Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 11, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 11, 1935
Page 2
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HOMI SfAK, flOffi, ARKANSAS Star Herald FromJPalse Report} J ^^.^f*. -.-fA,, ._jg.. <i....._M ft ....._ . J . ... _. » . - J Publis 7&f<-« ?•< $•* r • ' K\i*fefc week-day afternoon by Star "Washing Co., Irtc. <T & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star buHding. 212->214 SotHh Hope. Arkansas. C, E. PALMER, President ~ ALEX. H. WASHBtliwr, Editor and Publisher as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3. 129?. ...... . ftlon: "The, newspaper is 6h insUtutton developed by modern civil- tro IM-esent the news of the day, to fester commerce and industry, I widely circulated advertisements,' and to furnish that check upon feftt which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. fwiiek, "' flute (Always Payable in Advanced By city carrier, per raonl b ^ ci ° He 3* ear 5<>.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada. iller and LaFayette oaunties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S6.50. . ...i.,v _. — , ----- i ...... .„ — ... t „, ., _, ....... _ _ ...... . : _ V< jfo&het ol *fll« Assoctaiwl Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively entlttecl to the use for republtcation of all news dispatches credited to it or v «ot,otherwise Credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Advertising RepHsseiltatlves: Arkansas Dailies. Inc., Memphis, Teite., J StericK fildfc; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111.. 75 E, Wack- tve;. Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldf , on TrfbttWs, Etc.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of {hfenks, resolu«6n. or memorials,'tohcerrilng the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this" policy in the news columns to protect their readers irdrh a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims respohSiblliety for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. & i' i<,,, By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine Proteins in Milk and Eggs Are Best for Invalids, Growing Children of the crime) bursts Into his apartment and gets into the tub with him while he is having a shower: and although he is not exactly like any newspaper photographer I have ever met, he is a plausible character and the plot which Mr. Coxe has provided is ingenious and properly baffling. All in all. you'll find "Murder With future's" well worth your while; There are at least two fundamental kinds of proteins. They vary in the extent lo which they are used by the body for growth and for repair of tissue. The proteins of some foods, for example, are more nutritious than those in other foods, because they, more nearly approximate the requirements of" the human body. The proteins in milk are better for us than those in somevcereals, but when milk and cereals are fed together, the proteins in both of these food substances supplement each other. It as important to know about these nces in proteins, because certain. By Olive Roberts Bartbn Sehmiiling Signs for Louis Fight German to Meet Negro in New York Bout Some Time Next June NEW YORK—Decldin* that gold wns preferable to glory, Mnx Schmelh signed Tuesday to fight Joe Louis here in June, the dcrrnan would have preferred to have met Champion Jimmy Braddock, but When the Boxing Commission nixed this sugestion. Mai agreed to take on Louis. Schmeling had asked that Louis be Sidetracked while he tried to strip Bradtldcic of his title; which he would then take back to Berlin and put in c&ld storage Until he grew a long grey beard. Lbuis is the No. 1 challenger, it was explained to Max. If lil was really se- riour. in .his efforts to regain the championship he won from Jack fcharkey, he must remove Louis. Only by blasting Joe out of the picture could he hope for anything more than a social meeting with the Jersey Irishman. Max hustled up to Mike Jacobs' office _ and signed a set of documents. Louis already had signed. Jacogs predicted that Schmeling and Louis will draw 51,500,000 at the Yankee stadium. Schmeling expressed only one fear. He hoped nothing would .happen to hurt Louis' drawing power during the next six months. Max will watch Joe closely whefl he meets Uzudun in the Garden Friday night. He hopes that Louis will have no difficulties with tzzy Gastanaga in Havana on December 29 and that he will not lead With his chin against Charlie Retzlaff In Chicago on January 13. Ethipoia Says 'No' (Continued from page onis) _ T __ _ Livestock Men to Hold State Meet C, G. Randell to Be Government Speaker at Little Rock Friday The second annual meeting of the Arkansas Cattlemen's association Will be held in Little Rock. Friday, according to Fi'ank R. Stanley, county „ ngerit, who is urging cattlemen of campments at Kalhabile December 2 I Hempstead county to take advantage and at Mem\gnr the following day. j Ot this opportunity to discuss prob- Nirte Italians were left dead, it was ! lems of common interest with loaders said, and a number of rifles were cat)- '.of the industry in Arkansas, tltred. | J' lc cn ' p f speaker on the program "Fifth soldiers from the personal ! will be C, G. Randell of Washington, D. C., who Is hi charge of the livestock and Wool section of the Form Ethiopian government said Tuesday that Italians nre retreating from their main front lines in the Mttkale region following successes by the Africrth de j fenders. Two victories by the armies of Mas Seyoum, former governor of Tigro province, was reported in the northern area last week. An official statement said Seyottm's warriors scattered Italian advance en- bodyguard of the traitor Hnilc Selassie Gugsa (son-in-law of the emperor) , joined the Ethiopia side December 8." i Credit Administration. Mr. """do' 1 the government added. i will discuss livestock marketing. The beef cattle outlook for 1936 will be "The Italians seized all cattle in a big round-up north of Makale December T. without indemnifying the population." I Railroad President Merely Listened Baldwin Tells Court It Was VahSwering'en Who Ran the Road foods tost much more than others, and some are more difficult to get than others". Moreover, a person who is ill may need protein foods that'are easier to assimilate and use in his tibdy than sire required by a person who is well. The mother who is nursing a baby or who is going to give ; birth to a child, -the person who is getting well | .1 after a long period of illness, the per- ; with tuberculosis who finds it 1°—R§L, JmLJSl _S This year the toy discoverers have goiie one stepjurther. just when we thought the iasi word in playings had been uttered, 's We now have not only the constructive play set, the one that keeps the child busy and interested, but the "work" set., After all It isn't much fun making things to be knocked down the next minute. A boy'or girl likes to make permanent things. Affairs that remain to show their industry. Behind the Weaving frame and the bead rack. On the weaving frame with* its bright yarns can be made small rugs or mats. Patterns are suggested that help the child with stripes or simple, figures. In time she (or he) will be able to improvise and it is surprising How they learn. Be6d racks are fascinating for the girls, It seems to be ingrained in us •Wbmenrtb' Icive bed-ds and Work with them, whether the resulits are called 'gew-gaws" or not. However the things I have seen turned out have been useful as well as ornamental. Complete Twdhy's, Health Question Q.—Is rdw, niilk better than pasteurized milk? A.- i -There does not seem to -be dny real evidence that pasteurized mlll^ has lost anything important that is present in raw milk. Moreover, pasteurized milk is safe from the"|r]angerous germs that may be present jn raw milk, 'particularly when raw, .milk has not been cer-. tified by-a competent examining- body. ^ T Extensive." studies made oh chil-. dren show that those-who are fed pasteurized milk.get along as well,' as those who are fed raw milk, and they are much less likely to be infected by: disease germs. Boiling milk may-destroy vitamin C, but milk Mn any event does not contain. enough of. this vitamin to be useful for health. Therefore, we add orange juice to the 'baby's- diet. jogs along for great distances is thin. But a sprinter, who puts everything into a short clash, then njsts, is big and muscular. "A good exercise to develop thin arms is done with a bar bell or some other kind of heavy weight. Lift it up and down over the head ten times twice a day for two weeks. Then increase the number of lifts to eighteen. "To reduce fat arms, use free arm exercises with no weights. Swing yovir arms in circles, moving back and forth, in and out. rapidly, with many repetitions." The largest cave temple in India is at Karli, a village in the Poona district. It contains a great hall 126 feet long, 45 feet wide and 46 feet high, and its carving dates from the first century B. C. ST. LOUIS, Mo.-(/p)-L. W. Baldwin, president and co-trustee of the Missouri Pacific railroad, testified Tuesday that O. P. Van Sweringen was telling him what to do. not asking him. at the time of financial operations given by E. t>. White, extension economist in marketing, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Hereford, Angus, and Shorthorn breeding In Arkansas will bo discussed by J. E. Felkcr of Rogers: L. A. Sloan of Imboden, and Hnvold Roberts of Fflyetteville. An open discussion on controlling the stealing of livestock Will be led by L. A. Dillnlnmty. Sevier county; L. S. Finch. Perry county; and Floyd Hester, Saline county. E. M. Fnber, England, Ark., president of the nssociaUon, will preside at the meeting, which will be held at the Morion Hotel. A large number of producers from all over the state is expected to attend the meeting Mr. Stanley stated. The Spring Hill 4-H club met Monday, December 9 arid elected the following officers for the coming year: . President, Qlcn Wnlkor; vice pres- fttenfc, Nell Hiicknbee; secretary and treasurer, Joy Sinynrd; reporter, Ruth Fotey. Local lenders: boys, Robert Turner; girls, Miss Octnvia Bullnrd. Frnnk Stanley the county agent and Miss Velmn Alford assistant agent, for both Miller nnd Hempstead county met with us. The foremost uims nnd (ideals of the local club arc to promote each succeeding year of club work with greater success Ihnn that of the proceeding year. Chandler Becomes Kentucky Governor Will Carry Out His Pledge to Repeal the State's Sales Tax now .being investigated court. in federal Baldwin, chief witness before Mas-1 Vn _ n Sweringens. ter Marion C. Early, investigating deals whereby 53,438.000 of Missouri Pacific funds were used to buy its cd from the financial operations in question. Baldwin insisted that he did not question the financial activities of the own bonds and shares, said he confined his activities to the operating phase of the road after the Van EVeringen interests took control in 1930. Baldwin said he did not know of large cash advances made by Missouri Pacific to a subsidiary for use of Van Sweringen in connection with the plan until after everything was finishe'd. Tuesday's hearing, a continuation of an inquiry begun nt Cleveland last month, was based upon recommendations to n federal court by Fred L. Williams, special lawyer for the trustees, that the trustees take action to Four other directors or former directors of the Missouri-Pacific testified they did not know of the sluire and bond purchases until they saw an audit of the transactions in November. 1934. They were John G. Lonsilale. St. Louis; John R. Flippin, Memphis; William T. Kemper. Kansas City financier, and W. W. Rcilley, Buffalo, N. Y, The kiwi, a flightless bird of New Zealand, lays the largest egg. relative to the size of the bird, laid by any living species. Jack Ketch, the famous English ex- ecuticner whose nickname was applied to his successors for nearly two ccnt- FRANKFORT, Ky. — (/h — A. B. (Happy) Chandler, 37-year-old veteran of some of Kentucky's bitlerst political campaigns, became governor Tuesday. After Chief Justice William Rogers Clay, Chandler repeated Kentucky's ancient oath of office, pledging fealty to the United Slates and Kentucky constitutions. He affirmed that lit 1 had not, while a Kentucky citizen, fought a duel, sent, accepted, carried a challenge, acted as a second or abetted any one else to do so. These sections were placed in the official oath at n time when Kentucky .statesmen appealed to pistols issues not satisfactorily decided at the polls. Governor Chandler promised in his inaugural address to carry out his campaign promises, chief among which was one to undo the work of his predecessor. Gov. Ruby fcaffoon. by repealing the state 3 per cent sales tnx. Nevada Sheriff to (Continued from page one) "Tips" Newspaper, Then Fires Pistol George Olvany, jr., Wounds Soli' Critically in Suicide Attempt SARANAC LAKE, N. Y.— t/P) George O'lvany Jr., young son of a former Tammany Hall political lender, tipped a reporter on n news story Tuesday, (hen dramatically made the story, apparently by shooting himself through Hie head. His condition vvas critical. The tip was contained in n note handed to Bruce Clark, a newspaperman friend. Clvnny wns to return to New York for the Chrjstmas holidays. He luis been a convalescent at Sarnnnc Lake since his graduation from Brown University in June. An emergency operation and n blood transfusion were resorted to in efforts to save young Olvany's life, but the hospital superintendent held out nd hope. T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Special—5 Gnl. Ill-Grade <M QQ Lube Oil V Phone 370 Dny " nd Nlght For All Kinds of INSURANCE Sco Anderson nnd Company CAR GLASS BRYAN'S Used Pat** IILS*M*LtftMct Street '" WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- WilhonI Calomel-tad You'll Juwp Out 6f Btd tn (be MflrntnR Rdrin' It Co Th« liver should tmtif out tw-A pound* *>< liquid bile Into yortr bbwels dully. If thin bile Is not flowing freely, Jrjiir food doitta't dlBrtt. It jnst ilecnys In the bowels. CM bloftti tip four stomach. You tret coHsHpited. You* tohole system Id poisoned nnd you f««llodr, Buhk And the world look" punk, Lnxntlvos nr« only hiakenhlfts. A W«r« bowel movement doein't get at Ins cauno It tflws those itood, old Cartons Llttla Uvet PUIs to Ret these two pounds of bllo flowlnir freely nnd mnhe you feel "up and up". FTnrm- less, (fonlle, yel nmnzlnjr In rtinkjnR bile (tow freely. Ask for Curler's Ultle Uvor Pills by nnmc. Stubbornly refuse anything else. 26o. illtlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMI Does Your Roof Leak?= month of rain costs Hope cit--£ move thnn one year's fires Srfamagc. E S We Ciin Fix n (3ood Roof. «• 5 VVe Can Help an Oltl One. = 5 Sullivan Const. Co. = imiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiiiiiiiH $50 to $500 On Cars and Trucks JB Highest Prices Paid for f ^^ COTTON TOM KINSER recover from the Van Sweringens I uries. was appointed public hangman "heavy losses" which allegedly result-I in 16G3, historians believe. (Witk tfll Jiu £ OV e I Mary'Raymond Copyright NEA Wl III3G1N HERE TOO.VY After I hi- (U-nlli ot Her imrcnlx, lovely DANA WESTIIIIOOK ooinCii food?'the One whose body has-wasted after a surgical operation, all need proteins that are easily picked up by the body and that are of great value in rebuilding tissue. Years and years of experience seem to have shown that milk and eggs are the best forms of food for supplying protein to people of these types. The growing child, the invalid, the prospective' mother, and' the woman who is nuifsjng a baby should lean largely on milk and eggs in selecting a diet. If the choice is between milk and eggs, milk should have the preference, because it is usually cheaper in proportion to the food value it supplies and because it is better than eggs for certain nutritive purposes. Milk, for instance, supplies much more calcium than is available through eggs. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton With some Of the carpenter sets now come simple blue prints for .construction, and even plained boards to be nailed together. The boxes of balsa j wood and paper for building airplanes' that "fly" have reached the point of j miniature perfection. | Back to the girls again; there are • j sewing layouts, patterns and all, that; j are as complete as the work room of ] the professional seamstress. Then there are the "hobby" gifts. "The paraphernalia for insect collections. Photographic sets with developers and all. Stamp albums. Type| writers with instructions for use and' | care. The makings of a radio. Chem- j • isfry equipment for safe experiment. \ Naturally the hobby books fall right ] in line too. Birds, trees, flowers, fish- j ing, camping and all the rest of it make excellent gifts for the child over ten. I recommend these thoroughly as a means of education anyway. They should be those especially written for children as the too technical volume may confuse them and lack interest. Teens Still Like Toys Naturally we cannot emphasize the "work" or "educational" idea too strongly for Christmas for after all bigger children are still little children at heart and the pure "fun" toy must not be left out. Christmas is a time to be alittle foolish, and no twelve- year-old will be insulted if presented with a play band that winds with a key or a clown* that dances to the vibrations of the radio. It is well to train his talents but also necessary not to make him feel too grown-up. I think sometimes that we overlook this side of children at Christmas. It is one day they want to be young. Actually boys and girls of twelve don't want to grow up. They are real Peter Pans at heart. So, although microscopes, musical instruments, compasses and printing sets are grand things, I would, if I were doing it, mix a little sugar in the bread and put in some raisins. modern method of writing a detective story seems to be to invent as outlandish and eccentric a detective as your imagination can contrive and then turn rum Joose, trusting that he Will carry by sheer force of human interest whatever deficiencies the plot may develop. Ordinarily this leads to some excruciating bad mystery stories; but J am here to testify that it has provided at least one good one—to wit, "The licking Terror Murders," by Darwin L. Teilhet (Crime Club: $2). Mr, Teilhet has invented the Baron von Kaz, a penniless but jaunty Austrian who drifts out to California on his uppers, connives his way into the employ cf a movie star and unexpectedly finds himself with a string of murders to solve. There are times when everybody (including the reader) suspects the baron of being a pompous and windy fakejr-ra sort of Austrian Major Hoo- plfr-but in the end he triumphs, and his antics are so engaging, and the mystery he tackles ts so cleverly constructed, that the book is a delight from, start to finish. Another good mystery just published i« "Murder With Pictures," by | CJcorge Harmon Coxe (Knopf: J2). A newspaper photographer is the cen- tal figure in this one, getting involved Jj» the mystery involuntarily when a pretty girl (fleeing from the scene By Alicia Hart "Beautiful arms are symmetrically round and full, but not muscular," says Donald Loomi.s, trainer of Hollywood stars. "There's not much a woman can do to improve the shape of her hands (however, gripping exercises tend to enlarge them), but if she plans her exercises carefully it is quite possible to develop scrawny arms or to reduce fat ones. ''A thin arm can be made round and smooth and graceful by exercises that are vigorous and concentrated. The idea is to draw a lot of blood to this portion of the anatomy, to exhaust the muscles as quickly as possible, then to relax and give them plenty of time to rest. "On the other hand, repetitious exercises, stretched over long periods of time will tear down fatty tissues. In other words, tuch exercises burn up fat without_d£v,(44iping muscle. For instance, a long distance runner who L1AIID CAMEHO1V. Dnnn'a hali-nlntcr. Hi A N O t WALLACE, resell l.s Dunn'* coin- Inu. Unnn'k rrrnmlm oilier plnnx for her > mi lie Krnnil<l»u«lilor In Minrrj rich RO.VALU JIOOIIE. Dunn, monrnvlillo. hn» become m- triieted lo I1H. SCOTT STANLEY .\uiiey. who niitKkn her love for ftonrlld lichlnil (in iiiilnRonlNllo nt- tltuile. utiliniuill? «nt«he» the proa;rei«» of (he ronmnee between Dunn nml Itnmild. .lust no nns- (ou«ly. PAULA LONG wntojien Scolf Stnnlej-'" Interest! In Dunn inerenfte. Ilomiltl nceotne* lenlouN ol fceoti nnd K<iiy» IMVIIJ from Dunn. Mm. Cnmeron ushs Scon to stop vtsHliiB Dunn !>«« they iiu-LM HI » ilnnee anil recklesuly deride lo nnirry. Sirs. Cameron |)veillc<» Hint Hit' mnrrtilBC will IKK Insl. Thinking he In pleiiKliiK Dunn. Spoil rents the xmnlt vottnev !«• IMVIIM. Hurt fnlio.i tin iiimrlment. r>:mn hide* her ilixniipolntinent. XO\V GO O.N WITH Till? STOIM CHAPTER XIX rvANA looked up at Scott. "We're *-^ going to he Imppy here." she told him. "You've got the tense wrong. noney." he replied. "We are hapr.» here. Now 1 must dash, Dana. Do you think yon can iind something to keep you busy for a while?" "With all that unpacking to do!" "I'll brlDR the traveling nags up." After Scott hntl gone Dana aei to work, her enthusiasm mounting The kitchen wns not gloomy. It w,is bright. Tli'e sun was pouring in at the window, and an extra brightness was achieved by light walls. The gas stove, like everything else, was new. "I'll get some of that pretty enameled ware down town, probably green," Dana mused. It was going to be Cun shopping to eriuip her kitchen. "1 always wanted to be turned loose on a buying orgy in a live- and-ten. And here I am." Dana smiled to herself, thinking of the bills Scott had tucked into her purse on the drive in from the country. lie had said she'd probably need a little chunge to start house-keeping. They had been rather large bills. Dana had discovered — much larger ih.in he could afford to hand out carelessly like that. "I'll show him how long money can last." she thought. The packing didn't require much time. nnd. with her tour ot inspection completed, Dana was lonely "I'll do some of that shopping now." she decided impulsively. "I'll take a street car and have the packages sent out." Shopping was ull she had anticipated Clerks entered enthusiastically into her mood as she selected kitchen spoons, sifter, measuring can. pans, baking dishes. It was surprising how much one small apartment kitchen could require There was a big hole In one of the larger bills, but Dana told herself such purchases lasted for years and years. So many of the articles seemed essential to prepare the evening meal. She decided to take some of them with her and then Save groceries sent out. Scott would be surprised u liml dinner ready the first nislu in their uew D ANA came out of the store with her arms loaded, and almost .&.U.m.Ded tnto Ronnie. "The~b~flde herself!" Uonnle exclaimed. His face flushed, but bis tone was cordial. "Let me carry that package to your car," ho offered. Dana read His amazement. She must look extremely un-brldelike, wearing an old dress she dad put on that morning In the country Her hand went up. mechantcally. to tuck a wisp of hair In place. "I came on the street car." Dana said. Ronnie made no attempt to hide his amazement. "All the way from Magnolia street on the streei car!" His tone Implied, "What was Scott doing while you rode the street car?" Dann was sure that was what Ronnie was thinking. Mentally, she Hotly defended Scott. Scott was a doctor, with patients to think ot. Where would a doctor be without his car? And Ronnie was only a rich boy with nothing to do but drive about and amnso jhimRclf. "We aren't on Magnolia," Dana explained. "We're close in, In an apartment," '!T1J drive you home." Ronnie said shortly. "YoiijCan't carry that big package around on a street car." Dana relinquished the package with a sigh ot relict. She hnU been foolish to try to bring things home, making herself look ridiculous to their friends . . . well, to Ronnie. It was nice, too, to sluk luxuriously Into the low seat of Ronnie's roadster. As she did she noticed n girl in another car. waiting to pull Into the space they were leav ing. Paula Long! Paula, her face white and drawn, looking ill. Their glances met. Paula was storing at Dana with a strange intensity that somehow made the other girl feel cold Inside. Then Paula smiled and nodded cheerfully. Ronnie said, dryly: "You prob- nhly 'know that Paula Isn't feeling any too kindly toward you right now." Dana said slowly, "I'd hale to have her dislike me." "So would I! v Ronnie said, with a different Inflection. » » » pAULA was ill. Ever since she * had heard the news of Scott's marriage life had become meaningless, something merely to be endured. For years Scott had been the one person Paula really cared about. Their friendship had begun In high school. Scott, with his flashing, comprehensive mind, and the quick-witted, humorous Paula had found much in common. Then she bad gone away to school and he had entered college. When Scott was deep 1n his second year of medical training Paula had taken an apartment to the same city, ostensibly (or the purpose of studying art. She had managed to crowd In quite a bit of "seeing Scott" between sketching , expeditions. Later, when be was I interning, she bad tound it Impor i taut to be lo New York. All this ! had been so cleverly and subtly 'managed be bad never dreamed that, the friendship that had budded under high school walls had long fjiuoo. blossomed.for Paula Into an 'abiding and devastating passion. : The morning after Scott's mar* rlage Paula received a telephone call. She was lying In bed—a laoy troth ot pillows at her back, her vivid red hair loosened and falling in shoulder length about her thin, Interesting face. Charlotte, the elderly housekeeper, answered the call. "Toll them to ring back later, Carlo." Paula said, calling the woman who had been maid and mother to her by the name she bad given her as a small child. Charlotte turned, with a hand over the mouthpiece: "It's Miss Dorothy. She says it's important —something about Mr. Scott." Paula reached tor the phone quickly. * • • TTJOROTHY NORTON'S voice came to her. amused: "I knew that would bring you. Weren't you surprised? We all were. I tried to talk to you last night but your phone was down." "I had one of those horrible headaches." Paula said. Her voice was leaden, with a premonition of what was to come. 'What are you talking about, nnyway?" "Surely you know about Scott's marriage." Scott's marriage . , . Scott's marriage. The words burned Into her brain. "No." said Paula dully. "You haven't seen the papers? It was In last night's final edition." "I hadn't heard." "Gracious, I'm sorry to break the bad news! 1 had no idea—" Paula had mustered her reserves. She managed a laugh. "So Scott's taken the leap! That's like him. Of course It's Dana—and she's get- Uing a prince, nut then he's lucky, i too—" I Unerring intuition prompted her. j It seemed to Paula that she had I always known this was coming. ! Ever since tlie day she had seen Dann with her strangely beautiful blue-green eyes looking down at Scott. "Mow they kept it so quiet Is a mystery." Dorothy rattled on, "Coming on the heels of that perfectly desperate affair with Ronnie, nobody can understand It Dana's been seeing lots of Scott lately, but it was nothing to the way Ronnie lias been mooning over her." "The only thing I can't forgive Is their not inviting me to the wedding," Paula said. Her hand, clenching the phone waa white to the knuckles. "For goodness sake, Dot, get the idea out of your head that I've ever felt romantic about 'Scott! You should know me well enough to understand that I'm wedded to a pencil and a paint brush." Dot hung up, smiling. It bad been thrilling to break the news to old Paula, who h4d It coming to her. Following Scott around with her pretense of "pure friendship" as she bad. Succeeding in pulling tb^., wool over his eyes, but never for a moment fooling anyone else Paula turned from the phone, a Wild and fierce light in her eyes. (To Be Continued) "Unless those in arrears come in an pay or see some member of my staff and make proper nrriingemcnt.s for .settlement of taxes-their property will be subject to seizure." the sheriff warned. The total' assessed valuation of personal property in Nevada county is 5175,342. A great many persons are in arrears for 1934 taxes anil for personal taxes dating n few years back, the sheriff said. "Unless these taxes are paid we will be forced to levy on property to collect. Payment oE these taxes is a necessity, and government operations depend upon it to exist," the sheriff said. He pointed out that it was a hard matter to get the farmer lo walk into his office and pay personal taxes when the farmer knows that persons living in the city are delinquent. ', Unless collections pick- up, deputies will be sent out to make n canvass of the county, Sheriff Pittman concluded. Christmas Cards Cheery hits of the holiday spirit, expressed In clever artwork and bright paper! You'll want to remember nil your friends with a collection of the new Christmas cards we're showing. An Excellent Selection OF Engraved and Sheer Sheen Cards Our Representative Will Be Glad to Call, Star Publishing Co. "Printing That, Makes An Impression" Phone 768 -. Just ask a friend who owns one She'll tell you all about ELECTROLUX, the Air-Cooled Gas Refrigerator, and why she chose one. Better still, she'll tell you how it is performing now, in her borne, and how it is aiding her to keep house more efficiently and more nomically. The more you learn about refrigerators, the more likely you are to own an Electrolux. For, thanks to its utterly different operation, Electrolux is years ahead in performance. You need refrigeration all the year 'round, so why not resolve to have one in your home before another year begins?-v call us... today! CO,

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