Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 19, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, December 19, 1946
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ww^-n-^ •; s Jt*u»8«J,fcv»A.,- ,*n^ I p>!WiKiw»r«!iiw«>^^ Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, December 19, \Vashington SH Club Gains New Members The Washington 4-H Club met at ttt£ fechool December 17 at 9:30 a.m. > . .. _____ ... Eleven girls and eleven boys atten-'> l "} t ? ei ' > < iou 'J tIions '" s l x Rotary dis- ded the meeting/Paul Gene ^-\^S^ Rotary Hospital Head to Address Local Club Truman Lewis, executive secretary for the Rotary Hospital for crippled adults at Memphis, will be a guest speaker at Friday's meeting of the local Rotary Club. This hospital is supported by vol- ney, President, was in charge ofj the meeting. Minutes were read and apatoved of the -last- meeting. Margaret fcfell Walk ins and •'Martha Jamek •'Were* -appointed to find ..... a Woman local leader for the girls and Paul Stuart and Billy Dudney were 1 ' appointed to find a man local lead£r,,fo,r. the. boys. ' i ,', The /t foHowing were enrolled ' as nevf'efo.b members: Marjorie Phe- Ips. 'George Hulfey, Paul Stuart an^ Charles Hood. Following the, : business session, Paul Dudney arid Ralph Webb presented a cattle grub demonstration to'Jhe, group. Walter Clark, Assis- fap^Courtty Agent, directed the bays in their demonstration. Jdiss Mary Dixon. Home Demonstration Agent, gave the girls suggestions on Christmas decorations. At the January meeting the girls will report on what they made. have Benefit Program at City Hall Friday Night Appearing at the Hope City HA11 Friday, December 20. at 8 p.m. will be Woody Williams and his "Flying X Round-Up Gang" which features Ray R. Myers, the world famous armless musician. The program is sponsored by the local Woodmen of World lodge with benefits going to purchase Christmas gifts for needy children. The public is invited. Before a legislator may take his seat in South Carolina he must swear that he has never engaged in a duel. MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS CITY BAKERY Market Report Hope Star heavier weights mostly 15.50-16.JDO; I bulk stags .15.00-16.00. Futures closed 15 cents to $1.50 a bale lower than (lie previous close. Mch high 33.00 — low 32.50 — last 32.57-50 oft 16 to 17 May high 32.-17 —- low 31.85 —last 32.10 off 3 Jly high 31,32 — low 30.73 — last SO.HO-8S off 11 to 16 Oct high 27.95 — low 27,30 — lust Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 13, 1929 i I'nttle, 2,500; calves, 1,000; open- 27.45" off 30 jine trade slow; one load good l.-iDoo high 27.36 — low 26.83 059 Ib steers 25.00; odd lots me- 27.02B off 25 last Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C, E. Palmer, President Al«x. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buliding 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Altx. H. Wathbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones/ Managing Editor George W. Hosmer. Mech. Supt. Jta M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G, Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post OHice at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEAJ—Mqans Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rotes—in Hernp- stecd, Nevada, Howard, Miller and VaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else- vhere $8.50. diuni kind around 10.00-^0.00: barely steady with Wednesday: mostly medium fleshed heifers :ind mixed 'yearlings around Hi.00-1!).00; also about steady; cows against under pressure: canner and cutter otter- ings also showing weakness: spots '5 lower; common ;>nd medium beef cows 11.75-13.50; cahners and cutters 9.75-11.75: medium and god sausage bulls stividy at 13.0016.00; few good beet bulls offered; choice venlers 1.00 lower .at 27.00: other grades steady to 1.00 lower; good to choice largely 17.0Q-25.75; medium to low good M.00-17.00. Sheep. 1.200; market not .fully established; about a deck good and choice native and fed lambs to shippers and small killers steady at 23.00. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City. 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, . Mich.. 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 19 — (UP)—Produce: Poultry: One car, 23 trucks; unsetlcd: hens 31; hen turkeys -13. Cheese: Twins daisies 44-45: swiss 74-77. toin turkeys 24- singlc Butter: 310,079 Ibs; unsettled; 93 score 80; 92 score 79-79 1-2; 00 score 77; 89 score 73. Eggs: 9,025 cases; weak; extras 1 and 2, 44-48; 3 and 4, 40-43; standards 1 and 2. 39: 3 and 4, 38; current receipts 37-38 ; dirties 29-30 1-2; checks 28-29 1-2. o— • ST. LOUIS LIVESTOC K National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 19 — (iP) — Hogs. 5.500; barrows and gilts 50-1.00 lower than Wednesdays average; later trade active to all interests: mostly 50-75 off with early clearance indicated: sows 1.00-50 lower; bulk good and choice 170-270 Ibs 20.75-21.00; top 21.25; 270-350 Ibs mostly 20.25-75; few down to 20.00; 130-150 Ibs 18.5019.50; 100-120 Ibs 17.00-18.00; good sows 500 Ibs down 17.50-18.00; ^fc^W''**"***"***^'* 12 * - ^,4*. ..... —- - •* V* .. » tAV&S'S^^Pf •' \ **•««. —" ' ,\ \ ifj 1 NEW YORK^jfSTOCKS New York, Dec. 19 —m—Steels, motors and a big assortment of pivotal industries today led the stock market on o.ne of its broadest and fastest upswings of the month as hopes for a year-end rally touched off buying in virtually all departments. Prices were a bit hesitant after a fairly ctive opening. Dealings tapered for a while but sizeable orders in the. second hour, when turnover was 500,000 shares, put the list on the forward push. Profit taking then arrived and the pace slowed. Low-quoted utilities came out in large blocks with small fractional improvement. Top marks running to 2 or more points — there were a^ few "thin" blue chip jumpers of better than 5 — were reduced in most . cases at the close. Transfers were in the vicinity of 1,800,000 shares. • • In front were Eastman Kodak, Dow Chemical. Du Pont, U. S Steel, Bethlehem, Chrysler, General Motors, Western Union "A" (following a petition for boosted telegraph rates), Goodrich. Montgomery Ward, Deere. Oliver Corp., Kennecott, Allied Chemical, American Can, Schenley, U. S. Plywood (at a 1947 peak), International Nickel, Standard Oil (NJ), Gulf il, Santa Fe and Southern Rail- vay. Commonwealth & Southern nd Columbia Gas were lively printers in a narrow range. Railway bonds stiffened. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 19—(/P)—The colon futures market moved over a ide range in nervous dealings to- lay. Pricts were easily influenced iy small orders in thin trading, ilill buying and short covering at me time rallied the- market to gains of almost $2 a bale over the previous close." Successive burths of profit taking" arid hedging, how- •r. brought about sharp recessions. There was a good deal of switch- ng from near to later deliveries vith some of the trading attributed o evening-up operations, prior to he.' year end. ;Spot cotton markets were firm. :Late afternoon prices were $1.75 a bale lower to 65 cents higher than the, previous close. Mch. 32.60, May 32.00, and Jly. 30.76 Meh UH6 high 26.0(1 — low 26.45 — last'26.«2N oft 23 Middling spot 'W.-JON off 13. N-uominal;" B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 11) —t/P)—Re- alizing from the long side erased advances in cotton futures here today. Closing prices were barely steady, 80 cents to $2.10 a bale lower. Mch high 33.06 — low 32.42 — close 32.55-58 May high 32.48 — low 31.90 — close 3 i. 08-32.05 Jly high 31.25 — low 30.59 — close 30.70-80 Oct high 27.87 — low 27.23 — close 27.34 Dec high 27.32 — low 26.82 — close 26.84B B-bid. Young Son of Mr., Mrs. Zinn Struck by Auto Hi*- 100"c suit. ^^SB|^^^' ^^flSS^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ GIFTS For the Tots From Santa Cheerful little Christmas gifts of big importance. Fresh from Santa's pack for the carriage set. Novelty knit, all-wool sweater. all-wool snow Matching hat. Hand embroidered fine cotton dress, Tubbable cotton suit In pastel colors. Knitted downy soft snow suit. Matching hat Hand-knitted, all-wool sweater and hat. Fleecy . . . Soft Tots Bathrobe Sleep-away, all-wool flannel pajamas. Select Your Gifts Now HOPE'S EXCLUSIVE CHILDREN'S SHOP AND /• 223 5- Walnut TOTS TO TEENS" Phone 949 GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Dec. 19 — (ff"i — Feed grains weakened on the board of trade today in sympathy with a further decline in hog values and easiness in cash markets. Trading was light and losses were not large. Wheat showed more resistance to lower trends. Some buying in the bread cereal came from a cash house with southwestern connections. Althoug hthere were no reports of government wheat purchases, .'potential demand from this source supported the market. Wheat closed 1-8 to 1 cent higher. January $2.12 fi-8, corn was -43-4 lower, January $1.33 1-2—5-8, and oats 3-4 lower to 1-4 higher, December 85 5-8—3-4. Dale Zinn, young son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Zinn, was slightly injured yesterday, when run over by an iuttomobilc while enroute home from school. Young Zinn sustained painful bruises but was not seriously hurl. One Dead, Three Students Hurt in Auto Accident Columbia, S. C., Dec. 19 — M 1 )— One man was killed, another bad- Iv injured and three school chil-/ dren slightly hurt in the collision of a lumber truck and M school bus near White Rock, a village 18 miles northwest of here today. The dead man was Sam Rowc, an occupant of the truck. J. Earl Wcssinger, the bus driver, was brought to a hospital here where his condition was reported as serious. Kight other men on the truck were unhurt. Three grammar school pupils, brothers, were bruised and had tooth knocked out. They are O'Ncalc. 6, Lavernc, 8, and Leland Kaigle, 10. No others required hospital treatment. The accident occurred Spring Hill school toward near which the bus with a full load of pupils was headed. —o- TAX FORMS MAI.LED Lille Rock, Doc. 18—</P)—H. E. Thompson, federal internal revenue collector for Arkansas, said his office would complete the mailing to taxpayers of 1946 income tax -Conns today. Taxpayers ore being urged, however, not to file returns until after Jan. 1, he said. ok /* It Gifts of i FINE JEWELRY From our Excellent stock which is now at its peak! For the Lady of Your Heart MAY WE SUGGEST - - - • Solid Gold Watches • Columbia Diamonds « Elgin Compacts and Cigarette Cases • Bracelets and Sets • Dinner Rings • 1-2-3 Strand Pearls • Rock Sharpe Glassware • Castleton and Haviland China KEITH'S JEWELRY Viome join in the celebration! What better way than with dresses especially designed for Kate Greenaway's 100th anniversary! All inspired by delightful drawings right out of Kate Greenaway's famous books. Fashion-conscious girls love the original style features ... deep yokes, or pert peplums, bertha collars, sweet Kate Greenaway sleeves. Mothers love the fine fabrics. Dan , River's Starspun gingham and Cordspun chambray, and other fine fabrics. Come see our bevy of beauties, sizes 2 to 6 and 7 to 14. TALBOT'S 1.95 to 4.95 Gift Suggestions for Late Shopping For Ladies For Children BAGS All leather 10.00 1.49 SLEEPERS For Ladies For Her SWEATERS Pantie Girdles A11 w ° o1 Van Raalte 3.98 up 2.98 & 3.50 For Ladies For the Home Bedspreads Umbrellas Chenille 10.95' 5.98 For Boys Sport Shirts 2.49 For Men BILLFOLDS By Swank 2.50 to 5.00 For Men For Boys Wool Gloves SCARFS 100% Wool 59ctol.29 - 2.25 to 3.49 For Ladies LONG SLEEVE SMOCKS Sizes 12, 14, 16 2.80 For Men For the Home Leather Belts TOWELS By Paris Made by Cannon 1.50 to 3. 50 74cto2.50 . For Men TIES By Wembley 1.00 For Ladies GLOVES Fabric, wool and leather 98cto6.50 For Men JEWELRY By Swank 1.50 to 5.50 For Ladies SCARFS All Wool 1.98 For Men SOX , Interwoven SOctol.OO For Ladies Silk Hose These are pure silk 2.95 Thursday, December T9,1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar Thursday, December 19 The Hope Chapter M28 O.E.S. will hold its regular meeting Thursday evening nt 7:30 at the Masonic Hall. Election of officers will be held at this mooting. Following 'the meeting a Christmas party has been planned. Bring your husband or wife, Gifts will bo exchanged and the cost is not to exceed 50c. Friday, December 20 Miss Rosalyn Hall whose mar- ringo to Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart will take place on December 26, will be honoroe at a dinner on Friday evening nl Hotel Barlow given by Miss Eleanor Seymour Miss Carolyn Trimble, and Y. Foster have issued invitations to bridge at the home of Mrs. Gosnell on Monday afternoon at three o'clock for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins whose marriage to Mr. John Scott DeLee will take place on Friday, December 27th. Miss Hosalyn ,Hall has been nanv ccl honoree at a luncheon at Hotel Barlow on Mondsy by Mrs. B, E. McMahcn. Miss Hall's marriage to Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart . will take place at the First Presbyterian church here on Thursday, December 26th, • Miss Frances Harrell and Mrs. Robert Bresslcr have issued invitation for bridge at the home of Miss Harrell on Saturday afternoon for the pleasure of Miss Rosalyn Hall, bride elect of Mr. ' ' enzo Stewart. John Lor- Miss Rosalyn Kail nas been named honoree at a breakfast on Runday morninff at Hotel Barlow by Mrs. C. C. McNeil and Miss Peggy McNeil. Miss Hall's marriage to Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart will be an event of December 26th. Monday, December 23 Wednesday, december 25 Mrs. Lucille Dlldy and Miss Ma,r- jorio Dildy have issued invitations to dinner at Hotel Barlow on Wednesday evening at seven o'clock at Hotel Barlow honoring Miss Nancy Susan Robins, bride elect of Mr. John Scott DeLeo. elect of Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. L. Carter John- Son will entertain at dinner nt their home on East Second street Thursday for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Mr, John Scott DeLee whose wedding will be an event of December 27 at the First Presbyterian Church here. Thursday, December 19 The Fellowship Group of the First Christian church will hold Ladies Night at the church at 0:30 Thursday evening. Bring your wives and sweethearts. New officers will be elected at this meeting. Supper will be served. A special Christmas program has been arranged. All members are urged to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Thomus McLarty will entertain the members of the Hall-Stewart wedding p irty with a rehearsal dinner at their homo on South Main street, Wednesday night, at 7 o'clock. Thursday, December 26 Miss Peggy Jo Phillips of Gould, Arkansas and Miss Betty Erwin of Marvell, Arkansas will entertain with a breakfast at Hotel Barlow on Tlnirsdaiy morning for the plea- Mrs. R. L. Gosnell and Mrs. W. sure of Miss Rosalyn Hall, bride I FOR SALE i 1 2 Year PEACH TREES Real nice TREES, several varieties to choose from. -Also Christmas Holly- ACROSS STREET FROM RIALTO THEATRE South Main Street Sunday, December 22 The public is cordially Invited to attend a Christmas Pagent, "White Gifts For the King" at the First Christian Church at 7:30 Sunday evening. rendered piano selections throughout the afternoon. Assisting Mrs. II. L. Lester in Monday, December 23 Miss Ophelia Hamilton will entertain with a breakfast at nine o'clock Monday morning at Hotel Barlow for the pleasure of Miss June Hull, bride elect of Mr. John Robert Hamilton. Tuesday, December 24 Mrs. Royce Weisenberger will entertain with a luncheon at her home Tuesday for the pleasure of Miss June Hutt, bride elect of Mr. John Robert Hamilton. Miss Martha White will entertain with a coffee Tuesday aflcrnooh at four o'clock for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Miss Rosalyn Hall. the serving courtesies were Mrs. Noel Nash, and Mrs. William Triplet!;. A delicious salad plate and cake embossed with the loiters "IV and "E" was served. Tiny parchment scrolls bearing the names of tho ent'agecl couple and the dale of betrothal were on each plate. Mrs. J. B. Burton, Sr., aunt of the bride-dart, was in charge of the bride's book. Miss Burton is the charming and attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mack Burton of Lewisville, Ark. Her paternal grandparents are the lact Major and Mrs. John Bailcv Burton of Lewisvillo, Hope and Texarkana, and her maternal grandparents are the late Mr. and Mrs. Jor.eph Ellison Adger of North Louisiana. The bride-elect attended the Lewisville schools and the University of Arkansas, where she was affiliated with Chi Omega sorrj-iby. She has taught in the Lewisville and Texarkana public schools for several years. She is a member of American Association of University Women and Beta Sigma Phi, a social cultural international sorority. She is active in church and civic organizations. Mr. Lavender has recently been discharged from five years active service with the Armed Fores, two years of which were spent in Germany, France, Belgium, and England. While in service he was awarded three Bronze Stars. The wedding will be of interest to a large circle of friends. December 29 has been chosen as tiie date for the nuptials. The ceremony will be performed at the First Presbyterian church in Hope at. 4:30 . in the afternoon. —Texarkana Gazette. JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAM des to the St. George. Several ludicrous. THE STORY: At a meeting of Lhe Daughters of the Old Dominion, Rose Cameron is chosen to represent the Blakesville chapter at the annual convocation in Washington, D. C. Miss Amy is delighted. Rose doesn't want to go. XIV Jeff straightened in his chair. It was no use. He was absolutely no good, and a blasted dumb - bell for working so hard. Every night for a week—and all his stuff perfectly foul. Try as he would, he seemed unable to do the hillbilly sketches he'd talked about to Sidney; instead, hs invariably wound up with another of these caricatures of his father. He had dciens of the damned things, done at raridom, almost without volition—now wadded balls of paper, they littered the room, nictures of Paoa in his gray uniform, many different poses. "Must be a brain quirk," thought Jeff. "A psycholigical something." Then there was Papa, more de Stooping over the newest picture, I Inched than ever, an abstraction so said, stitching and smiling, "be cause the way Rose looks is so important. The convocation may moke a difference in Rose's whole future!" Sidney knew what was meant by that. At the Washington receptions and balls, Rose would be meeting numbers of young men, such right young men, probably all with the Old ominion background. Who could foresee the outcome? But what about Rose? She didn't want to go to Washington, Sidney knew it now, Rose was the kind of person who could smile over ths tailgate of a tumbrel, but there was no heart behind her smile, as she stood \c.f.g hours for fittings, whipped seams, ran strips of velvet and giosgrain through eyelets. Something was definitely amiss with times a week he went to the hotel to see Mr. Milgrim. And why was he interested in Papa? Ingenious as she was, Sidney couldn't think that Papa was ever interesting to anybody so he must be up to something. But, What? The tag ends of Sidney's thinking had to do with herself. Every spring for several years, she had made it a practice to fall in love —not so deeply that it hurt, but just for the fun of it—and this year too she had rather counted on an interlude of innocent flirtation, per haps with Basil, since he was right at hand and she was sure of his reflexes. Indeed, she had exerted some effort to see Basil in a romantic light; saturating herself with violet cologne, she sat. for hours before the gramophone listening to a tenor voice singing the "Bedouin 1 Love Song." But it wouldn't.'work. The idea of Basil in a turban and one of those flowing white robes was just too "I'm afraid," 'thought" "Ace Lalshaw cured me t/ot gbodJ Not that she had actually carea a fig for Ace ..... It was mighty funny, though, about him; and £He sometimes had the notion She would meet hlrh" again •.. '..' ' ' (To Be Continued) Married men of the Amish rt- ligion drive covered buggies: Uncovered ones are for the bach* elors. • '- Rose but even adroit elicited no clues. questioning he drew a large button on the front of the Major's tunic and, on the button, the words: Spunky Mule." Burton- La vender Engagement Announced The engagement marriage of Miss Anne Louiso Burton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mack Burton, to Mr. Ellis Alvin Lavender, was announced Saturday afternoon, December 7, at a beautifully appointed tea in the home of the bride elect's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Burton, S. The guests were greeted by Mrs. P. D. Btirton, Sr., and Mrs. P. D. Burton Jr. Receiving with, the hon- nr guest, Miss Burton, were Mrs. Thomas A. Lavender, Mrs. Raich Burton, mother of the bride-to-be, and Mrs. Hansel Herring. The spacious reception rooms were made beautiful with lovely arrangements of white gladioli. In the dining room the table, covered with an exquisite handmade cloth, held as its centeroiece beautiful white carnations and fern in a crystal bowl on a mirror reflector. Burning white tapers in crystal Presbyterian Ladies Entertained At Dinner The men of the First Presbyterian ""'o" i_- church entertained with a turke'V and approaching ainrr'er on Wpdnesday evening at L i-i ft n T nt i i i« n. TJ11 *« ,,' ,t-» i -i i I Hotel Barlow and named as honorees the women of the church. The members and guests were seated at the U-shnped table which was adorned with decorations of the indication of incipient rriental chaos because, of course. Papa didn't. "Oh, bosh!" Jeff groaned, and slammed down his pencil. It was as she dusted that Sidney came upon the many discarded pic- ures of Papa. They were all clever, especially the seated poses (she always thought o f Pp"i as sitting( and the one with the "I chew Spunky Mule" button made her laugh outright. Those pictures not too crumpled she carried to her own room, gradually accumulating a pile of them. They really should be submitted in that contest — but they wouldn't be, and she began to think nothing would be, for Jeff only dallied with the hillbilly cartoons. Too profound that Sidney doubted if he knew it was spring at all or, know, ing, would have cared. In a nega- A further i live way, Papa was amiable, not chew Yuletide which included holly, pine | bad, though, that somebody, some- holders were placed corners of the table. at opposite White tapers and gladioli arranged on the buffet added to the bridal motif. Mrs. Velvin Herndon (j «5 'SEE OUR WINDOWS" Chas. A. Waynes Co. Second qt Main this suit by It's young! It's lively! It's tailored with those classic lines that do so much for a junior figure. And those double buttons and hand-picked edges give it a real custom-made look. It's a suit you'll wear everywhere. Tailored in pure worsted Kanmak gabardine. Sizes 9 to 15. As seen in Charm and Mademoiselle $49.50 Exclusive With us t *. TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" and silvered pine cones arranged in silver bowls and lighted by tall red tapers in crystal holders. Mr. Jack Lowe acted as master of ceremonies and introduced the guests and members. Reverend and Mrs. S. A. Whitlow were guests and Reverend Whitlow made the principal address on "The Spirit of Christmas." Miss Kathleen Gardner furnished the music and accompanied the group in singing Christmas carols. Mrs. Olaf Luck Hostess To Fidelis Class Mrs. Olaf Luck was hostess to the members of tho Fidelis Sunday School class of the First Baptist church at her home on Rosston highway on Tuesday evening. Re d roses, poinsettas, mistletoe and holly adorned the entire house and an arrangement of "The Nativity" on the mantle attracted much attention. In the dining room attractive arrangements of Christmas greenery and berries were arranged on the dining table and buffet and were lighted by red tapers in crystal holders. During a short business session attractive hand made books were distributed to the members. Following-the business session Mrs. Luck read the Christmas Story from Luke which was interspersed with the-.singingii of oarols/Mrs.'H,-; F. Ozmer, teacher of the class gave' the prayer. In the games and contests prizes were awarded to Mrs. Russell Lewallen, Mrs. W. L. Tate, Mrs. Will'am SchoOley and Mrs. Charles Bryan. During the social hour the hostess served a delicious salad and dessert plate stressing further the Christmas motif to the following guests; Mrs. W. L. Tate, Mrs. Russell Lowallcn. Mrs. H. F: ; , Ozmer, Mrs. O. F. Lloyd. Mrs. Rae Luck, Mrs. E. L. Morrison, Mrs. Grady Browning, Mrs. William Schooley, Mrs. Charlps Bryan. Mrs. Leo Hartsfield, Mrs. J. W. Allen, Mrs. George Camp. Mrs. Bernard Dunn, Mrs. Pay Allon and little Misses Betty Lynn Allen and Betty Rose Luck. .vhere. couldn't have this proof that Jeff Cameron was an artist.... If the spring wasn't all it should have been, the fault ("dear Brutus") was not in Sidney's stars, but to herself, she thought, and all the Camerons. They seemed to be immured in some inward and inviolate preoccupation. Well, not quite all. Mama wasn't. Smiling seraphically Mamma pre-! oared Rose's convocation wardrobe buying dress patterns, bolts .of ma- I tei-ial, sewing steadily, tacking 1 embroidered ruffles and French knots in the most unlikely places, bunching up miles of baby ribbon into pompons, monograming muslin nightgowns and linen handkerchiefs. Casting aside economy's inhibitions, Mamma had let herself protesting that Miss Amy squandered the housekeeping money on finery for Rose, going bravely out on hi? route. Yet Papa was not himself. Sidney had tried to diagnose the change in Pana. It couldn't be due to flashes of literary inspiration, for he had shelved his precious manuscript as if for good. And he was snrrjrisingl'y brisk, almost breezy, although his briskness was for himself only. Briefly Sidney had wondered if a lardy romance might have beset Papa. An untenable idea ("Just my evil mind," thought Sidney, without shame) because you could as easily imagine flutter- ings in the bronze breast nf Abraham Lincoln's statue standing in the courthouse square. But there were all these morning promena- Many Never Suspect Cause go. "The rest of us will have to ThisOldTrcabnontOftenBringsHappyRelief When disorder of kidney function permits jpoisonous matter to remain in your blood, it maycausenacEinRbackache.rheuniaticpains, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, setting up nights, swelling, pufllness under the eyea, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't waitl Ask your druggist for Doan's Pills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Doan's give happy relief and will help the 16 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from skimp a little this year," Mamma your blood. Get Doan's Pills. Give him. PHOENIX, COOPERS, JERKS We have just received a new shipment of f mens.sox . . * 11- . !" ' i .< • f v - 't' S"K">' and just in time for!Christmas. Rayons, Mer-i cerized and othe.rsTn.reg-" ular; and anklet, le Fancies and solids/' sizes. ' , . " ' 48c to 75c GIVE HIM SEVERAL PAIRS "We Outfit the Family" Coming and Going John Barker of Western State Teachers College, Bowling Green, Kv., has arrived to spend the Christmas holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Barker here. Miss Frances Thomas will avivc Monday from NPW York Citv. N. Y. to spend the Christmas holidays with" her nivents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles O. Thomas here. In 1820 the average HER of A- merican.s was 17 years. Today it is about 19 years. TOWN TRIUMPH! How beautifully it takes to a town setting. The jacket soft with forward flare . . . the skirt following a straight line. Swansdown— tailored in Pacific all wool crepe. Sizes 10 to 18. STYIED BY As seen in Mademoiselle ! I Exclusive with us TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY'

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