he picked oul from a loaded freight car and sold thcni for a "good profit" "I could have taken all I wanted," Patlillo explained, as he told how other amateur operators picked out what he described as good sels. The committee'came-to Atlanla lo invcsligalc sale of salvage equipment sold by Warner Robbin Air Field near Macon, Go. Pallillo and Miller Lahalle, a former army signal corps technician, explained how all the radar and radio sets which they looked over in the junk yard were tagged "surplus." Asked by committee member, icp. Davis (D-Tcnn), why he bc- ievcd the army disposed of apparently good radio equipment, P.aUillo explained "I think their dca was simply a mailer of whether they could repair it or whether t would he cheaper in. the long run o throw it away and get new scls." PROTEST Chicago, AUK. 20 —M 1 )— Fined $5 •ind 5 cost for speeding. Slapsic Maxic Rosonbloom, night club cn- crlainer and light heavyweight boxing champion, loudly declared: "Everything was going o. k. until that cop found out who I was and then he took advantage of my slupidily." making routine examination of the micro-seismograph shortly before 9 a. m. when the amplitude recorder — a spot of light which traces disturbances— suddenly became active. "I wasn't able to get the location of the center with only one recording," he said. "A light trcrnoi yesterday was centered off the Dominican republic, which has been badly shaken by a scries of 'quakes. "If today's quake was in the same area, I would classify it as strong. If in a new area, I wouk call it severe." 'Bargain' Vote Carried Out by Pittsburg Team By J. ROBERT SHUBERT Pittsburgh. Aug. 20 — (UP) — Director Robert Murphy of the American Baseball Guild, after a last-minute check with the Pills- burgh Pirates players, said that "things look good" today just before the Bucs cast their ballols in an unprecedented baseball collective bargaining election. The election, ordered by the Pennsylvania Labor Relations Board on Murphy's petition after the NLRB had rejected Ihe issue, will decide whether the Pirates players want the guild as their bargaining agent. Murphy, Harvard-educated president, director and sole officer of the A. B. G., claims 26 members among the 31 Pirates, but a simple majority is all that is needed for a guild victory — which would mean the first unionzation of a major league club in the diamond's history. Returning from their western trip, the Pirates will go to the offices of the Pennsylvania Labor Relations Board and write a "yes" or "no" to the question: "Do you desire the American Baseball Guild to represent you exclusively for the purposes of collective bargaining with your employer, . the Pittsburgh Athletic Co., Inc.?" The board plans to keep the ballot box open nine hours for the 31 eligible players. At 7:30 P. M., EDT, as the last-place Pirates wait to take the field against the first- place Dodgers the ballots will be counted. Devil's Laughter Copyright 1940 by NEA Service By ALICE M, LAVESICK THE STORY: They brought Miss Charlotle inlo the hospital after the fire. Unconscious and suffering from shock, she looked jusl as beautiful as she had that eventful summer 10 years before. I, 17-year-old Cecelia Hart, was never lo forgel lhal summer nor the Filzgeralds. There was old Honora, who put up such a gallant fight against death; Mark Fitzgerald, the dignified professor to whom Charlotle was engaged; and Colin, dashing, debonair Colin who had jusl relumed from ad- vcnluring about the world. It all started when Cousin Ellen, the Filzgeralds 1 house» keeper, asked my mother to let me come to Innisfail to help her out. II The Virgin Islands were purchased by the United Stales from Denmark in 1917. TIT FOR TAT Chicago, Aug. 20 — f/P)— Mrs. Clara Klip, 24, waited in line five hours lo get throe pairs of nylons.. But when her estranged husband. Frank, 28, left home he look the pair she was wearing by force and picked up Ihe other Iwo pair on his way oul, Mrs. Klip told Judge Joseph Sabath. Klip was ordered to return his wife's stockings. And must give back band's wrist watch. Mrs. her Klip hus- The Albanians arc the oldcsl race in southeastern Europe. "She'll only have to carry trays and help with the dishes and the like," Ellen told my mother. "It won't be hard. And we can't get a girl for love or rnoncy to go way out there to live." I'm sure my mother was about to refuse, though in her own way she was fond of Cousin Ellen. But just as the refusal was trembling on her lips, my father startled us -all by delivering an ultimatum. A man of few words, my father, but once in a while he spoke his mind. This was one of the times. He took his pipe out of his mouth and said no child of his had to Work Out— especially for the likes of the Fitzgeralds, It was enough; Inslantly my mother changed her stand and became a. champion of the rival side. It was a great pity, she said indignantly, if her own child could not help oul her own cousin —her own flesh and blood —in an emergency. Nalurally, no one .asked me what I wanted. I was to do as I Vas told. It ended with my meekly packing my bag and starting off with Cousin Ellen, while my mother glared at my father and he smoked his pipe furiously and stared into space. All of which gave my father a splendid opportunily, lalcr, to say, "What did I tell you?" An oppor- lunily which, needless lo say, he did nol ignore. So for the firsl time I was driven up the long drive between the sugar maples and ushered into Innisfail, House of Fitzgerald. The slage was set and the lights were ready to go up on the Play. look with pity at Colin Fitzgerald? There were the shadowy gifures of nurses who came and went, taking care of Honora Fitzgerald, 1 a small army of them, because no one could stand her for any length of time, and she could not stand any of them for any length of time. And then, of course, there was, Beittrice. Beatrice Harringtton Third. Who, in Heaven's name, would expect Beatrice, with her clear gray eyes, her nice, well-' bred voice, her general air of outdoor wholesomeness, to provide the third act curtain for the Play? You knew to look at Beatrice that she was fond of dogs arid horses and that she had gone to the very best schools and had made her debut in the most proper manner. She had, also, half a million dollars, a lovely even disposition and'a huge emerald ring from Colin Fitzgerald. Well, that comprised the members of the cast, all • of whom, t remembered with gratitude because in their various ways they were kind to a homesick little girl who was the lone audience at the drama that was enacted that summer against the back drop of Innisfail. Adrama that DOROTHY DIX Mollycoddling Overdone O : neighborhood. jusl want anything — converted chicken- Thcy i msel house, remodeled garage — anything with four walls and a roof lhat they can call home. The need for a place lo call homo makes all olhcr shorlagcs seem minor annoyances. What's the meat shortage to Ihe couple who are being evicled and have no house inlo which lo move? Wluit's the scarcity of automobiles to Ihe couple who arc anxious to slop imposing on relatives, ycl who can find no dwelling ot their own? Only A Hlime Matters For a home of their own, thousands of couples arc pleading in print, offering rewards, listing 50 Used Washing Machines Premium 1 Price RUFUS MARTIN such virtues as drinking." "no smoking or For a home of their own, some couples .;ire even promising that they will themselves do tho work necessary to convert an Httic or ttariige inlo a livable room or two. All they ask of 1946 is a place to call home. And if ISHfi gives tlipin that, no mailer what minor headaches il brings il won't seem a brid year to those who know what it is to be homeless. Thoughts 1 know also, my God, that Thou tricsl Ihe heart, and hast, pleasure in uprightness.—I Chronicles 29: There arc no crown-wearers in heaven who were not cross-bearers here below. —-Spurgcon. Pieces of velveteen make an excellent substilutc for chamois. Wash and use for polishing. Wcslon, .Mass., Aug. 20 — (fP)— Wot son College seismograph sla tion loday recorded a "mild" dis turbancc in the Caribbean ocean area. OfCicials described it as ai "after shock" resulting from recent earthquakes in thai region. o State Legion to Consider Resolutions Little Rock, Aug. 20 —(UP) The resolutions committee of the Arkansas department of the Amcr ican Legion, headed by J. B. Lam bcrt of Helena, was booked to hold the spotlighl in today's final ses sion of the Legion's 3-day conven lion here. The committee has adopted at least seven resolutions lo be presented t.o the convention, and the one which may stir up most inter- csl is a document urging thai terminal leave pay to veterans of World War II be made in bonds which may be used in paying :"cd- cral taxes or buying surplus war properly. With a view to recognizing efforts of the G-I's in Ihe recent Arkansas political wrangles, a resolution will be presented pointing out that ex-servicemen of World War II have substantiated their charges o£ so-called "election irregularities" in the stale. Further, this particular resolution, if passed, would automatically set up the Legion as in strong favor for fair and honest elections held in a peaceful and legal manner, possibly bolstered by a recommended study of the situation by the 1947 Arkansas legislature. Other action of the Legion would present a resolution asking the 'eterans Administration to build a ,600-palicnl hospital for Negroes, is described by Ihe Legion, the islilulion would accommodate cx- erviccmen froni Arkansas. Ten- CKSCC, Mississippi and Louisiana. Several other resolutions that nay crystalizc in today's meetings. 1 .Continued congressional in- ^esligalion of alleged excessive var profits. 2. Placing agricultural on-thc-io.b raining under a war veteran rained in agriculture. 3. The immediate tightening of present controls and priorities to stimulate low-cost veterans hous- ng. 4. Official investigation of uncthi cal practices of already established Why do mothers think that they arc being good mothers when Ihcy children? I know one of these wo- force .perpetual babyhood on their men who has an only child, a daughter, whom she has never permitted to grow up, .and who, although she is adult itr :yoa'rs, ;is try to prepare them to meet it. And prize fighters arc nol trained on feather-beds. It is Ihe Marys whoso foolishly fond mothers have kept them tied to their apron strings who are the futile, pathetic failures when .Fate throsvs them out 'on their own. If just as helpless as she was when misfortune comes lo them, they "'-" - ! ~ "-- " "- sink because they have never been she was in the cradle. This girl has never been allowed lo Ihink for herself, or lo make any decision, or even to pick oul her clothes, or to go anywhere alone, or to do anything on her own initiative, or lo have any companionship except Mothers. 'She has never stood on her own foci, or walked alone. Mother always holds her by the hand. Mother doesnt let her play around with the other youngsters because she is so afraid that she will gel hurl, or lost, or something. Mother even docs her talking for her, and if you ask her if she will take sugar and lemon in her lea, Mother answers for her and says that Mary loves swccls and always takes Iwo lumps of sugar in her tea. Personality Destroyed Nov.' this girl is nol an imbecile, nor is she an invalid. On Ihe contrary, she is an unusually bright and healthy young person. But she has been so suppressed and clomi- natcd by her mother all of her life and kept so isolated from the boys and girls of her own age that it has dcslroyed all of her personality and made her seem umb and queer. OC course, Mother camouflages cr tyranny by calling it love. She ever lets Mary learn how to do ny sort of work because she /ants to make life soft .and easy ny dates with boys because she or her. She never lets her have ,'ants to keep her safe in the home old. And tho result is Ihtil if Mother voro Mary's worst enemy, inslc<ul f her adoring slave, she could dc ,or no more deadly wrong because he is unfitting her for the world n which she has to live. Fin here is no way in which we can jrotcct our children against life. Ml that we can do "or them is to Patinas, Arkansas Sewing Machines Call us for guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover buttons, make button holes and do hemstitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. C, W, YANCiY Singer bisi. >13 S. Walnut Phorfe 578-W justnesses in prohibiting veteran!, from entering the same field. Another highlight of today's s~ sion was to be the election of of ficcrs .It was believed thai World War II vels would make a strung bid for domination of the Arkan sas department. Sorbs By HAL COCHRAN H poverty really is a blessin, in disguise, the disguise is perfect The difference between yooi luck and bad luck is usually th frame of mind you are in. One thousand and fourteen chi! dren were adopted in New Jcr.se in 1945. We're always pleased t hear aboul mure happy homes. Motit people arc bent on tak ing exercise because that's on of the most popular ways taking them. taught to swim. If problems arc lo be sctlled, they guess wrong because they have never been allowed lo use their judgment. If sorrows come to them, they can only wring their hands and weep. They layen't Ihe courage to face hardships. They are nothing bul grownup babies. Much criticism is directed against Ihe modern mothers who practically let llioir children rear themselves. Undoubtedly much of this is justified and many mothers do leave their youngsters too much lo their own devices, bul, even so, the child who is taught to be independent, lo use his own wils and lo fight his own battles has a betler slarl in live than he one whom Mother has always mollycoddled. For Mother will nol always be there, and in the end we stand, or fall, by Ihe strength that is in us. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Ine.t Does your Bnc/s Gel Tired? will relieve back- fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone, 942-J There were other leading actors in the cast besides the Filzgeralds and Charlotte Brent. There was Father Burke, Father Gene, as they called him, head of Harrington Academy, Father Gene called regularly on Mrs. Filzgerald, lhat amazing old ,ady who hung onto the thread of life long after the doctors had given her up. Father Gene also provided the best of Ihe musical background for the piece, and afterwards 1 saw him oftenest in my mind seated at the grand piano, and heard once, more, tho .glorious sound of his Ava Maria,' though in another mood he was equally held some comedy, but closed on a tragic note. . . The years had made many differences. I was older now and, I hoped, a litlle wiser. My sense of values had changed. Were I now to be the onlooked at that same summer theater with Ihe same actors and setting, would they all impress me as they had Ihen? I could not say. I only knew that even the still figure of Miss Charlotte lying- with her eyes closed there in the hospital bed cast something of the old spell over me. In the dim light from the bedside lamp, she seemed not' lo be changed at all. Almost, I fancied she would open her eyes in a moment and smile up at me and say, "Celia, dear, don't ever fall in love. Go into • a convent and live a nice, peaceful life." And then she would laugh that quick laugh at the startled Took on my face. "Don'tmind mo, darling. I'm fey, you know,"• she • would say. -....., I bent over to get a closer look at her. Yes, she still was lovely. And Ihen I felt cold all over. She was stirring. In anplhcr moment she would really open hjcr eyes, those eyes lhat had been so vivid, so blue, so dancing; Would there be the lighl of comprehension, shining in Ihcm now? Or would she look up at me dully, not knowing nol caring who I might be? My heart beat fast and..my hands at my sides were clenched tighlly, as I prayed a long familiar prayer. For Miss Charlotte's mind had been a Wank for ten long-years. (To Be Continued) entrancing with I'" Take You Home Again. Kathleen. Then, again he might be sil- ling across from Mark, staring in frowning concentration at the chessmen on the board between them. I remember, too the affection in his eyes when he looked at Mark. And something thai seemed amazingly like pity when his glance fell on Colin, lhoug> I thought then I rnusl be mistaken in this. For why should anyone In African beauty shops, dried flies legs are used as false eyelashes, •-'• ••--•• MODELS!! "This groat medicine Is famous to relievo pain, nervous distress . and weak, tired feelings, ot ; certain days' — when due to female functional monthly .'.: disturbances. Also Rreat sto-r machic tonic I Worth trying! 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