Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 29, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, August 29, 1946
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H 6 M It A ft, H OPE/ A ft K A N S A S ' Thursday, August; W, 1946. Uirsday, August 29, 1946 HOPE STAR,- HOPE,, ARKANSAS World Health Organization. 1 sition wb*re she can offer the We hmst see to it that the na-j might of Europe to the highest iiohs of the world do not play the bidder. fatal aamfr of .power politics With —Reparations Ambassador Edwih ,«.• - - \? ..._._» __N ..• i ^ :„ it- _ . Aif T^~...ln«. .lit tut J^eti tic ui ' £/uvr ci (.jvninv-o tv in i Germany and place her in the po- W. Pauley. From Bibs to Blankets We hdve interpreted all your little cherub's gurgles and chuckles, so you'll want to hurry right down to our shop and select the layette and little pretties for 'your baby, or buy that gift for the Stork Shower. Come in today. ESSENTIALS FOR BABY Visit Our Shop o .Coats • Dresses • Bibs ® Panties « Shirts • Receiving Blankets, o Comforters • Bands . o Bootees Nightgowns • Sacques • Sweaters Caps Hope Star Star el Hep* W*; frieri 1» CenJOlWatcd January H, '.»! Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmar, President Alex. H. Washbum,. Secretdfy-Tfedsurtf at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Strwt. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Waihburn. Editor & Publisher Pdbl H. Jortei, Managing Ed.'tor Geerge W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jen M. Davis, .Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hboe. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)--Means Associated Press. . (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. , Subscription RntM: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steod, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 p'er year; elsi- where $8.50. Member «f The Associated Pressi The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited t6 it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Market Report National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. .Inc.; Memphis Tenh,, iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- laon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand 6lvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Torfninal Bldfl.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. OPA Clings Continued .from Page One NEW YORK COTTON New York, Aug. 29 —t/P)^ Thb cotton futures market moved higher in quiet trdding I6dfij>. Mill buying ftgninst textile, of-', dors m<H only HrhUe'd hedga offerings. Most traders held 16 the side- hues pending further developments on the crop ahd the hnnditrit'emenl of the new textile ceilings for September. The latest weather report Ift. dicated tnat there Vvas 'continued rain in Texas up to 7:M this morning, wit forecast fot- further showers. The cottoii crop there Jias badly needed moisture. Late afternoon prices Were 30 lo 95 cents a bale higher. Oct 35.97, Dec 35.98, Mch 35.75. The market advanced to new high ground for the day at the close. Mill buying was the feature which was attributed to month-end covering operations. Futures closed 30 cents to $1.15 a bale higher. Oct high 30.UO — low 38.89 — last d5.98 Up 13 Dpc nigh 38.02 — low 35.87 — last 35.98-99 up 14-16 Mch high 35.78 — low 35.07 — last 35.75B up 8 May high 3. r ..48 — low 35.37 — last 3!).45B up 6 Jly high 34.85 — low '34.76 — last 34.82 up 10 Oct high 32.57 — low 32.41 — las 32.57 Up 23 Middling spot 3G.f..)N up 17 N-nomlnal; B-bld. 4.00-50; few tight weight common steers on replacements ac- omits around 10.50-11..10; medium eifers and miked yearlings 1.1.00- C.50; cows active and fully tcady; few good around 14.00; ommon and medium beef cows 0.50-13iOO; dinners and cullers .00-10.00; good beef bulls 14.50; nusage bulls downward from 4.20; vealers unchanged; choice ;0.50; medium and good 14.009.25; nominal range slaughter •steers 1.50-20.00; slaufelitevi hpif- ers 10.00-25.00; stocker and fonder steers 10.00-10.50. Sheep, 1.000 ; receipts mostly .rucked in native' spring lambs; market not established. as much as 20 per cent for, blended maple and cane syrltps, OPA said, as a- result of increases required for producers, wholesalers and retailers under terms of the new price control act. Candy manufacturers also were allowed a blanket increase in prices, to bring their earnings up t-i "ormal peacetime averages, but OPA said this should hot affect consumers because few manufac- tUers could qualify. On the subject of dairy price controls, Chairman Roy L. Thompson of the decontrol board telephoned a statement to Washington rom his New Orleans home late yesterday, recalling that his independent panel has sole authority over those now-suspended ceilings. Porter on Tuesday said in New York he would "insist" upon a re- urn to controls because he feared -nilk prices soon would get out of .ine. o— POULTRY AKio PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 29 — (#)— lJutter steady ; receipts 332,904; prices un' changed. Eggs, firm; 'receipts 12, 239: U. S. extras No. 1 and 2 43-48; U .S. extras No. 3 and 4 37-40; U. S. standards No. 1 and 2 — 3G.5: U. S. standards 3 and 4 — 35-30; current receipts 35-30 dirties 29-31; checks'29-30.5. Live poultry: firm; receipts 3 trucks, no cars; market unchanged. o— ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Aug. 29 —(/P)— Hogs, 1800; market, active; weights over 170 Ibs 2.0 Oto 2.50 Most of the g~nih whs established al me opening o n commission house buying, after which • Ihe market ruled a liltle lower through lo the close. Near-by deliveries showed most strength fls the box ear shortage wfls holding dovVii movement of grains to terminals. Cdsh rnfirkets were generally steady. Offerings of corn by the country expanded, purchaser, on a to-afrive basis being placed til 150,000 bushels. t GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. 29 —(/T')— Grains exhibited firmness today in life wake of ah advance i n parity Drices, cool weather over much of ,he midwest and announcement of higher ceilings Ihose formerly for livestock prevailing. than William R. Herndon Photographer First.National 'Bank Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES ' Discharges • Legal Documents 24 Hour Service Security Continued from Page One higher lignter than average weights 50 to Wednesday; 1.00 higher: sows mostly 50, spot's 1.00 higher; bulk good and choice 180-300 Ibs barrows and gilts 23.00; top 23.US; 140-170 Ibs 19.00-21.00; lighter weights scarce, odd lots around 19.00; bulk sows 18.00-19.00; few to 19.50; stags 15.00 down. Cattle, 1,500; calves, 1000; odd head medium slaughter steers "Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop TOTS T0 after Soviet Russia had rejected a proposal by U. S. Delegate Herschel V. Johnson that the council pass favorably upon all eight applicants. 'Johnson's plan to apply the "principle of universality" and admit all eight was supported im- media'tely by Brazil, Mexico, Egypt, China and the 'Netherlands. France looked upon it belatedly .with . favor after Siarn voluntarily asked that her application be held in abeyance pending settlement of her border dispute with French Indochina-. However, ..stout opposition from Soviet Delegate Andrei A. Gromyko to what he called wholesale acceptance of candidates and the added threat of a Russian veto, blocked the American effort. Johnson withdrew his proposal at Grbmyko's request. Russia was joined by Australia iri principle, as both called for individual consid- eraion of each applicant. Johnson immediately countered by reiterating a reservation he had made in first offering his proposal, when he declared that the United MINX MODES JUNIOR DRESSES ...as advertised in leading fashion magazines and okayed by the famous Minx Modes Junior Board of Review... are here I Come see... come choose for yourself! $12- 95 to $ 16 States had "misgivings about some of the eightt oh the basis of uni- ia and outer Mongolia," but was willing to waive any doubts if all eight could be accepted in a batch. The American delegate said he would be forced to oppose both those applications if they were voted oh separately at this' time. Gromyko sharply challenged the American 'position, declaring it was inconsistent. Johnson immediately replied that he had advocated the admission of th.eeight on the basis of universality, with the hope that his doubts on Albania and outer Mongolia would be dispelled once the nations were members of the U. N: Instead of calling for a vote on the American request for deferent of those two bids. President Lange ruled that the Greek and Yugoslav representatives who were permitted to sit at the council 'table should be permitted to voice views as interested parties in the hot controversy over Albania. . '"• Ambassador Vassili Dendramisj- 'Greek representative, '.- then delivered a long, detailed 'ndictment of Albana. Sweden, Iceland and Afgharistah remained unopposed for membership. Portugal, Ireland and Trans- jprdan were without support from Russia, and Poland was a leadov Trasjordan. in opposition to Portugal and Trans- jordan. Another hot fight in the council lay immediately, behind the membership applications. It,shaped yip yesterday over . the Soviet Ukraine's charges that Greece is a menace to world ibeace. FALL SPLENDOR Ask to See Style 7135 as Sketched .95 Minx Modes Juniors Excfi/sfve/y Her« TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" To compliment your new Fall suit and dresses, You'll step smartly and gracefully this fall in a pair of these. Black Kid Pumps in A to C widths. Sizes 5 to 10. 5.95 REPHAN'S "The Friendly Store" Something really new in Casual Leather Footwear! . Co'me in today and get your pair of these lovely shoes . . . Red or Tan $^•95 'THE FRIENDLY STORE' CORD TIRE EAR Amazingly nltong Goodyear. Rayon Cord and Goodyear'i famous Ibngor wearing (reads, combine lo givo you th* .World's lineal rayon cord lirfl., J • f 1 10 Goodyear Hayon Cord (only Goodyoar pat- | Cj in sizes G.50 and $1Q.55 ontedlow-strolch up until govern- Supertwist Cord. S.ooilo menl restrictions . . P'U* tax aro lifted.) 6.3Oxl6 COOD^VEM* Hdmm Tire & Appliance Co. 215 S. Walnut Phone 21 QUALITY OF PRODUCT IS ESSENTIAL TO CONTINUING SUCCESS boctal and Personal Phone 768 Betwnn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. *3 !ls Robbie Joyce Formby ifioUnces Wedding Party Ttyllss Robbie Joyce Formby, Wise cngagcmenl lo William Hoi- fid Brown of Bcnlon was recently ttjiouncod, has completed plans for tir wedding. The ceremony will be performed ihday, September the firsl al 5 Clock in Ihe afternoon al Ihc irsl Baptist Church with Ihe Rev. Whitlow officiating, bride to be Bob Hodges of Forest City, vocalist. A reception will follow at Hotel Barlow. Miss Mabel Ethrldge Hbnorce At Surprise Birthday Party Miss Kathleen Broach entertain cd with a surprise birthday parly on Wednesday afternoon tit the Recreational room of the First Methodist church honoring Miss Mabel Ethridge. DOROTHY DIX doesn't come up lo a single speci- ficalion of what thcy want in a husband, but if he is the only. pro. spect in sighl, they take him rather lhan suffer the stigma, as they consider it, of having Miss engraved on their tombstones. Nor docs the business girl marry Spinisterhood One of the most inexplicable things about women is that although they have practically emancipated themselves from 'the ancient taboos of their sex, they arc still enslaved by its traditions. The chief one of these superstitions, from which they have never been able lo break away, is that they. — „ must get married, and that for a I under the delusion lhat when she ' gets a husband she will be able to Magazine Tells Story of City Ruined by Atom New York, Aug. 29 — (UP) — The New Yorker magaine appeared on the news stands today with its enlire issue of Aug. HI de- olcd lo Ihc story of how an.atomic omb destroyed a city. The article occupies 73 columns C Ihe magazine's 08 pages. It is igned by John Horsey, reporter nd foreign correspondent who woman nol lo have a husband is the badge of her failure as a wo- in mar-i Ml ' s - ll - L - Bronch. attired in III null „,.„!,,„,„ ,,r inriR ,,i,,|.,,r,, ,.nvn_ ,gc by her father, has chosen Bss Alia Jean Davis of Waldron :r maid of honor. Bridesmaids all include Miss Mary Louise ._SUh, Miss Marilyn Erwin, Miss Hoxic Jane Sullon of Ilopcr Miss ^Virginia Burks, Miss Martha Belle .:Shtyock of Little Rock, and Miss iMnry Jane Ryan of Gurdon. Mr. IBillic Harris and Miss Mary Anita iSvill light the candles. Flower girls <«(ill be Carolyn Sue Smith of Hoi •^Springs and Patricia Haynic daugh- , itcr of Mr. und Mrs. F. V. Haynic, /Waster Bob Burnsidc of Houston, Vlcxas, and little Carolq Coop, •daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Coop will lead the bridal proccs-jMIss Betty Rene Hamby, sjon I Honoree at Shower a costume of 1006 vintage, complete in every detail including nose glasses, was busily engaged in hearing a class of spelling when the honorcc arrived. The class included several of Ihe members of Miss Kthridge's class' of 1006. Miss Beryl Henry and Mr. O. A. Graves as guesl speakers paid high tribute to Miss Ethridge for her outstanding work in the public school room as svcll as in Sunday School work. Delicious birthday cake was served with punch to about 40 fri ends of the honorcc. man. Of course, in olden days, when marriage was about the only res licctablc profession open lo women, a husband was a necessity as well as a luxury. He was not only a meal ticket, but a card of admission to society, and if a girl didn't gel one, she was out of luck and relegated to Ihe outer darkness where there was weeping and wailing and gnashing of leclh among the leftovers. New Era lif Equality Bui nowadays all of that Joe Blakcly of Bcnlon will serve the groom as best man and ushers include Bill Brown, Bill Gerard, and Roberl Nelson of Benlon: Joe jJbncs and Jack Bruner of Hope; ,and Kenneth Formby of Spring Hill La. Nuptial music will bo in charge Complimenting Miss Belly Rene Hamby, bridc-elccl of Billy. Joe Rcltig, Mrs. Charles C. Thomas and Miss Mary Lou Thomas entertained with a kitchen linen shower Thursday evening at 7 o'clock at their home in Prescoll. Arrangements of late summer flowers clec- oraled Ihe Thomas home. A dc- Violinist and Miss Mary' of Miss Jean Justice of Little Rock ™ ™ Tourso 'organist; Miss Blanche Drake ol ^"^ ', '^,, ,:,,,,„«. tn lwcnlv . '•nndvmc Vlnlinicl -nnrT Miss M.lfV *>?'VCCl at M1M11 tdDCS 10 IWOlllJ- eight friends of the honoree. Ann McSwain, Barbara Ann Bc- mis, Sarah Stcphcnson, and Dorp- i thy Ann Gcu won the prizes in he clever Famous Lovers and Ihe flower Wedding contests. Mrs. C. P. Rcilig. Mrs. B. L. Rct- Lig. Hope, Mrs. W. C. LasscUcr, Memphis, and Miss Edith Handle, Texarkanii were out-of-town guests. The honoree received many beautiful and useful gifts. Mrs. Clark White and Miss Irrna Hamby assisted the hostesses in serving Friday • Saturday changed. The door of opportunity is just as much open to women as it is to men. They can follow any occupation Ihcy fancy and their earning capacily is only limited by their own ability. No dinner guests are more sought after lhan jolly girl bachelors. Yet, nevertheless, the average old maid, though she may have rings on her fingers and bells on her toes, still feels lhal she is sort of disgraced if she hasn't a wedding ring. Now if every marriage license I were a certificate of happiness, it ould be easy to see why women raved them. Or if a woman was ladly in love with a man, you can ndcrstand why she would chase im unlil she caughl him. But lousands upon thousands of girls narry every year without having ither one of these reasons for lak- ig upon Ihemselves Ihe burdens n'd responsibilities of matrimony. Thcy arc not victims of the 'rand passion. Thcy don't say with ic poet 'all for love and the world veil lost.' They don't sec some rdinary chap as the hero of their ;irhsn dreams. Very often he sit down and lake life easy. She remembers that the girl who had the desk next to her used to buy her clothes in the French ' Salon, but now that she is married she ;els Ihcm in the marked-down jasemcnt shop. And she knows low often she has to help her married sister out with the rent and buy shoes for the children. Yet in spite of knowing the high cost of wedding rings, girls keep on swapping good jobs for them, and why Ihcy do it when they arc not madly in love, perhaps they don't even know themselves. There isn't a day that I don't get scores of lellers from women asking how DOUBLE FEATURE Coming and Going Little Miss Gloria Rothwcll ha: returned from a syccks visit with relatives and friends in Ho Springs. Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Branch have relumed from a vacation trip to Chicago and other points on Lake Michigan. SIGNE HASSO PRESTON FOSTER JOHN SHEPPERD Friday • Saturday CHKiCCT 5 U n d £ I STARTS SUN DAY Wood cngravinK by {I. McCorniicU biuic-cl upon the original oil painting Of Course! THAT'S IT! RIGHT YOU DOUBLE FEATURE "LARCENY IN HER HE ART and where they can find a hus band. Or a girl wanls lo know which of two or three men sh should marry ,the writer apparenll> having no preference herself among them. Why these women who arc no driven either by love, or any ex pcctation that marriage will giv them a life of luxury are so dctci mined to marry is anybody' uess. Mine is thai Ihey are sti' ictims to the traditional yen t lelr sex to be called Mrs. instea f Miss. Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) THE ARE! f OWERS GIRL HAT OF THE MONTH by .50 Fine Tobacco! Cwjrrlf h> IMfc TU Aiwriwn Tobiooo Cowpw Corefylly selected by a committee of famous Powers models, under the active guidance of John Robert Powers himself. For you a hat that combines fashion Tightness ond quality, Ladies Specialty Shop Mrs. Mat Galsler and Miss Van Galstcr had as Wednesday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Saner anc sons, Bryant, Jr. and Charles of rCerrvillc, Texas. Mrs. C. W. Tarplcy and daughlci Charlotte arc spending this wee'U visiting with relatives in Morril ton. Mrs. Frank Malone and litll daughter, Nancy will leave Friday for Scatllc, Washington where Ihej will sail for Korea to join Majo Malone in residence. Miss Gwyn Williams and he guest, Miss Nell Phipps of Kno> ville, Tennessee arc vacationing i Dallas and other Texas points. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Purvis hav returned from a business trip t Little Rock. Births Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Crosno of Burbank, California announce In arrival of • a daughter,- Joy An who arrived Wednesday, August 2 at Julia Chester hospital. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service A common cold is the usual cause of a stuffy nose, but the average infection seldom lasts more than a week or 10 days. Pennsylvania Head Order Probe of Klan Activities Harrisburg. Pa., Aug. 29 - (/P)- j gelV'his"vote they W U turn quc overnnr Edward Martin todav di- on those who held them down. Poge proceed immediately against the Klan, The Franklin county Klan, Stein* brink said, was inciting race hatred bv falsely claiming jn thd advertisement that "if the Negro rote the best-selling :>r Aclano.' book "A Boll All departments of the magazine K'luding its famous cartoons, tie- Son and reviews were eliminated o make room for the Ilerscy itc- ount of what happened at Hirp- hima, Japan, when an atomic bomb was exploded over the city at 8:15 a. m., Aug. 0, 1945. In the main the story is told in crms of the experiences of '-'rj •ttroshima rcsi'dents who survived ho blast. In their inlrodcullnn to the Hiroshima story today the editors ex- :rcss the conviction 'that few of .is have yet comprehended 'the all jut incredible destructive power of this weapon, and that everyone might well lake time to consider the terrible implications of its use.' Persistent obstruction is MISREPRESENTED caused by adenoids, a crooked septum (the septum is the wall which divides the cavity of the nose into two parts), allergy, nasal polypps, or vasomolor rhinitis (congestion inflammation). Adenoids arc a common cause of mouth-breathing in children. These growths are located in the upper portion of the throat, just bchini the nose. All children have a certain amount of adenoid tissue in the throat which may temporarily enlarge, but persistent enlargement or chronic infection of adenoid tissue is an indication that an operation should be performed. In addition to finding it difficult to breathe, children with adenoids usually are poor eaters and suffer from many car infections. Straight Septum Needed The wall (septum) between the two sides of the nose should be fairly straight, so that about the same amount of breathing space is present on both sides. The septum is composed of bone Governor Edward Martin today di reeled state police to investigate the Ku Klux Klan in Pennsvlvan- ia. The executive ordered ihe inquiry upon receipt of a request for such action from Justice Meier Stcinbrink of the Ncv; York State Supreme Court. Justice iSteinbrink acted as chairman of the board of directors of the B'Nai B'Rilh Anti- 3cfamalion League. Before arrival of the justice's let- | or, Martin announced "I have, on many occasions, publicly ox- jrcsscd my vigorous opposition to any un-American organization." Justice Steinbrink in asking an nquiry, cited what he said was "an open letter to the public" from Lhe Franklin county, Pa., Klan, published in the Chambersburg, JL J a., public opinion last Friday, and urged the Pennsylvania governor "to direct the investigative and prosccutory forces of the state" to Kansas, meaning "smoky" was the name of a tribe of Indians. Doct Your Bach Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J 'Ihe gorilla was described as a carti i a « C) anf j soft tissue. An abso- bloodthirsly killer in the very lirst: lutcly "Straight septum is a rarity; publicity it ever had, a report by a crooke( } onGS are present at birth Portuguese writer in 1698. Die nr r n ii m ,, inim-ips.' ortugucse animal has never lived down Ihis unwarranted reputation. o Ring-necked pheasants were not introduced into the United Slalcs from China unlil 1881. Devil's Lau Copyright 1946 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVES1CK THE STORY: I, Cecelia Hart, was only 17 when I came lo Innisfail that cvenlful summer lo help out Cousin Ellen, who was the Filzgcralds' housekeeper. Autocratic old Honora Fitzgerald who ruled the household from a sick bed, frightened me but the friendliness of lovely Charlotte Brent, *and Professor Mark Fitzgerald, lo whom she was engaged, did much lo allay my homesickness. Then Colin Fitzgerald came home and everything else paled beside his magnetic charm. At dinner that first evening, though, I noticed that he and Mark did not gel along. Fa- Ihcr Gene Iried lo keep peace between them and look his leave when dinner was over. ®- Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Arnold announce the arrival of a son, born Tuesday, August 27 at Josephine hospital. Hospital Notes The many friends of Mrs. Joe Wn\y will be pleased to learn that she is doing nicely following ,: tonsil operation al Josephine Hos- pjlal on Monday. Colin saunlered over to Ihe huge grand piano and began lo plaj chords lighlly and no one spoke fo a moment. Then Mark, filling hi pipe and gazing around the roorr in an abstracled manner, scowlec suddenly and said, "This room i an alrocity, that's what it is.' Colin, still playing soft chords raised his eyebrows in faint sur prise and Miss Charlolle said "Mark, why do you always sa> things like thai about Ihis room I love it. It's so airy and well lighted -and I'm sure it's comfprl able." She leaned her head agains Mrs. M. A. Burke has been removed to her home on Hope, Route 3 from Josephine hospital, her many friends will be pleased to learn. PALACE ny third night at Innisfail bought what a wonderful place il vas lo be, how drab and unevcnl- ul life would bo anywhere else. For Colin Fitzgerald had smiled at me, had called me "LilUe Saint Cecelia" and said we'd be seeing nore of each other. Even though ic had not noticed me at all, after that. I was to grow used to not being noliced lhal summer and il was a bit puzzling al firsl. I had been oroughl up, lo be sure, on Ihc old- fashioned theory that children should nol be exploited. And I had not, in. any case, been the showy type of child who is held up before friends and relations by proud, beaming parents. ..••Nevertheless, I had not before experienced quite Ihe feeling of nonenlity I was to have during most of that summer. My mother, at least, had a way of acknowledging my existence ,'oy being extremely easeful what she talked a,- boul to women visitors in my presence. I think it was the lack of this reserve befogs me in the Innisfail household lhat was a conslanl §p.urce.:-of surprise lo me. I came toothe conclusion,.--finally, thai il was Ihe usual atlitude of those who are rich enough • and fortunate enough lo employ servants. And, too, I was so very young, so colorless, so quiet. No one ever spoke harshly ' or follow injuries. If there is marked inlerference with breathing due to a crooked septum, and if the owner of Ihc stuffy nose is predisposed to colds and sinus infections, an operation (submucous resection) should be performed. Dr. E. A. Thackcr reports in the Journal of the American Medical Associalion lhat bolh inhalanls (dusls, dander, face powder, cle.) and ingeslanls (foods) can cause stuffiness in the nose. White cells containing red granules ( epsino- philcs) are found in the majority of allergic noses. Persons who experience stuffl ness Ihroughout the year are nol victims of hay fever, which is i seasonal disease. Difficulty in breathing through an allergic nose can be relieved by spraying medicines in the nose 01 taking them by rnoulh by correct ting the diet to eliminate the otfending food substance, by dc sensilization (injections), or b; certain operations. Polyps are Persistent Grape-like clusters prot.rudin from the lining membrane (polyps which develop in the nose ar commonly associated with chrom nasal infections and can caus tight passages. They can be re moved, but unless the associated infection or allergy is cleaned up they have a tendency to return. Small bony growths from the septum or a narrowing of the nasal passage due to scar lissu" can be relieved by operation. Nervous, apprehensive soiils who complain -bitterly of inability to breathe through the nose may be victim of vasomotor rhinits, which can be relieved by Ihe injection of sclerosing solutions. QUESTIONS: Is powdered golden seal, snuffed into the nose, of any value in the treatment of sinus trouble? ANSWER: I do not believe it is. the high backed chair and the dul me indeed, at such times as thuyi rose of _lhe tapestry intensified the remembered mo as a person, the I Fitzgeralds treated me without an i atom of condescension. Those I imazing Fitzgeralds. As my nother would say, you never knc,\t black of her hair and me blue of her eyes. •Thai I'll grant you," said Mark, BEWARE] VALERIE BLACK MlkON *OOt»-l>«N« WI1ION «MOII» UCH»I»iOH lOOIS JORDAN ond HIS HMOUI 1VMMNY OICHIIIIA MIDNIGHT SHOW Saturday Night CONTINUOUS Starting SUNDAY 1 P.M. and MONDAY 2 P.M. Admission ... 25c Phone 1138 his own gray eyes softening as he looked at her. "Bui it could still be all of that and yet not so -utterly at odds with the good architecture of the original house. Look al those mouldings—gold, mind you. Gold. And that fireplace. To my mind, it's desecration for a man to lake such libcrlics with such a fine dignified dwelling as this one." From where I lurked in the far corner of the room, slraightenjng magazines on lablcs and smoothing chair cushions already smooth. I stole a glance at the despised fireplace and I slill Ihought it.beauti- ful. "Remember it was your father who did the ignoble uecd," Colin said. "But I had no idea you were so well versed in the arts. Sure, I thought mathematics and science were you specialties.' "Any fool knows that much a- boul architecture," said Mark shortly. Colin shrugged and continued playing, drifting now into Strauss wallzes and bits from the classics. I was watching in utter fascination his brown hands on the keys, when I was startled to hear Mark say, "In heaven's name, need you make so many mistakes? It's wonder Schubert doesn't turn over in his grave." "Maybe he docs, who knows'.' Colin said. "However, I've ncvei laid claim to being a Padcrcvvsk —nor even a Father Gene I jus amuse myself." "Well, you don't amuse me. Listening to the music of the . grcal interpreted by fumbling amateurs has never been a passion of mine. As a mailer of fad," Mark rose, "I have some papers lo correct, if you'll excuse me," He stopped by Charlotte's chair and laid his hand for just a moment on her hair and looked down into her eyes. Then he was gone, and I suddenly realized lhal I had been in Ihe room for a long while and Cousin Ellen would be furious. In my hasle, I dropped Ihe napkins and when I had rescued Ihcm I glanced once more al the two who were left. Miss Charlotte, looking apologetically at Colin, was saying, 'He's very tired, you know.' But Colin was laughing. "My brother is a perfectionist,' ho said. And then his laugh disappear cd. His eyes swept over her lo where the light flashed on the diamond on her white hand, then they returned to rest on her face again. His eyes met and held hers, while a faint color stained hei cameo-like face. "Yes," he saic slowly, "my brother is indeed perfectionist." 1 crept from the room, no out, noticing. The storm came back again lak that night and raged for an hour Cousin Ellen pattered into my room and peered at me anxiously two or three times, pattering out again upon seeing me so sound asleep. 1 lay very still each time with my eyes closed, though it was aome time" before I really slept. I did not mind the storm, indeed. I rather enjoyed it. Nor was I lonely uor unnappy. Hather; on this where you hud them. (To Be Conlinucd) DUCKED, NO DOT Carlsbad, N. M., Aug. 39 —(ff"l— There was jusl a half-inch too much water for the Boy Scouts Water Carnival. The extra half-inch was rain. IT ic i i tj? * We Have a Limited Supply of ASPHALT BOTTOM COTTON PICK SACKS At only a few cents more than the ordinary sack. Come in today and got your supply. Wears 3 Times Longer 7% 11.1. 9ft The Quantity is Limited - BUY NOW - We have a good stock of GRADE A 8 OZ. DUCK for Cotton Sacks Stores at Hope ond Picscott East Second Street Phone 781 A soft, cuddly two-tone two piece dress of 85% wool and 15 % rabbit hair by Security Mills. Push-up sleeves and cleverly designed shoe lace insert to match skirt. Assorted color combinations. Sizes 9 to 15. ....'.I,.:"*',.. DEPT. STORE East Second Street Phone 781 Stores at Hope and Prescott You Thing of OWEN'S When You Think of Shop at Owen's and be sure that you get the best in work colthes that money can buy. We keep a full supply of work clothes at all times. • BLUE - NAVY DUNGAREE'S Sizes 30 to 42 ; These dungarees are just what you need for the working,days ahead. We have just received a shipment of the well-made blue dungarees for men. PAIR 1.59 Blue Chcimbray Matched Work Shirts Khaki Suits A sturdy shirt ond well- made for comfort on the job. Sizes 14 to 17. See these nice khaki suits and get yours while they last. In blue and tan. .33 SHIRTS PANTS 1.09 1.49 I to I FOR BACK TO SCHOOL Big Stock of Boys Pants Khaki Pants For boys. Well made for school wear. All sizes. (.27 Boys & Girls Dungarees Sturdy for longer wear. 1.95 Stores at Hope ond Prcscptt East Second Street Phone 781 •M

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