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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 26, 1951, Image 121

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1951-08-26/ed-1/seq-121/

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a-WHERE -SpW—
SHAU^^r/*'
I BUY A HEW -
WATCH?
At o pc putable jeweler fl
cowrie. At Ernest lerfcc, lee.,
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gvoraittae witb your wotcb ot
oe extro ckoryt. All tbe oo
tfooolly fooMHis mokes ore
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29.75.
Charge • »adget • Layaway
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ItoJiHfii w Dl. 2779
Must You Avoid
Favorite Foods?
...because of Acid Stomach?
Nearly everyone has favorite foods that
bring on heartburn ... sourness ... acid
indigestion. But millions have found the
answer is simple as A-B-C. They just
carry a handy roll of Turns in pocket or
purse. Eat 1 or 2 like candy for quick,
soothing relief. Turns contain no soda to
over-alkalize or cause acid rebound. And
they are FASTI Cost only a dime.
Get a roll today!
OrfylOc
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TUMMY
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Tl NEWMOTIEIS
at m*m * pa 4m art SUMnct li\
CHICAGO ITU 1 HOSPITAL
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iTME DIAMONDSCOFE WujS/ijjSk
Vted mb he members o/ the ,M
American Qtm Society.
Every dioamad in our stock
is scieaHficolly graded. 9 I*' "
A.7u/m4OTI BROs.inc. I
704 ii—st. n.iu. meosu^B
Registered jewelers Ameriton Gem Society 1
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Morning moil coll ot the Post Office. George Sowers, colling for his mail, stops for a word with Mrs. Mabel Bowers, the
postmistress. Mrs. Bowers plans to join her husband in Washington soon.
ttk lijjL- .gJanESdf
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-
Bernard Broil, secretary, ond William P. Bennett, president
of the UMW Local 4113, watch water bubble from the
abandoned mine. This acid water pollutes trout streams.
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All ploy and no school now, but children who remain in the community will be taken by
bus to nearby Oakton this winter. STA , STA y f photos
Kempton have scattered In
many directions. Some have
found homes and work in
neighboring communities; oth
ers have been forced farther
away. A few are standing by
to see what developments may
bring.
There is William P. Bennett.
44. president of Local 4113.
United Mine Workers. He and
his wife own a mountain farm
near Kempton. which makes
them independent of the mine.
"I lived here before there
was a Kempton.” said Mrs.
Bennett, “and I guess I can
stay here without the town. I
feel sorry for those who have
no place to go.”
Bernard Broil, union secre
tary. is standing by. "It’s not
easy for a man approaching 50
I KVA* A 1
Page 10
—THE SUNDAY STAR PICTORIAL MAGAZINE
to get a Job these days,” he
explained.
Mrs. Mabel Bowers is the
local postmistress. She said
the Post Office will be discon
tinued and the families in the
neighborhood will get their
mail via a star route. She will
move to Washington, where
her husband has recently
located.
"Kempton, although it won’t.
be any more, always will be
home to me, I suppose,” she
said
And then there are Mrs. Ella
King, a widow, and her
brother. Henry Gay, who
haven’t been able to find any
place to move. They have
lived in Kempton for more
than 40 years. ‘‘For us.” she
said, “there is not much future.”

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