Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 6, 1948
Page 3
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Monday, December 6, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three >octai ana i ersonai Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. ,»"Vlonday, December The Hope High Mothers will meet Room, Monday 6 School Band in the Band evening at 7:30. Tuesday, December 7 A one-act play. Schools for Citi- i/.enship will be given at the Hope Kiwanis club, Tuesday by Thespians, Troupe 3(>, Wednesday, December 8 Thespians, Troupe :;(i will present an original act play by Charlie Wilson in assembly Wednesday, at • 1 o'clock. Wednesday, December 8 The Paisley P.T.A. will Wednesday. December H at p.m. The Executive Board meet at 3 o'clock. ter of Mrs. Eddie Lee Williams and the late Mr. Williams, of Hope. ' William Graham Brown, son Wednesday. December 8 Circle 3 of the Women's Council ot the First Christian church will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the home ot Mrs. Oliver Adams. There will be an exchange of gilts ^jut this meeting. The John Cain Chapter of the D.A.H. will be hostesses at a silver tea at the home of the regent Mrs. Chas. A. Hayncs, 304 North Pine St. from 3 to 5 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon, December 8. Friends are cordially invited to attend. Thursday, December 9 The Hope Business and sional Women's club will Tluirsday night at 7 o'clock at the "Hotel Barlow. Hostesses will be Mrs. Roy Mouser, Miss Elizabeth Pilkinton, Miss Mary Frances Irvin, Mrs. Ruby McKee. This will be the annual Christmas party and gifts will be exchanged. Mary Adele Waddle and Chase L. Stephens Wed in Home Ceremony The wedding of Miss Mary Adcle Waddle, only daughter of Mr. an-1 Mrs. C. B. Waddle, and Chase L. Stephens, son of Mr. and Mrs. •D. L. Stephens of McCaskill. was j served the cake and t-'oleminx.ed Sunday allernoon at 4 Nutt nnm-oH o'clock, at the borne of the bride's parents. An arrangement of yellow chrysanthemum;-; marked the place of ceremony. Reverend J. E. Cooper, pastor of the First Methodist church, performed the double ring ceremony in the presence of (lie immediate family and close relatives. The bride was becomingly attir- . ed in a biown moire taffeta afternoon dress, brown hat with matcli- f ng accessories, and wore a corsage of green orciud.s. Her only ornament was a gold bracelet j which belonged to her mother. | A reception immediately followed the ceremony. The table, covered with an Italian culwork linen cloth, was centered with a silver e'pcrgtie I'iulled with a .mixed bouquet. The buffet held'a cut • glass vase of pink carnations. Mrs. David Waddle. Mrs. Bernard Waddle, and Mrs. Howard WaUctlc' assisted in the dinii'g room and served ,the tiered wedding cake and punch. * For traveling, the brido wore a Continental green suit with matching accessories and pinned an orchid at her shoulder. The bride is a graduate of Hope High School. Mr. Stephens is a graduate of Hope High School and 'attended Mississippi State College and Henderson State Teachers College. After a short wedding trip, the couple will reside in Hope where the bridegroom is employed. of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Brown of Dallas. The Reverend Homar Reynolds officiated at the double ring ceremony before an altar decorated with mauve chrysanthemums and greenery. The brido and groom knelt at the altar at the close ot the ceremony while the soloist sang the Lord's Prayer. Nuptial music was provided by Mrs. Omer Handock and George Moore. The bride, given in marriage by \ her uncle, William Alton Williams meet | wore a bronze satin dress with A: 30 | brown accessories and carried a will white Bible lopped with green or- 1 chids. Her only ornament was a gold necklace, a gift from the groom. Miss Pauline Hasscll, roommate of the bride at St. Paul's School of Nursing, was maid of honor. She chose a slate grey dress, matching hat and black accessories, and pinned a white purple-throated orchid at her shoulder. J. G. Brown, Jr., served his brother as best man and Omer Hancock, Jr. was usher. Mrs. Williams chose for her daughter's wedding, a grey crepe dross with black accessories and a corsage of pink camclias. Mrs. Brown, mother of the groom wore a green dressmaker suit with black accessories and a corsage of bronze chrysanthemums. A reception followed the ccic- mony at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Brown. Receiving were Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Ecld Williams. Mrs. W. A. Williams, Mrs. Bill Brown, the bride and groom, Miss Hasscll and J. G. Brown, Jr.. Mrs. J. G. Brown, Jr. presided at the guest book. A beautiful French lace cloth covered the table .which was centered with silver candlolabra holding lighted tapers. A silver plateau holding the tiered wedding cake was placed at one end of the table, and a matching plateau held the coffee service. Mrs. W. A. Williams Mrs. Emm'ett Nutt. poured. After a wedding trip the bride and groom will be at home at 5532 Tremont, Dallas. Film Magnate and New Wift- Honeymooning Movie Magnate and Bride j The Doctor DOROTHY D!X Profcs- mcet Hollywood. Dec. G —(UP)—Film Magnate Louis B. Mayer and his ex-chorus girl bride were honeymooning today following (heir elopement across the Arizona desert. Mayer, 03, and one of the highest paid men in the nation, married Mrs. Lorcna Danker, -12-year- old widow of an advertising .executive, in a two-minute ceremony in a ( Yuma. Ariz., jailhousc Saturday. | J railed by reporters and photographers the newly-weds changed cars in the middle of the desert and eluded their pursuers. They were believed headed for Palm Springs but have not been located in that resort city. Mayer paid a former wife $3.250,000 to divorce him after 44 years of marriage. It was Miami-born Mrs. Danker's third trip to the I altar. Most ceramic floor tiles arc un- glazcd and are fired at a temperature of more than 2.200 degrees Fahrenheit so that they will withstand hard abrasive wear. Rehearsal Dinner Held for Williams- Brown Wedding Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Brown, Sr. entertained members of the Brown- Williams wedding party. Thursday evening, December 3 " with a rehearsal dinner at their home in Dallas. Covers were laid for the Jlolow- ing guests: Miss Peggy Lynne Williams; bride elect, William Graham Brown, groom-elect. Mrs. Edd Williams. Mrs. Jett Williams. Sr.. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Williams of Hope. Mrs. Omer Hancock. Miss Pauline Hassell. Reverend. Homer,. Reynolds, Omer Handock.-Jr.. Mr. : aiid Mrs. J. G. Brown, and Mr. and Mrs. Emrnclt Nutt of Dallas. Mrs. Martin Pool, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth, Miss Arthadale Hefner and Martin Pool, Jr. motored to Little Rock, Saturday to see the Saturday night performance of "Carousel." Mr. and Mrs. Olan Reeves of Hope and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Halliburton and little daughter, Rebecca of Tcxarkana were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Reeves in Patmos, who were celebrating their lyth wedding anniversary. By EDWIN tten for ; Ordinary r< I mous !<-ss of i Comfort. Kv.-l ! I hi. 1 IV P. JORDAN. NEA Service 'ids cause ;m time as well Kv'-rynne is anno ems to bo no sura udtng colds, and that op. •\ -.vav of Dotting rid i-.oi.Jtly. ' -; n -spile of the romorkab ;s vchn'.u lias been mad. •''.'or-nl of many disea "v.s surprising that m : been done in flu 1 •• condition. There •>:ons wily i olds are j i\li>;:', i olds art' i which, while (I; M. D Miss !>i\: My Iwsinoss i> a man in his early Hi' has a lovely wife and hd.ircii. but much to every- he has fallen so iviih his yoiifi!', s^cre- has lost ail sens; 1 of r. Hi 1 m.'ikr.s U:> a!his feelings and it r •n together for many | am devoted to him, i i loss as to what to ] R. T. Metcalfe Si-, of Chicago 1 is guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Smith this week. Thespians, Troupe 36, of Hope High School sponsored a trip to Little .Hock, Saturday, December 4 to attend the matinee performance of "Carousel". Those making the trip were: the sponsor, Mrs. B. E. McMahen, Billy Joan Ramsoy, Mary Anita Laseter, Cornelia Pctre, Lenore HaUield, Nancy Camp, Mary Ellen Downs. G. Cook, Bobbie Nell Mann. Mary Lou Ebling, Jack Spates, Martin Fox, Ted Warfen Jones, Marilyn Shiver, Charlotte Hobbs, Mrs. Harry Shiver, Mrs. Gracly England, Miss mons. Judy Hammons, Jerry Mc- Mahcn. lends —NEA Tclophol'o Louis B. Mayer, 63; head of Mc'tro-Goklwyn-Maysr EU-.clioo, ,->ncl Mrs. Lorenn Dutlker, widow of a Los Angslcs nc!vi.-i'U;;inrj e.xecu- tive, eloped, to Yums, Ariz., where they were married by a jurtice of the peace. A few friends, a county sheriff and Mis. ' year-old daughter, Suzanne, witnessed the ceremony. c-Williains-Brown Wedding Solemnized In Texas Lighted tapers, woodwardia fern, potted palms and svnilax decorated (ho Ross Avenue Baptst church in Dallas, at 7:30 Friday evening, December ;*, for (ho wedding of Mis:; Peggy Lynne Williams, daugh- Friday Bridge Glut) Met Friday Afternoon Mrs. H. C. Whilworlh was hostess to members of the Friday Bridge Club, Friday afternoon; The house was attractive with many arrangements of Nandina berries, and other fall flowers stressing the Christmas motif. The tables were arranged for the players and high score went to Mrs. R. V. Hcrndon, Sr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis. A delightful salad plate with Russian tea was served to the members. Hospital Notes Branch Discharged: Mrs. Bessie Dougan, Hope. Owen Momon, Patmos. Robert Crank, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Odowell Clark, Lewisviilc, announce the arrival of a son on December 5, 1948. Admitted: Mrs. Odowell Clark. Lewisviilc. Leonard Higgason, Hope. Mrs. Fred Riggs, Hot Springs. 'Mrs. Margaret Griffey, Fulton. Mrs. Johnnie Hamilton, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Orie Byers, Hope. Julia Chester Discharged: Mrs. H. E. Laulerbach, Hope. Mrs. W. M. Cantley. Hope. Nanking, Dec. G —(/Pi—The Chinese Communist radio reported to- light that Red foces had completed "an air-tight encirclement" 1 of the Nationalist former Suchow ,i ir- rison in the developing battle for so'Viowhat ' liTia or ordinary g.-rms, r, : nfii'cU'd by the sulfas or I g'l'rm-l'isjhtini.; preparation.':. ; Most, er.lds an 1 not serious, an ! ihiMvfore. poopie are likely lo I | careless with them. I''cw poop 1 go to bed when Ihe firsl signs of i cold appear. Colds are most h ifectious lo others; al Ihe beginnim ! Delay in going to bed net ICIVPSOS the danger of s i colds to others, but also \ make complete iceovery • longer. j Crowds Spread Colds i trc.wding provides ideal 1 ditions for the spread of the j nion cold. Crowded rooms. ! UM's. movies, all greatly im. j Liu 1 chance:; of spread of i'r- -M "Mi! i-">r;um lo another During limes when colds liv.uu-iH. proolo should stay i ircm crowded places as much | possible. This will help them | avoid catching a cold, Going to bed at the first sign of a cold ' v.-i.-uld almost, certain!;- shorten its length and would help to avoid infection of others. Nearly i veryone has a favorite remedy for a cold. Most of these arc 1 worthless except that they .' one feel that something is ; done. Because cold? are ed by viruses, drugs are uso- s except Ihat they help to pre- it complication:: in a Cow cases and may rd'ove some of the symptoms slightly. have hi .'•ears and I but 1 am at :!o a In ul 'lu- situation. 11-.? is losing | ; '.".;t IM Imsim.'Ss IP. more ways than j on-,-. If you wi-ro his partner what i vcould you do? ' WOHRII;D i ' Asw-.-r: 1 should tell him that !v j i vcould have lo send tha girl away ' and do his love-making outside of j ; llu: oi'licc and business hours. No| thing could do more lo disgust, do- j I eent business men-and lo ruin the' j credit, of a firm than for one of tho be billing and cooing sji-k school boy with his secretary. Such affairs are always bad i''iiou,7,h. Th;:y should at least be kept under cover. As the cynic;;! old proverb sa,vs: '•>;" yon can'l be good, be quiet." Dcnitutifig of The End I should be much inclined to break off my parlnersh'p with su;-h a man because he is a sinking ship. If you will notice when a middle-aged man begins having Hoe Star. Slur of Hope 18^>; !'lc :\, ,927, Consnii-Jalivci Jonu<-.ry 19,, 197.7 Pubhshcd c-.-rty vc^yticv a?fr.-rnooti by STATS PUBLISHING C0. { C. C. Palmer, Vrfjitiij]! Atcx. M. vs'n^hbum, bo.:: dory-Treasurer 212-'?:''! 'sViitn" v-j!.-,v',t''iHcet, >•'.<••<•:••; Ark. " Alc.i. I). Wosiiijuro. f.ri;t.;r '•< Publishar I'niil !!. Joa«, t,',^-.-c,'Vf..j fditor F.n>prc:l '!'-. .;••:>:>; ,'!•:.-. '. m.-iflcr ot tflt Post Oidco o: Hi/pp, Arkanjus, .under the Atl of A.A.-.rch 3, 1597. (API—Mraiv, A--.(NKA)-— Means N, Assacialicn. Slibscriplion Advance): By par month •;tcnd, N'.'voda, LuFoycttn trunli whore 10. JO. Roti-s: (Al«-oys Payoble in cily COITILT por V/CG'K 20c 5c. M--;il r-jtc?. — ^n Hemp Howard, Miller anc 'j-i.SO per yoor; ctso Hciif'oncf A«!vcr(fsiT>i Ropiosenfative — Vkonros Pcili.:?, Inc.: Memphis. Tenn., "-forick Uuiklipi-.- ChJto-.jn, <i!0 Mt'rt'n Mich- :t)an Avtnun; New York Cily, 292 Madison •\ve.; Dc'lroi!, Mir.h., 2342 W. Grand yivd.; Oklohrmo City, 3U Terminal Bidg.; i v lcw C-i 'cans, 7^? tjninn St. QUESTION: Are varicose veins hereditary? \Vhal is Hie best wav i il'Ocil love affairs, nine times mil of j ten il is ihe beginning of his duwn- j fall. Whether it. is because hs at' lontioii is distracted from his busi- i ness by his l.ady Love, or whether ] j il is because his acting a fool j shakos other men's confidence in i his bus'ness sagacity, or whether i banki'r: feel Ihat a man who is not playing square vcilli his wife is in- I Irinsic'iUy dishonest, and not to be j trusted, or whether it is the jndg- ! ment of God on him for breakim: th-. 1 oatli lie swore at the altar. I do not know. j Hut, look about you. Run over llic I nun you have known who at middle | ago forsook the wives who h:id i helped them build up (heir for- i tunes, and yon xv.il 1 see that with I nearly every one of them their i prosperity ceased with the begin; nin-; of their leading of the double i iiiv. Member cf the As;ociatcd Pre«: Th» •NM,ociatr".i Pross is entitled .exclusively to he use for republicntion of all l.ho loca! lews printed m this ncwspopor, cs y<ell as ill AP news d^pylctioj. pinoss, or ihe iv-ppine:;;.; of the four children. A school. s;ivl of '17 is loo young lo n.r.rry anybody. She is too young lu h.nv riyuiins but'a passing fancy for any man. or to know v.-h.'it. sh;' wants in r. husband wheii she is grown up. She hasn't had any iiii-Ihood- <irri she isn't ready to At \'i no i'.-rl i:-- fitted fo be-ri step.- mothC'r, Sh."! i:- a child 'herself and she Is sure- lo (luarl'el with her s'.c-pehiidiT-n, and thafhieans misery all tlu- wa 1 . round:' There is no in 1 .iv"•..•!- job on o.'ii'th than to have to tak;- care ot srniie other woman's children. •'•'" Don't marly uiit'.l you are iirown, 1 and then marry a n'co young chap .. i -I, ........ ^ • • I privately Ilihelihoo, jdertaLe rnitnenl, proposes however idea Nanking. The garrison, comprising some 10,000 combat troops in the -lOth, and second army groups, abandoned Suchow last Wednesday in an effort to reach the trapped. government 12th Army group in| lno moa ui large-s-jule r.id 1o the the Suhsicn sector, aboout 45 miles I pl '<',? L ' nl nationalist government. to the south - | --Uie .:•;;>,000.000.Ot!i) aitl Program, a If the Communist claim is true, thl '"' yeav !)ro ^ cl ' was P''°i*>secl prevent inn once thi.-y si; n:-wor: So t'-.ir a not lU'redilary -s avoidance o li:.;ln t-iodiiii': ar of til" le.'«.e useful in cases. it means that only the government troops on the New Hwai river defense line enjoy freedom of movement in the region. The line was set up rcently 100 miles northeast of Nanking, but is manned by relatively inferior troops. ; " The Red broadcast boasted that 20',000 government troops had. been "annihilated," and added: "If these troops refuse to surrender very soon, they will be entirely wiped out before long." The Suchow garrison has been delaj'ed in its southward march by Communists between 10 and 25 miles of the captured city. A gov- By William Irish Copyright by William Irish—Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Easecoufih and soothe throat; fast. Children, adults like laut tasting— PENETRO COUCH S'IRW 2 drops in ich nostril check watery floxv, sneezes nnd sniffles. You breathe easier right away. — TODAY o TUESDAY —• . FEATURES 2:43 - -1:52 - 7:C1 - 9:01 melodies by America's tavoritc lime- siuitli GARLAND A S TA / R £ Porter-Huddleston Wedding So.lernnized Sunday Afternoon Baskets of pink stock with fern and candlelabra holding lighted tapers marked the scene of the wedding of Miss Louise Porter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Porter to Carroll Huddleston. s m of Mr. and Mrs. Benton Mudleston, Sunday afternoon al four thirty at the home of Ihe bride's sister, 'Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Martin. The Reverend S. A. Whitlow officiated at the impressive double ring ceremony. Preceding the exchanging of vows, the c-anriles were lighted by Paul Huddleston. brolhor of the groom, and A. W. Martin. Jr. The bride chose a gray wool gabardine dressmaker suit wilh brown accessories .->ncl ean-ied a white Bible topped wdh a single orchid. " j Miss Belly Jane Porter served her sister as rnaid o.' honor and ! wore a gray suit with green ac- j ccssorics and her corsage was of pink carnations. Fielding Huddleston. of Arkadei- phia, brother of the groom, was besl man. Mrs. Porter, mother of the bride, wore black with a corsage of red roses, and the groom's mother, Mrs. Huddleston, wore gray with black accessories and a corsage of pink rosebuds. Immediately following Ihe ceremony, a reception was held. The table was covered with a while. Irish linen cloth and held an e'pc-r- gne filled with white chrysanthemums, fern and lighted tapers. Mrs. A. W. Martin presided at Ihe tiered wedding cake and Mrs. Fielding Huddleston poured Die punch. Following a wedding trip tu Shrevepurl. the couple will make their home in Magnolia where the groom is employed. Out of town guests for the wedding included: Mr. and Mrs. Fielding Huddleslon and Mr. and Mrs. Hob Porter of Arkadelphia, Miss Maiy Bowing and Willie Bailey of Magnulia. THE STORY: After his meeting with Downs, Durand and hi.s Bonny are on the run again. They go from place to place, finally ending up in Pcnsacola, where they take a house, because it is less conspicuous than hotel living. Coming and Going XXXIII The discovery was catastrophically sudden, though il shouldn't have been. One moment, they were affluent, he could afford to give her anything she wanted. The next, they were destitute. II shouldn't have been as unforeseen as all that, he had to admit to himself; shouldn't have- taken them unaware like thai. There had been no theft, save at his own hands; nothing like that. But there had been no replenishment cither. A vanishing point was bound to be reached eventually. It had been imminent for some time, if he'd only taken the trouble to make inventory. But he hadn't; perhaps he'd been afraid to. afraid in liis own mind of. the too-exact , knowledge that he would have de- j rived from such a summing up: I the certainty of termination. "How much have we'.'" she asked when he finally could bring himself to tell her. "Two hundred and sonic," he answered. She came close lo him and lu'r hand to the outside of arm. "There are two Ihing.s can bo done," she said. "We can either sit and do nothing wilh it. until il is all gone. Or we can lake it and set it lo work fur us." He simply luoia-d up at her; thin time there was a flaw in their mutual understanding. "1 have known many men with less than two hundred lor a stake to run it up lo two or three thousand." She kepi her hand on his arm. as if the thought vcere entering by there in some \V"ay. and not by word of month. It still tailed to. ",lJo you know any card games':'" shc pcr.si.sted. "There was one 1 used lo play with JardiiK: in our younger days, of an evening. I'.i-/.ique. 1 think. 1 was per- put his Mr:-;. W. .). O'lJru-n has rctur.'i- i'd to her iionu- in Shit-veporl afu-r :i vi.-'il with ivlalhes and friends. While in Hope. Mrs. O'lirien at- Irndi-d Ibv wedding of liL-r nii-ci-. Aiis.s Mary Ad>-U- Waddle tu Chase J.. .Stephens. Mrs. W. A. Williams. i Williams. Mrs. .Ml Wi i i i-Umicd Saturday aflor I Dallas wlK-re ilu-y alt '.'.vdding of Miss IVggv liains lo William (.irah;: )M'iU:V evi-ninu. aaugnu-r. Marv two hundred until it is all gone.' The first day after this, she simply less communicative, haps; a shade less friendly. But by Ihat nighl, already, chill was beginnning. The temperature of her mood was going down steadily. By the second clay dislike had begun to sprout like a noxious weed, overrunning everything in what was once a pleasant garden. Wilhin but an additional "day ol that, the weeds had flowered "into poisonous, rancid fruit. He too\ refuge in long walks. They were a surcease, for when he took them he was not without her; when he took them lie had her wilh him as .she had been until only lately. He would restore. replenish liie old she, until lie: had her whole again. Then coming back, with a smile and a lighter hearl, Ihe two would meet face tu face, the old and the new. anil in an instant he would have- his work all for nothing, the new she had destroyed ihe old. "I'll get a job. if this affects you much," hi- blurted out at last. "I'm capable, there's no n-asDi. why I—" He met with scant approval. "I hale a man thai works!" shi- said through light-gripped teeth. "I could have married a dray horse if I'd wanted Ihat. ll'd IK- just about as dull." Then gave him a culling look, as if he had no real wish lo belter their .state. "Tlu-rc must be come way besides that, that you could get your hands on some money for us." He wondered uneasily vchal .-!>:• meant by that, and yet was alraid lo know, alraid to have il i.nad-. any ekari-r. "Only loois v. or):.." she ad.l.-d conlcmptuuusly. "Someone lokt iii'- Ihat a long tmu- ago. ami 1 bclu-\'<- it now more than i vcr." "Ik: must have been a scalawag." was all he could think tu say. There was defiance in her i-oid blue eyes. "IK- was a scalav, a.-.' she grained, "but IK- was goo'l company. What good are you ti me? You're m. "No. I suppo year project, was propu by . Chinese officials in connection wi.lhllievisithe.renr K II il IIDDRO with the visit ho re of Mme. Chiang Kai-shek. II. also calls for dispatch of n large U. S. military mission to Cliin.a, and a slalen-.e'nt of U. S. policy, in ihe Orient. Chinese' officials indicated that I Mme. Chi.-jn;.; .has,not .given up hope jl of .winning assurances for at least 11 pn)if,of the program. ' Mme.- Chij'.n:.'.- who .h; wilh Secretary oi' Stale Marshall, will confer dent Truman . early tin press her case. She may n:,al:c a mcnl on her mission House visit. She U reported Shanghai. Doc. led 1-,-oort dU'rli y G.IHM) Chinese !plosion and Vl.ri A I move to Waslvngtoii from- the: Lee.sb'.iri;. V; Secretarv aud "Mrs. where she- has been a her arrival here I a.--. I \\ slale- •r Ihe Whit'.' •;pci.-l(!d to Lhis week .. eslatc uf Marshall, guest since Probe Garb. (i --| ; VI— ;od that possi- died in th sinking o!' a crowded on ship off southern Man- arl.y last month. i That would bring lo 0,^00 th 1 .' j number of C'oinese estimated to have lost their lives in this and a isimilar disaster near Shanghai : Friday night involving the over-! j crowded steamer Kiangya. i | Th:! Manchuria,i sinking vcould j inMik as 'probably tin- gix-al.t-':--t sin-i (uli- ship tragedy. OlT'eial sources i in Nanking made it known only; | yi-sterday. They said the boiler; |bursl Mioard an tMtidfniiiicd mcr- 'chant ship evacuating troops of the j'-'.ovci nmenl.'s Mnd army iiom i- e>. plosion Ki'( off •'.munition all on board were I).\u- Dovothv Dix': When my ylsti-r died I went to my brother- in-law's home to care for his ehiki- and keep house for him. But 1 am only "'! years old and I want to loave and gvt a job and be on i my own. My brother-in-law, who I is 50 years old. wants me to marry him. but I don't love him and I i don't want to marry him. - j My entire family tell me that it | is my duly lo marry by brothor- j in-law and take care of my sis- I Icr's children. What should I do? UNHAPPY GIRL Answer: Certainly it is not your duly to sacrifice your life to take can 1 of your dead sister's children. Your brother-in-law wants you to | marry h>rn because you are young | and pretty and because you spare ^ihiin the expense of getting a house' ,"v. j keeper. Just tell him that you are "" j who will iHit. rcadymad-, 1 family, i Released uy -J'!K' on 'With v a Syndicate, LOST. A ctring of per.i-ls loot ;it the Methodist Cliurch, yiTirisy niorn- inrj. r-'inclei- p'n;i.;i.' call iWi's.-C, V. Nl.-r.n, Phone 3.'.!l. r; .WITH KHIS ASP-0-RIN MADE JUSI FOR CHILDiJn- Ym.'. •?.>>., going I" leave, and leav Your first, duty is to yourself. Don't b.: 1 0110 of the foolishly sentimental people who ruin llieir lives to accomodate their relatives. Dear Miss Dix: 1 am a girl of 17, in love wilh a widower who wants rno lo marry him. He has lour children. Please advise me what to do. SCHOOL GIIU. wer: For Heaven's sake, Don't do il if you value your Kippiness, or Ihe man's hap- So easy to give accurate dosago — • Vi the 5-grain adult tablets. No breaking of tablets. Orange flavored. gsj'ewsss we j-ST; JOSEPH: -'ASPFHiN 4 <?« 1 .< For quick comforting help lor Backache Hi:e«matlo I'uiiis, Ceiling Up Nights, strcmf cloudy uririo, Irritating P'v5imgt:s, Leg Pnlns circles under eyes, and swollen nnltlcs, dut lo non-orcunic and non-.iystcmlc Kidney nnc Bladder troubles, try Cystox. Quick, complctt Eiitl.';ffictlon or money back guarattteiitil. AJS> your clrucflat Jor Cystex today. . At the first sign of a cdld^ you should obey three simple rule'i: 1. Keep warm and get as 'much rast ns possible. 2. Crinl: lots of water and fruit juices. •:'*/ 3. Take a CALOTAB, Calotabs ara.a Uiorou^h d«hend- nblo laxative, intestinal antiseptic and diuretic. They clean . entire intestinal tract and fltglT-your kidneys, thereby ridding youPs'ystem of poisonous toxins. They help nature throw off ft cold. • •• • • «Remember! 'At the first' sigh' of a had cold — KKST •— LIQUJflS — CALOTABS. It's so simple. Follow ' label directions. . ,•;. but. Old fr to jvvjie Anen? :' A :.tteo'ipt to H air |8T H E. •i -* \ PLAYS SANTA TO AT THEIR V IP I I 0 ! \f\ rrjv. FJ $ ti a H $.& K-^l e: r I&3 SLsiSa ^l-^&p !» N 1 ^!Kf'\ =* U A 3J--i! 'Oh , t. jr. M~.lt* liiiRD R. V,

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