The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1935 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 21, 1935
Page 6
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTIJEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. PUBLJ8HER8 O. R, BABCOCK, Editor H W. HAINEB, Adverttilcg Manager T-J, *?(£&! National AdierlUing peprrsenUtlves; ** ""*** D nsas Dallies, inc. New York,' Chjcafo, Mt, St. loub, Dallas, Kansas city,'Memphis IshcJ Eveiy Aftentooii Exccjil Sunday Entered as second class mailer nl the post office at Blylljcvlllc, Arkansas, under acl of Congress, October 0, 1917. , "Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tlic City of BlylhcviHo, 15c )>cr week, or $6.50 per year, In advance. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per year, 51,50 for six months, 85o lor three months; by nistt in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $0.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Lables of Our Beliefs Changed in Value The labels which we use lo describe various human activities—such words as "radical," "coiiKCi'vaUvc," "progressive," HIH! so on—;iro useful things, since they serve to .classify inliing- iljles in u luuidy, cartl-iudux niiiiuwr. The interesting thing iiljonl them, however, is the fact that their value changes fiom year to year without our knowing it. President Roosevelt's address to Congi ess is an example. Half a dozen years ago this speech ' —calling, as it did, for a network of old age pensions, unemployment iu- Miiancp schemes; collective use 6f Ocr- l.nn natiual resources, and the .addition of 3,000,0.00 men tii UK! federal payioll—would have sent shivers up and down swine niji)licm.s of honusl American backs. Coming v,hi>n it did, if was rather £-01101,illy iitucplL'd as a "middle of the load" vcntmc. Many people even saw in it a swing toward the right. * t . » . • . The old labels which we iiltached to Mich piojects a 1'ew years iitfo have loit Ihcir mejmi.ntf; and that lias happened simply because we have moved out fiom under them. Consider another example: The re^ lent campaign sjiccch of i'.i'cmicr 1\. f B ttenncll of Canada 1 , which ''called : tor ",in end to-the reckless uxploihij- lion of human resource,', and .the tiafiickmg in the: health and happiness of Canadian citi/.'ens." Piemiei Bennett's program, iu.; ils e.sbcntialb, seems lo be more or less a dupinjitlioi\ of President Roosevelt's. H tails for iiiii'mploymenl insurance, a revamped old age pension phui, in- smanco against sickness and accident, new iiicoiw; tax laws lo..correct unequal disti ibutioii of weallh, and a system ol minimum wage and maximum hour laws for labor. » * » • Now the point, right here, is not wheUiui the voters of Canada give Mr. Bennett a mandate lo put ibis scheme into eflccl, or retire liim and give someone ulte a chance, it is the simple fact lhat a Canadian premier, like an Ameucan president, has advanced a piogiani which would have seem- OUT OUR WAY cd stmlljDgly nuiical if It hlul been suggested as recently as 1928. Whttt has happened) of course, i» thai onr-Viewpoint bus changed under, the impact of lite folowfr denlt by the' depression.; We no loiigcr look at .things as we used to; and before we pin any more labels on new proposals, we would do well to examine UIB labels carefully and Met,- if they mean the same things that they used lo mean. We have simply moved out from under our favorite figures of speech. —Bruce Gallon. lliis Slate and a Fantastic Pension Scheme . A concurrent, resolution introduced In Die house would put Arkansas In tiic position ol iii'ljliijf coiierras (y cmict (lie Townsciid old age pension pliih inio h\\v. •I'lils Is tlie pinn of which Mr. Roosevelt spoke us t> "fantastic scheme" whose advocates would be responsible (or giving credulous and uninformed people hopes nncl drcnnu Dial could never be remixed. The TOIVIBCM! iiliin Is grotesquely fminvsllilc. H Is beyond nil bounds of reason, if the Icgblattirc will stoj> to think, Hint Arkansas should Hsk congress to give more than 10,000,000 people $200 iwr month each out, of the fcdDinl treasury, on the: condition llmt cncli of them spend Hie $200 within 30 ilnys. The aul- •Iny for lluil purpose 11)0110 iroiild came lo $24,000,000,000 n year—eight times the iiniuial expense of operating nl! the regular agencies of the entire government. Can any one conceive of sucn a llitnu's happening in Arkansas, with more than 120,000 individuals, while- and iiCBro, eelling 5200 a month from Washington which Uicy would be uinler compulsion to sixiiid before the month was out. wlille tlic entire population was taxed us It Had never dreamed or being taxed More lo pay for their .spending spree? II .sounds more like something out of Aliee In Wonderland limn a serious proposal. Yet lluit is the proposal the «tute of Arkansas would Eolemnry and deliberately endorse If the logisliiliire should do » llilni; .so fntuoiis ifs to adopt the pending resolution. —Arkansas Gazette.; 1 he Fate of Revolutions It is not so many years sincu Leo' Kamonelf ami Gregory Xinovielf were- ampnif. Hie't'featusL names in Soviet' Russia.' Today these are jusl. two of a K«)fo of men who havo pleaded jjiiilly to complicity . in a xrevdiu'iillbnai'y-. plot against Uic Soviet Tetn'ma tlnisi once"- again, .titi\« JullUls' Imi truth of the 'saying borii during 'the French reyoluiioii—that tliu- ruvoltilioii always devours its own childreh. It must do so; any revolution,.must. IJuvpliilibii follows il.s oVn course. H guts out of hlnnan control. IMoro it is over, some of the men who brought it into huing must'inevitably, he crushed heforc its juggermuiL i>vo- grcss. And if thai happens lo muii, it'also happens to ideals. The goals which revolution was aimed at get lost in the shuffle jusl, as the men do. The thing is incalculable, uncontrollable, unpredictable. Which is a point to be remembered by those wishful Ihinker.s who see" in revolution a cure for our ills. FullowhiB [lenders) ha s become a inflected art. — tvrrs. Herbert Hoover. JLVfMEViL'LE, (ARKQ COURIER NEWS SIDE GLAJNfGiES By George Clark / HERB YOU "V ARE I THIS IS \ YOU,TO A*f / \ LIKE A WOOZY \ COWBOY, FUMBUMG FOR TV-V < HORM— .1UST W WAV Woo SIT, THERE! rv By Williams / ALL RIGHT, THEN!-- \ DOM'T CUT SARCASTIC. \ BUT JUST USSEN TO \ THIS— SEE \F SVTT'N 1 \ LIKE A DIZZY DUCHESS, UWE YOU WANT ME TO, I •^Avies IT SOUND AWV I BETTER- USSEN, HOW, J () h ? VB 1 is sinnath, iniiiim." |U)OUI !1 h;ilf jMONDAV, JANUARY Gout Is No Laughing Matter to Sufferers from Its Pains 111' UK. AIOKIUK CISUKKIN iilKur, Juurinil uf Hip. American Meriirul Assockition, and O f Hy- gela, Ihe llrallli'Magailin; Ocul may be t!ie • subject of ninny Jokes, but really it's no laughing matter. It is a dlse/isc of ancient lineage. H v;as first definitely described by Ihe famous physician Syden- hiim In England during the 18th century—Sydciumm lihnscH being a sufferer froui Ihis disorder. "Tlie victim," Sydenham wrote, "(joes to bed and sleeps in good licnlth. About 'i o'clock in the morning lie is awakened by a severe pain in (lie great toe; more rarely In the heel, nnkle, or instep. This pain Is Jike that, of a dislocation, and yet tlie pails feel us if cold water were poured over them. "The pain, which was at ( moderate, becomes more Intense. With Its intensity the chills and shivers increase. Afler a time lliis comes lo its hciglil, accoimnodat- Ing itself to Ihe bones and ligaments of tlie larsus and metatarsus. « * * Note It is n violent .stretching and tearing o! Uio llguincnUs— Jioiv it IK a BiuiH'iiig pain imd now n pressure and tightening." Gout today Is an exceedingly rare disease in this country. It. is believed lo be associated witli the abnormal development within Ihe body of- tlie products of uric acid. The disease seems to nm in families, and to be associated with overindulgence in caling and drinking, ami with lack "of exercise. However, somu people yet the condition who do not. suffer with ] Ihcsi! habits." Gout is trailed . successfully by carefully supervising Ihe nctlvi- ly of the person concerned, by Inking suitable measures for relief measures for relief''of pain, and by eliminating f rol ij n, c diet foods that are rich in nucicons, such as liver, lliymus, kidney, brain, mid pancreas. Buch substances us cavinr, fish roe, and meat extracts are nl:;o believed lo be harmful. The best did for .1 person wltli Ihis condition Includes milk, cream, cheese, fruits, fresh vegetables and.vviilcr. Liquors and wines are generally forbidden. Some dings sceni to L'o particularly helpful in bringing iibout relief from pain. The pain may also be avoided by application ol heat and by fixing Uic affected parts in such way with sandbags, hot walcr bottles, and .'similar devices us lo keep'the bed clothing and other pressure away from Ihe affected parts. 1 •..-•: . California Tightens ' Auto Speed Law SACHAMENTO. (UP) -California's speed laws will he enforced almost lo Itw teller in an attempt to curb tlie rapidly moniitin'' fa- falltlcs on highways. * B. Haymond Cato. chief of Hie stale .highway patrol, has ordered nil patrolman to arrest any mo . lorist (ras'cllng more than so I miles an lionr, regardless ot cir- I cumslanccs. Tlie sjiseil limit 1% ^5, latul no more than a live-mile mar-' Igin will he ijerjiiiltcd. r All curs, including those ol .shite loflicials, svill conic iiiultr tlie new 1 orders. j Ilerclofove, iasl drivers were warned, wliile speed on good liigli- waya where Iraliie. was nol congested received lillle iilteiition. Puget Soiihd District Reports Record Weather SEATTLE ' CUP). -- Tlie . Pligct Sound region liad ,-, i( S . warmest year on record In,1934, the federal weather bureau, has announced. Average temperatures: for-'the year was 55.2 degrees, compared to the previous high of 54 in 1920. Tacomn's average was 54.30, port- land's 57. Unusually, heavy snowfall in the high Cascades made it doubtful that 1035 would' IK as warm a year, observers believed. Increased Divorces Sign Of Better Times in Detroit UK'J'KOIT iUP) — if yo'.ir wife sue* for divorce, it may be a .sign tlie nation is well on the road to recovery. Mounting divorce statistics tore arc- an index to better limes, in the opinion anyway of Edward Pokoiny, Detroit court oflicial, iv:|| investigates separation and clivoiwl suits wlieve children aye involved. In bis 1934 rciiort lie declares'thai divorces are practical only wlien money is plentiful. • Ex-wives in rjctroil last year obtained $960,500, wliicli was $320,000 more than Uidr spouses contributed In 1033. Luxora Society — Personal Wednesday night. Miss Evu leorgo entertained twelve cuesls ', n bridge supper;'•complimenting !iss Elizabeth Spann,- a bride- led. . , ' Friday night Mrs.- Delia Spann /sis, lioiless at a reception nml liscc.llnneiiiis sliowei- honoring Her Iccc.-Miss Ellrabedi sjlnnn, whose j larrlaee lo Mr. nobcrl D. Ebcrdt,' 111-take jilni-c iit. ''sin ciirly dale. Miss Florence Riish >! erected the ucsis. In the frceivliii; line irrrc VIis. Spiinn; Mrs. J. L. Dean, of 'J'rohza, aniil of tlib" bridc-dret, he honorce, and her motlicr. Mrs. .mils Spaiin. Mrs. Ei. 11. liugan nd Miss- Florence •jfrish, invited he' BiiesUi into tlic ' aViiinE robin IgJitcrl by (link .candles in silver wlders. Colors of iiintc-and sllvev verc•Uio 1 :iceiHer b'du- uet on Ihb toil: table. 1 where Mrs; J: H. Boiiiiii (Knifed. Assisting were vfrs. Delia Spii'nn. Miss-Florence Rush and Mrs. O. B. Woud. -.",: ' OliL of town 'BUMls'-Vcrc Mr.-i I.- Dcjin of '1-jToiKrt; Mrs. Jess ljcrdt, Memphhi. Mrs.^Nell UossilL nd Mrs. 15, ci. Eberdt, of Biirdellc, nd Miss ' Ellilj'ir HoWiirrt of 13iir-- dcUc. ; ' e t * Miss Orlena Hires, wlio undcr- v«nl a major operation in Uic Mciliiidlsl liospllal in Memphis cvcral days ago, Is-. Improving ultc rapidly aini will.return lioiiic' i an early date." '.'.-'; Abe Liverant Is In' Nexy York lity for a stay of about Uo weeks, 'isiliug relatives whom he has not ecu for eleven years. . Those shopping in -Memphis luring tlie week we're •. Mrs. C. \V. Viitflln. Mrs. Sniii Bo\Ven. Mrs. O. ibivlQii. Miss Carry May lliic.s, Dr. anil Mrs. Thus. F. 'Hudson. • Mrs. J. L. Dinn of Tyronza is he uucst of her sislcr, Mrs. Louis Spann. - . , ;i «] ; j' Mra. Alvin Wumlcrlich... licr' iniBlilcr Uelly. her' niece. Grace Wiimlorlii-h. and Mrs! Cliii's. Suoll 'f Memphis drove ii|) Triday night o attend Hie basketball (jautc ill ;hc local gymnasium. 1'orf or Alontrcal Uusj MONTREAL. fOP) _ A total of 110 more vessels visited Uie iwrt of Montreal (lii s _ vcai . ti 1!ln during Ute 1933 navigation season, oapl. H. C. Brown, port warden, reports l\orks In :i Milk inlll. i;.-]!t linJ fu-ii yi-:irs of <.|tll|. K i. 1 1 ,ii n i ,,.;, linpril f,> !„• :i Iciii-lu-r. When liur J'allit-r brL'.inni Ill NTic iv:tN ^l:,il li, lilkc :iny irork sh ..... ,nlil ^r(. She :uul hep Hl-ye:ir-c»Ul lirw<l»vr, J'IIII,.«u|,i>i,rl Ihi'Ir liirnlhl f;,((,<.r. .STI.;VI-: .>II-:YI:IIS, M!MI- ;iis<> \v>irkn In ITi,' mill, :«sKs Cull; lo lunrry lillti. MIL- t»r(,;jif.scx Id £iic lillii hln ithsvvpr In :t FcM 1 ihtVM. l.nlvr lh:il nljrlil sJic cues wknl- fiiK on IIu= rivi-r. 'rli<- 1,-c firmlcs null MSc is i-i-M-Llcil hy HltlA.V \VI-:s'l'.llOUi:. Mlni^c rntlier, nmr ,1, •..,,). !,!,:]< II,,: .vil!,- mill. llrlmi .^ Cnlr li> >v,iil \\h\\c he ^L-|H his oir. lull irlii'i, he rctimM she '1'he ;irtU- sli>ry inovf.s Icirk In n sc \Urn ne. .. . ri? Inline. . nrirr (\», veni-M I shiilyiiifc nrl. {.'< i in i m' r il 1<(^ e.Tii tie^^r 'InTunii: :in ,-irlHt, lie. lin* rniiii: Inline In wuili In Ilic mill. ('anincs "refilled" FAU.S CHURCH, V«. (UP)— Tivo convicted canines were paroled re- ccnlly in East Fulls church oil 'good behavior" by Coimly Judge I). M. Heudrick. Wnrranls accused the two dogs of being "confirmed poultry killers." The dogs were convicted on the charges and paroled when their owners accepted responsibility for their future "good behavior." Under Virginia Inn; dogs which lialiltually kill poultry may be executed. January 2i» soldier and ©tplorer, born. . 1'firls 'JiJIK day <»f JJi'l.iti Wcslmore's -'• home-coming wan liliu any oilier in Hie sijk mill. Alai-liiilc.'i •Tliumlercd; «piiulIcK wbirlctl; girb ' i'u lilnb uiilfnrmti moved Ibeir arms up ami down, tip ami down, uhimp- hiE spools on spindles, twisting the l.lireail. snappiiiK Ilio ompty bobbins oil' the spimllcs. Tliu niaciilncs Ihrobbeil In unison. 'I'ito G(J girls movcrl their lieiulb. their lingers to (lie icrkinc rhythm. Up and down, up and down.' 'Clyde, l.'islic-r, in charge of Uic On machine-!) • nml tho CO girls, w : alkcil ilown'the liroad aisle. Kc was a big mail, slishtly Klooped. Mis rves were circled wilfi hcavily- rinihiecl glnsscH and IIIM lips twisted lo one sido wlicu he spoke. "iS'ouo ol Iho girls looked up as lie passed. Now and llieu he slopped ami spoke- to 0110 of them. Now ami. then hi: brokn off a length of gleaming white thread anil held it up. If'.' paiifcd liesiilr. Cnlc Hcmlcr-' enn, w^U'hcri ns fibc- clalllpeii on a l.ioMmi, (hen mnvcil on. (laio. Ktolo a giitnco over her pliouldor, saw that Ito hiul crossctl tho room :uul was litlklng lo someone In liio doonray. A feeling of relict stolo over her. She was never comforl'ililo when Fisher was aroitml, c^iicclally uri- comlorlalilo when :;hc knew he was waldiiiiK lior. lie had a way o( ajiiiearing when lie was least expected, lie seemed to have eyes everywhere, was all over the room at once. H haitn't been :;o bad when Doulon Wii3 on Uic jnb, tint Don- Inn hail been dcmolcil nller Mr. Wcstnmirr.'s ilcatli. Kislier hail tnkcti bis place, llo spied on everyone :ind tlien vnrricd talcs to Mr. Thatcher— al least that was wliiit everyone said. I'ay checks had been lower, loo, eincc'HgticT hart been in charge. Tho company hadn't announced a cut. but wlicn (lio two weeks' today came around. Ihcro wao always lc.<s in (he envelope than (ho ?27 lhat. was supposed to bo thfi minimum. )nsic.,,| H| Cro vl . 0 ,,i,i hr-, }2f,.5« nr J'23.3,'-, or some such KIIUI, wiih a iiDinii,,,, t| la i n, 0 rest had been deducted tor breaking rulca. There wire ml,;; now against speaking iliirius working hours, agaiiisl taking mere, than five rflin- nle« In going lo the wash room. Pay was deducted for being late, lou. Hn,r,. i;he i iad n'l broken any rule;— tho was -sure ot II— bul when =he went lo corn- Aoicrf Thatcher had quick, rim-oiu mnnnahtm . . linn scl in <i Mmghl Hue . . . o face ol forbidding, frostimu. plain (hern was no one, in listen. "I'm sorry, Mis* Henderson," Ihe woman in Uic office hail said. "Tho report shows — " No, it did no good ( 0 <;«lc was turning out innro work nnil wnrking faster than nbc ever hail. Tlio machines liatl been Kpcciloil up. Maybe that wan why the udcnioons seemed so long lately, why lior anus aclicd at night. •'••': Khc heard a riouiui al her righl and turned. Connie liauman, whu worked beside her, put up one hand to hitio her lips. Connie's face was white ami drawn. "Havo you got an aspirin?" siio asked. ".My head's splitting — " Tlicro was tho sharp clap-clap of footsteps behind thcai ami both Sirts whirled. You — Henderson and Ban- ! (" bu at. work. \Vc can you a lUUi; hull, in .„ ... dial. I giii!.-s Hint's wliat wo',1 better tlo. You'll find n (n your next Jlily (rlivolope." • "V(;s, Mr. Khlicr." Tho nmifa liroarl tack turned. UK took ;i tow. slops, llicn sml- ilciiiy wliirlcil and cnmc hack. "And diin't forget, Tleiidcrson," fie said, "your puy'n l, c cm, t oo! » * » * 'J'lIK' ilorir of Iho carpcled oltice • ot (ieiicval Manager Tiialchor I oiioncd ciuietly and a girl's figure | red. Shs woro a urovvn furj loosely rutiiiK, expensive iS, and a. smiill bro\vn hat, »t a jrciinly angle. Tho Kid largo brown eyes aiid very lips. Sho .stepped iiilo (ho Darling. 'Uo'aa'Vtl-lty says!" She seated liersclf on Iho arm of the big desk chair, dropped an arm nroiiuil her fatlier's ahoul- dcr, iWislcd a wisp of his silver hair iiilo a ringlet and looked (ipwn ;it him, smiling. Sonic of Uic forbidding fnisll- ncss about Robert Thatcher L'cemcd lo melt away. "IJiit I liavo work |,> do, Vicky," lie objeclcd. .'Must let me finish Ihis list—' "Not iuiolher wurcl! Nnl anolher uiinillc! Como oa—gel your li and i:bal!"' Presently lh«y WUV u scltiiig -inlo a roiulslc-r. ^ drove as she -always diii—reckless of .Bime'd, at trullic rugulalions, dclifhling iii iho-power o( Iho anioolli-riiiiiihi)' inuliir. Once or twice, KJIC laughed over her ahoiil- der,.silciidii'g.licr father's rcinou- slraiiticit. ; 'For 20 year.-i Vicky TlKitvliti:.' had bur own bjisa- ful, iKuijy -siimiip,! .way with 'tha t»ti)'oS' t <v6flil'_';|iirt<i: she liad no tlionghl-uc rcliniiuisbhig it. "'"-.'.' L i . ?'*.,' , c .- * r nHUO.U(ilfou''r"'l!iu dinner Iliat • - fflllowc,! Viuky 1Vfls ,,,,,, s ,, a |Iy hat I 1 -liy • iiiBli-si>inlwl, = iiniisually Ihoiialit- fnl ahrtiitMibrlfutlit.r'.s lilies anil disUkos... .Tile, raast was his favorite aiid! f so ;ui-;>s "iho dcsserl. Vifikv sal;I.-'< l asiiiiUyi i »'.|loinQiiilii;r, I lold yoit Kny/.SUiTib'r nlul her aiollicr luivu ftiliio'ib-'llavaiiiiV" . V,']^i>>'.,wiiii[s mo In COHIU down tar it Jaw w'ccks., Khe xnya tlu.y'ro iiuyiiis j, ; gu ,i,,| tlnii:—iin-inuning ii»il,S»Hliis niirf. jots.uf .iwrtics. ^hp.wpii Jsoo at the races one day lust wceti—;ind lost it the siinut at Mm (Jas'ino. And sho's «IP|. mi. iiwrully. nice crowd—" "Hut Vicky., i-dun-t, wnm j. 01I (.rf;ti, u,,v;,rw. fl'liy. you liavou'l. hern lioino ;i inoulh yet!" - ,T'" i ./f II .til ls .'l><'«U'il.|ii-i;(ti|y. "A iiiinlh;. lls.litun V KVK ( Von cnll ' t •xiK-l me Ui',,(=;>• i,, Ihis Imrriblo miir lovvn nil (i,,, ,[,„,, wj( . aiiig anyliody or iiaving . . room, closing tlio door bcliiud her. maul" Clydo Kislior snapped. "What do you Ihirik lliis is—a lea narfy? Don't yon know tbo rules lioroZ Klandiiig (here galilnng—" "Conuifl'fi got a headache," flalc |)»t iu. "Slio only asked—" "Oh, Connie has, lu.i aim?" Tho man's voice.was sarcastic. "Thai's too liad. iJol a headache! I suu- *-lic'<! Ilko tlio afternoon oft, loo—or maybo tho rcsl ot Iho week? How about It, Jliss jjau- luau?" "Oh, no," lh.3 other ftrl said quick])'. "No, Mr. Fljber, I'm all right." "Jlaylie. ;6o'd better your mind about II." ilio Kaid. ";\i\d maylm you'd r'emeniber tiiere's "a 'rale L-ste agalttit talking when you'rs aup- coat, looki sol liad red "Hello, Dad." Kobcrl. Tlialcher looked up from I lie papers bcforb him. "Vicky!" he said, "1 didn't hear you come iu," Uc Was a small man with rinick, nervous mannerisms, iris l.air was Kraying at llui temples. Ho woro nnsc- Blasso:i oil a liigli-liridgnil nusc ccrliiinly w;is dcsignci) for Ibat purpose, and his Ihtu l wcro line. "Ot courao you didn't," the gi r i said. "You never hear anything when you're iu Ihis slufiy old place. You don't even kuow when it's lime lo stop working. Thai's why I've r.omo 'lo take you li omc ." " ' in 1111 nlmost str.iicht . "Bill it's FO early — " o'clock," Sirl .... , • t*jd fifjuly, "and you'>6 beta lalej "ery night this week, Come on,i "Diiln'l ynu promise that if could U; (V n livo mjvt ,-ar you wouldn't ask for any trins'"' •"fhiH ,,-aa liisi s,,,,,,;,^ t didn't suppose yoi, nieunl tor all Uic rest «t my life.'" llohert Tliiilchfr sillied "I don't a-iini iq s<1 y • 1 \- 0t . \-i,.| iy .' j uat now, ihongli, ('i,, 1M jirc'a'Hula bad. I'd rjither you stayed home, bill we'll sec--oh, hy tho way. I'v a tome news I forgot lo tell you." ni " Kir) smoked gloomily, without looking n,,. "lirian Weatmorc's home," her father went on. "Hriaii?" ; " v cs. His mother told me yesterday, tjjid Uc was lo get in tills afteraooa. 1 guess I forgot to mention it." "Brian Westmoro's back from Paris," Ihe girl said slowly. "You mean—lo stay?" "Well, r ilon't know about that. Hut nt least for a time. I Ihink lie';- rallicr discouraged nhmit lio- comiiiK mi arlial. Tiial's what iMr.;. Wciiltnorc indicalcd." Tho girl was on her leel. TUci brown eyes that Iijid been ao listless wore glowing now, animated, "I'm going upstairs," slie pjld. "I'll be tight back." A moment later. In her owa' room. Vicky Thatcher held the telethons lo her lips and giva J number. Sho leaned forward; wailins eagerly for Ilia -'voice. (.lo Be Continued)

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