Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 21, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 21, 1946
Page 3
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H Q Social and P< octal ana i crsona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. I Social Colendar Sunday, tieeemt.er 22 The,, public is eordialiy Invited to atteiui a Christinas Pagent, "White Gifts For the King" at the First Chnstuin Church at 7:30 Sunday evening. Sunday, December 22 There will be a Candle Light Christmas service at the First Presbyterian church at five o'clock Sunday afternoon. The public is cordially invited to attend this ser- JMlss Rosalyn Kail nas been named honoree at a breakfast on Sunday morning at Hctel 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 Miss Ophelia Hamiltbtl will eri- teitain with a breakfast at nine o'clock Monday morning at Hotel Barlow for the pleasure of Miss June Hutt. bride elect of Mr. John Robert Hamilton. StARTSSUNDAY MIRTH •MUSIC STARTSSUNDAY Mrs. R. L. Gosnell and Mrs. W 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 Rosalyn Hall has been named honoree at a luncheon at Hotel Barlow on Monday by Mrs. B. E. McMahen. Miss Hall's marriage to Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart will take place at the First Presbyterian church here on Thursday, December 26th. 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 Mi- John Robert Hamilton. Miss Martha White will entertai with a coffee Tuesday afternoo at four o'clock for the pleasure o Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Mis Rosalyn Hall. Wednesday, December 25 Mrs. Lucille Dildy and Miss Mar jorie Dildy have issued invitation to dinner at Hotel Barlow on Wee nesuay evening at seven o'cloc at Hotel Barlow honoring Mis Nancy Susan Robins, bride elect o Mr. John Scott DeLee. . Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McLartj will entertain the members of th Hall-Stewart wedding pirty wit a rehearsal dinner at their horn on South Main street, Wecinesduj night, at 7 o'clock. Thursday, December 26 Miss Peggy Jo Phillips of Gould Arkansas and Miss Betty Erwin o Marvell, Arkansas will entertai with a breakfast at Hotel Barlov on Thursday morning for the plea sure of Miss Rosalyn Hall, brid elect, of Mr. John Lorenzo Stew art. Mr. and Mrs. L. Carter John son will entertain at dinner a their home on East Second stree Thursday for the pleasure of Mis Nancy Susan Robins and Mr. John Scott DeLee whose wedding wil be an event of December 27 a the First Presbyterian church here Saturday, December 28 "Mr. and Mrs. Roy Allison wil entertain with a rehearsal dinne on Saturday evening at 7 o'cloc] at Hotel Barlow for the member of the Burton-Lavender wedding party. ' ' Jennie Hannegan Class Luncheon. Friday Noon Members of the Jennie Hannegan Sunday- School .class of tng Firs Baptist church met at the home o Mrs. Morrow on the Lewisville ilghway Friday noon for a Christ mas luncheon. Fourteen members and two guests enjoyed the occasion. Mrs J. T. Bowden gave the devotiona in the form of the Christmas Storj from Luke. Gifts were exchangee from a beautifully lighted tree. A surprise gift and greeting wai delivered from the former teache now residing in Texarkana. Coming and Going .'i Mrs. Annia Judson will leave Byer's Toyland CHRISTMAS SALE Come Early ALL DOLLS TOYS PictureFrames Pictures Blackboards REDUCED! !/3 Off Also a Nice Selection of Christmas Cards - Seals Wrappings Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store BYERS' TOYLAND 117 W. Second St. Phone 535 Republicans Have Serious Dessention By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST Washington, Dec. :2\ —(.TV- The first serious rift in Republican ! ranks since the party won the congressional elections broke into the open today with u demand thai presidential candidates Keep hands oil the House leadership contest. Rep. Thomas Jenkins of Ohio objected in n formal statement vo attempts by outsiders to dominate the American congress." He leveled iiis remarks primarily at Gov. Thomas E. Dewey's endorsement of Rep. Charles A. Haleck of Indiann for ihe House *!oor leadership. Bui he said they apply "; we » ^ "any presidential nsph* RHn7 0Sel Y Uor , ,™ ft or Senator U,ey!d {ry°H." Ugh ! dOn '' think n J ^'1 S is one of three announced candidates for the leadership position to be vacated by Rep Joseph W Martin, Jr., of Massachu- s,etts when he becomes speaker of the House on January 3 The others are Hallcck and Rep. Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois neigher of whom was in W.-ishing- ton when Jenkins let loosp his b1»-.t night Y6rk « overnol- last A fourth representative .Clarence J Brown of Ohio, has announced s availability for the leadership candidlcy. formally declai ' ed his While cnpitol observers lone had seen the leadership struggle as a jockeying for position for the GOP presidential nomination. Jenkins , i K , • lrst member of his party to label it openly as such. y Except for including Taft and Bncker ,„ his grouping of "presidential aspirants." he made no ref- ence.in his statement to capitol has the ...... ktltll, .LJ 1 U\\' t I 'I cl T ing of the Ohio senators , j6r ±"? ^"^J^his intention to ._.. settled JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAN 21, Tt-IK STORY: Everyone goes tc© (ho station to sec Rose off for Washington. Sidney spots Ace Lntstinu in tin- crowd and calls hirri by name, lie doesn't appear to recognize her, turns and walks off XVI Contrary to all her expectations, Rose was having a good time in Washington. The journey alone to IndknuipolLs had been accomplished without mishap and there she had met her fellow delegates and their chaperon. Mrs. Florence Bannock of St. Louis, who was sleekly groomed, evidently a woman o'f wide sophistication and not old nt all, as Roso had feared she might be. Mrs. Bannock expressed mild surprise that Bessie Pomeroy did not again represent the Blakesville chapter (had Bessie's inadequacy finally been realized?) but immediately took Rose under her capable wing. Armed with Mania's admonition Rose was equal to the perplexities of the night in the Pullman: and such was her poise, and her nimble contortions behind the green bajze curtains, that she felt sure, stepping forth in the morning no oilier passenger would have guessed how. she had lain as if In a plaster of pans cast nil the hours , ._. „» fji.j i.j v,«.ioi <|(I LUC HUllla x^tiw*t *>lll UJ.J.CTI i of the darkness, to keep her coif- J?nas Contata: "Gl< in re intact. She looked neat as wax *>' Mendelssohn, and hot coffee and toast in the di- Youth Fnllnwshi ning car entirely revivitied her— which was fortunate, because things began to happen almost as soon as the party reached Washington. At the Willard Hotel, a slight confusion as to reservations confronted Mrs. Bannock: she said apologetically that one of her charges would have to take a single room- though she had planned for the girls to have congenial roommates, it would be so much more fun Rose instantly said that she would not -— „.. " llncl the single, whereupon Mrs. ... in the race until it is Bann °ck thanked her for showing ' v the Republican caucus cou "esy and aplomb in an emer- on January 2. Sewey's espousal of Hallerk'<: candidacy., Jenkins declared was an expression of the governor's de does it mean that Dewev will have npH° lCS afnd hanc '' in directing the actions of congress? It means nothing else." In Albany a Dewev aide commented: "Freedom of Speech is still permitted-fortu- FBI to Continue Search for Lynching Athens Ga Dec. 20-(UP)-The FBI decided today to pursue its investigation of the brutal summei lynching of four Negroes in Walton County, Ga., after a federal h l i r / tWh W J lad , heard Witnesses ndu IcStJIlGQ find voluminniio TTm documents had beer.offered bfkr- ing upon the shocking crime which fT w a °^ d nationwide attention P-S^f'WS *„'„ J tt d 5? e: indTcTXra?d%ir a 7'L f ± nC jn °. vestieatmn o f t ] le case jr .'.'* The jury had been instructed 'at- C ? l 'i d n , ot indict unles s a o^ate or federal officer was involved in the lynchings which re suited, from the stabbing of a white andh f ,- - Negro ' his re nd and their wives were seized on a Any federal indictments would have been only for violation of the victims; civil liberties right" The jury reported to the r-nurt hat it failed to^find evidence i'rom testimony presented that any statP or federal officer was involved in indire^fy." 1881 elther <""*"* O1 ' A replica of Tombstone, Ariz was built in five weeks by 20th Century Fox to make the nirtm-o "My Doling Clemmlina^ ni t 01 ' Beaumont. Texas to spend the holidays with her dauch- MrS ' L: E- Taliey and ^ Ir - -Miss Mary Carolyn Andres will a ]' ri y e . toda y from the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville for the Christmas holidays with her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Andres. Charles B. Calhoun, W. T 3/C ind Mrs. Calhoun of Starke, Florda have arrived to spend the -hnstmas holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Calhoun on Hope, Route 1. Miss Lucille Ruggles will arrive Sunday from Hot Springs to spend Chnstmas with her parents, Mr and Mrs. W. B. Ruggles and other •elalives here. gency. "I shall be just across the hall," said Mrs. Bannock comfortingly The truth was thai Rose welcomed Ihe opportunity to have a room quite to herself. She had never stayed in a hotel and evcrylhing here was perfectly divine; the thick carpet and overstuffed armchair the French prints on the wall, the 'desk with frosh pens and stationery the brass bed. She waited impatiently while a bellboy switched lights and opened windows. Then she went into the bathroom; with shinic eyes she surveyed the white -tile, the racks of soft towels, the little bars ol soap in striped wrappers. "I know now," Rose thought what a bathroom ought lo be " Unpacking her luggage, she thought also of Sidney rmd what a relief it was to be away from her for just this, little while. , To , bc , tree of Sid's scrutinizing, ot which she for weeks had been conscious. Sid had been walching her, not an easy person to fool she probably thought that Rose was acting funny. Well, Rose would admit to unnatural conduct, but she couldn't help it. No one knew better than she herself that she hadn't been the same recently "Not since I met Rick," Rose admitted. "And I'll never be the .Nor did she Of course, it was because of Rick that she had been so loath to leave Blakesville. When for weeks you've seen somebody every day and grown to count the days soley to see him, when no other person matters and all of your emotions are bound up (such emotions as you ne- y ner . kn = w you had!) in the mere fact of, his living and breathing and responding to your love-then even the briefest separation seems intolerable; you have the terrible fear tnat some malefic Fate may inter' separation P° r - . U! " Rose told is— just everything!" same again" want to be. horf neiself. -----... D .,..»,. M *,wmjit.- j/ vu cuiu Jiu _Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Barr of •y o Lilct. make. Dixon Thayer. He Columbia, Missouri will arrive -iunday to spend the holidays with Jlr, Barr's parents, Mr. and Mrs H. B. Barr here. Miss Carolyn Barr of Chicago, llinois arrives Tuesday morning or a holiday visit wilh her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Barr and other relatives here. S/Sgt. and Mrs. William P. Rowand will arrive Monday for a .veeks visit with his mother, Mrs. V. T. Rowland and his sister Mrs. Job Levins and Mr. Levins here. Mr. Levins is leaving soon for ccupational duty in Japan. Rick had said he might be at the st , at ' on 'o fee her of; she had hoped he would be, for it would have peen a good nloment for introduction, wheh she would somehow tiave contrived. The fact was. Roso had fretted at the secreiy of theii' romance. Meeting in the park and other sequestered places made everything seem rather tawdry— like a nursemaid carrying on with the grocer's boy. She wanted to flaunt tnow he family, wanted to flaunl ler pride in him and, anyway un- Ul secrecy had been disposed with what future could there be for the •omance; Rose wanted a future for it. The present, though ecslatic, was not enough. • But ,, Ri , ck hadn 't come to Ihe sta- 1011. Well, she most write to him u once and lell him how she longed for him ............ She was at the desk when Mrs. lannock knocked. Was ske ready or roll - call and luncheon? Yes t Se saRd ', sealing and stamping the "Writing your Blakesville beau i 11 wager," said Mrs. Bannock archly. "Nothing serious, I hopp because my nephew is coming up for 'he dance tonight, and I've been -hinking what a couple you and he News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Qrady Otis L. Rowe, Minister Bible Study —!):45 a.m. Preaching —11 a.m. Communion —11:45 a.m. Young Peoples Class —0:30 p.m. Preaching —7:30 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Class 7:30 p.m. We solicit your presence and ,it- tendance at any or all the services of the Church. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second J. E. Cooper, Pastor Organ Music —Mrs. Whitlen. Jr. —9:30 a.m. Dolphus Church School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship — 10:50 Anthem: "Silent Night, Holv Night" (Gl-Ubcr-PUrks). Sermon: "God's Wonderful Love" by Pastor. Evening Service —5:30 p.m. The Choir will offer a special Chrisl- ; as Contata: "Gloria in Excelsis" • Mendelssohn. Youth Fellowship —G:30 p.m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE H. Paul Holdrldge, Pastor "Fear not: for, behold, I bring you good tidings of great joy, which shall be to all people. For unto you is born this day in the city of David a Saviour, which is Christ the Lord."—Luke 2:10, 11. Sunday School'—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —11. Special Christmas Program —7:30 p.m. The Mid-week services have been dismissed for this week. The children's program will be given during the Sundav School hour, and at the Morning Worship Service. Rev. Holdridge will be speaking on "The Child pf Bethlehem". The Fox evangelistic party of Canada will be in complete charge of the evening service, and will be presenting a special Christmas contata "The Prodigal Son", along with many other enjoyable features. Everyone is invited to attend these services. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, Minister Sunday School —9:45, a.m., with special Christmas program in several departments and offerings for Retired Ministers Fund. Morning Worshio Service —10-55 Sermon by the Pastor and plate offering for Retired Ministers. Special Christmas Program —5 p.m. under the direction of Mrs C W. Tarpley and special .ioy gift offering for ministerial relief. We urge you to support the annual observance with your presence and your gifts. We invite you to worship with us. FIRST CHRISTIAN North Main at West Avenue B Wm. P. Hardenree, Minister Sunday School —9:45 a.it). Classes for all ages. We cordially invite everyone to attend our school. Morning Worship, Communion & Sermon —10:50. Special music by the choir, "The Herald Angels ,, ....,,.^, ^_,irtuii A »ici j ci t ft. ir ves in Stafford and is a lawyer University of Virginia. Well really] ne s just a nephew by marriage out I claim him, you'll know why such a handsome young man and eligible in every sense of the word ^/loney, a lovely old country house Oh, a great catch! But wary and .stand - offish. For years I've invited him to the convocation balls, out until this time he never would say he'd come." Rose was politely not listening nolding the letter in her hand and '.hinking that soon it would touch Rick's hand Richard Breen Everything! (To Be Continued) Christian Youth Fellowship meeting—6:30. Boys and girls of school age will enjoy meeting with this group. Christmas pageant, "White Gifts for the King". This pageant will be presented by the Young People under the direction of Mrs. Ted Jones and assisted by the choir Monday —3:30—The women of the Church will make calls. If you can do this visitation, contact your circle leader. Tuesday —7:30 — The Young People will sponsor a Christmas Eve party, and all members of the church are invited to attend. The children of the Beginners and Primary departments will receive a gift. Thursday —7:30— Adult and junior choir rehearsal. Tidal Wave Accompanies Fierce Quake By RUSSELL BRINfeS Tokyo, Dec. 21- — (/!')—A great, dirty arm of water swung six times at the tiny city of K.ainnn. When it finally withdrew, there was nothing but whipering people looking for lost relatives fmiid smashed houses. That is the picture sketched in halting telegraph messages from nearly obliterated Kainan on the smashed Wakayama peninsula. Kninan was one of dozens of communities lashed by today's tidal wave,, which was felt by coastal towns 370 miles apart. Tho wall of water which some Japanese said was 10 feel high reached a point 90 miles southwest of Tokyo. There it flooded more th.in 500'11011108 in the fishing village of Shimoda on Izu peninsula — famous as the site of the first American consulate nearly 100 years ago.- The tidal wave smashed the Kochl area of southern Shikoku at least 370 miles west of Shimoda. Delayed reposts may show it seached even beyond that. As the first earth shock hit at 4.20 a.m.. residents of Kainan fled, shivering, into the streets— fearful, as the Japanese are, of inexplicable movements of the earth. Nothing happened tor 'a while, so the people began returning home. Then came a great rumbling at sea. It increased until at 5:30 a.m., the first wave hit the city. Houses along the coast collapsed and their wreckage was swept to sea. Kainan calmed. Forty minutes later a second wave crashed opon it. , | Tho wave splintered • houses, uprooted trees ' and swallowed all within reach. People caught in the swirling waters climbed to rooftops. Mothers screamed 'or - their children and children cried lor help. Some clung in frozen fear and were washed away. A boat moored in the harbor broke loose, swept in and smashed a house, then disappeared on the outgoing tjde: Furniture Heated on the growling waters. The ebb tide yawned hugely dragging everything with it. Then the sea came back with a snarling roar — again, and again until it had pounded the town six times. The last was at 8:20 a. m. —nearly three hours after the jnitial wave. "One roulrl dn nnlb'-- «~ !•-'-• his friends who were wallowing in the water ana youiug ,ut ..~ L . said a witness. "People just clung to whatever was available and waited out the ocean's iury." When it was all over, said Kyodo news agency, "the homeless didn't know what to do. They just looked at their wrecked homes, searched for relatives, and shivered." DOROTHY DIX It's More Than Housing nn evil day when t|e devil inspired nome architect lo devise Ihe Iwo- lamily house, and worse slill, lo put up apartment buildings. Onuses Juvenile Delinquency Just sec how this all ties in with (he crime wave. Take juvenile delinquency, which is our great problem.- What's at the bottom of thai? Isn'l il children who are thrown in Ihe street for amusement mid to work off their surplus energy because they hnd no place in which to play in a little two - by - four fin 17 When boys urew up In houses that had big allies and honest-to CJocI basements, where there were barrels of apples and tools with which to build things and stages where they could put on shows, you crowded npnjjtmenl.4 where cvof\ ' room opens iffio nuolher room, anil* Hoy can t have a boy come to sdeli Ihom without the whole family list-™ cning in on every word that is said' ,-_,_. ....... . v , „• j v*v»i ig,i3 i\, I »•», >V I 111 U(J~ longed to decent families, stealing automobiles and destroying the neighbors' property. And why do so many young girls The housing situation has passed the point where it is just a matter of physical comfort and lasts and taste and what you can afford. It has become a great moral issue, for there is no denying that the- increase in crime Is mainly due to our not having enough room in which to live without treading on our fellow creatures' toes. In the days when there were the wide open spaces between houses, and no malevolent friend had thought up a kitchenette and a one room and bath apartment as a suitable habitat for a family with children, there were few murders, and divorce was so uncommon it was a scandal. But now when we are crowded together like animals in a cattle car we act like wild boasts. We shove and push and grab and trample and gore each other just because we are fed up with our families and friends and neighbors that we can't stand them another minute. One of the primal needs of humanity is a certain amount of privacy. We have to get away from our nearest and dearest now and then to keep us from wanting to murder them. We have to be able to go somewhere alone where we can work off our grips by having a good cry, or kicking the furniture to make us endurable. And it was go astray and get into trouble? Isn't it because they live in lltlle Court Sets Date for Gambler's Hearing Cqnada Plan Rejected by Soviet Russia ' GARRETT MEMORIAL North Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School —10 a.m., Bro. Grady Hairston. Superintendent. Preaching —11 a.m. B. T. C. —6:30 p.m. All groups are,to assemble in the auditorium for this service. / Preaching —7:15 p.m. ; Auxiliary, Monday—2:30! p.m. ST. MARK'S CHURCH Corner Elm & Third Streets W. Northey Jones Dec. 22, The fourth Sunday in Advent. 11 a.m. —Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr. Jones. Tuesday, Dec. 24— Christmas Eve: 11 p.m.— Singing of Carols iging o ihkrist. First Baptist Church Sunday Evening, 7:30 o'clock The Music of Christmas' A Christmas Cantata The public is cordially invited and Midnight Euc..,...^. Sunday, Dec. 29/ -\First Sunday after Christmas'-'DayX 11 a.m — Morning Service and Sermon by Dr. Jones. 7:30 p.m. —Story of Christmas: illustrated by Hollywood films— Dr. Jones assisted by Mr. Remmel Young. We print the Christmas message of Dr. Northey Jones. "Gloria In Excelsis Deo" Only a few mortals were privileged to hear that sound—a small group of lowly shepherds watching their flocks by night on the hills of Bethlehem. Think of the thrill that must have been theirs to hear this joyful melody of those celestial beings! To know that some event was great enough lo oreak the silence of the years and lo cause those messengers to leave :heir heavenly home in th? superabundance of their joy. Would that mankind could havp retained the harmonious strain of that glorious melody which the angelic choir had be°n practicing. There was no Handel or Beethoven or Mozart there to put it down— but, althou«h the tune is lost, the astoundiH' 1 messaae remains. Jesus, the incarnate God. has come to earth as a man like us, to give us the example of a perfect man. O. parishioners of SI. Mark's Parish, your Parish Church is your Bethlehem. Here Jesus comes to greet you and lo bless you. Here Me who is horn in our hearts imparts to us His %'iclorious conquering nature in His every Sacrament that we. like Him. may conquer °in. Satan and death. Gloria in Excelsis Uco. May God's Chnstmas blessing be yours. • W. Northgy Jonfs Priest in Charge { ... ... ,. . By MAX HARREL'STON Lake Success, N. Y., Dec. 20 Iff 1 ) Soviet Russia today rejected a Canadian compromise proposal, calling for action on the "principles" of the American atomic control plan, and demanded a vole on her own proposal for a postponement of any decision on the U. S, plan at the present 'time. • ' •'• The .Soviet position was stated by Andrei A. Groniyko, who blasted hopes for unanimity on the Canadian proposal, already accepted by several delegations to the United Nations Atomic Energy Commission, including the United States and Great Britain. Under the Canadian resolution, the commission would vote only on the "principles" in the U. S. plan without deciding on the final wording. Gromyko said it would be useless to take such action, since the commission would have to decide later anyway on the final draft of the U. S. proposals, which call for veto- free punishment for violations of atomic energy controls. "I insist on my proposal," Gromyko declared. U. S. Representative Bernard M Baruch, who had indicated earlier that he would press for an immediate vote on his plan, said he was gratified at the Canadian proposal and that he would accept it. British Delegate Sir Alexander adogan and Australian delegate Paul Hasluck also supported the Canadian plan. Gromyko had asked that a vote be delayed for "six or seven days." New York, Dec. 20 (/?).— General Sessions Judge Saul S. Streit today set Tuesday as the date for trial of Alvin J. Paris, charged with attempting to bribe two New York Giants football players, and at the same time authorities injected ihe name of a mysterious "Harvey" into the case. The prosecution previously had -.innounced it would try to bring Paris to trial today, but when the case was called, counsel for Paris objected and said they needed more time to prepare their defense. Meanwhile, sources close to the police and district attorney indicated they were looking for a "Harvey, 1 'believed to have been with Paris when ho held a telephone conversation with another man while polite listened "Jn on -the tapped line. Those sources also said police nad learned the gambling syndicate allegedly behind Paris was centered in Elizabeth,'N. J. They did not- elaborate on either point. One hundred and fifty years ago Negroes comprised approximately 19 per cent-of the U. S. population. ; • • ~ o • «• »' *• n i v. M l U il KI H table the next mm-ning? i K1 y t (h , why the little bobby- aoxer moc'ia her ant? on the street mid Hots to know boys she should never hnvc known? And isn't the reason so innn.v fiirl.s arc old maids is because there was n door behind which a boy could pop the question And doesn't the whole divorce piulilcm ci-nter right In the little crowded hoinos where husbands and wives are forced lo live so close together they jjel on each ol- her's nerves? There is no spot in the domicile—it would be sardonic to call it home—that the man siitf ports that he can call his own. No quiet place he can retire when he is tired where he can rest and gn- ther himself together. Not even n closet where the husband and wife ,can find privacy in which to discuss their problems. They arc packed like sardines in a" box, without even any oil to lubricate the situation and keep them from nibbing each other raw with their little faults. So it is no wonder when they can stand this close -up view of their mates no longer thai so many husbands and wives fff divorces. It all boils clown into saying that what we riovd more than anything else lo promote the happiness and well - being of our people arc more and bigger houses. Bui, we have a fat chance of getting Ilicm! (Released by 'n,i. Hell Syndicate, Inc. Don't Miss-the Mystery Phonograph Now on Display in Our Window Radios, J Radio - Phonographs) Beautiful Automatic Phonographs RECORD SHOP Christ-mas Suggestions Bizet's Carmen Suite (Gladys Swarthout) Rhapsody in Blue Starmaker-Tommy Dorsey Kiddie's Specials Dumbo Singing Games Adventures in Bibleland Use our Gift Certificate plan — the perfect way to give records. Large Shipment of Records — Just Arrived COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. Home of Hope's Radio Repair Service FOR SALE 2 Year PEACH TREES Real nice TREES, several varieties to choose from. -Also Christmas Holly ACROSS STREET FROM RIALTO THEATRE South Main Street Meet Your Friends at KELLEY GRILL Sunday Dinner 75c Baked Turkey & Dressing WITH CRANBERRY SAUCE AUGRATINCORN BUTTERED PEAS BOILED POTATOES HOT BISCUITS • • Drink • • COFFEE TEA MILK • • Dessert • • CHOCOLATE SUNDAE KELLEY GRILL 118W, 3rd Street OZARK IKE By Chick Young By Ray Gotta E FATFIELD BROTHERS „_ „ . STEALING MY HORSE MEATBALL ALIAS MISS MlbNITE/ CONCEAL STOLEN WILL YOU P-LEASE HANG UP YOUF? . RECEIVER? DINAH HGADEO JAIL IS HI'bAWL LOST ' SIDE GLANCES By Michael O'Mqlley & Ralph Lane By Golbraith CARNIVAL By Dick Tumor ABEL FORTUNE ARE \/ POSITIVE! ..HELLO, FORCcPS? YOU*\ DISTURBING BABY . YOU If COULD I BE MIS- AND THE TARPON COME «' * SURE?/ TAKEN ? I AM AFRAI& UPSTAIRS RI6HT AWAY/ / \ WE ARE IN FOR TROUBLE, CON THE SEAL/ t'ye GOT A JOB FOR YOU/] V WASH TUBES By Leslie Turner'' * v HINKUE! QUiNCY WINKLE! WELL! NOvA ISN'T JHW A COINCIDENCE! WHYi WE'RE J NESOTWING WITH HIM, TO LEAVE '\ JORKIIA AND COWE TO M«KEE INDUSTRIES^ HE'D LOVE IT .HERE' WE'RE JUST ^ r !£S'., V IKE OHE BIG MWPY Fft:AILV...OHi J KNOW' \HEUO THERE, ED! HOW'S THAT FINE, MR.WKEErTRpsY- CHEEKED LAD OF YOURS?/ — jh~N OH. YOU SPEAKS'TO WE'.;,:. PRETTY SOOD, IGUES5.,BUT'HE'S BEEN pOtM' HIS BOUKCIN IN TH 1 WARINESS .J846 BY NCA SERVICE) INC. T. M. HEQ. u. S PAT You d better speak Vs .'ohnny—he can imitate his sister's I .voice perfectly, and he's g^ one of her_bpy_friends on thai 1 line now!"''" DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney Of course marriage is a lot better than a career! Who^ . ... , ever heard of getting alimony from a career/2"- ' FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS 8 y Hershberaer MR. FROST, THE I I'M Soaay. WHOLE STUDEMT /HILDA.' ITS , BODY SHOT ME /ALL MY FAULT/ DOWN IN yeUTYOUCAN FLAMES/ T READ THIS LETTER. To THe STUOEMT BODY- AMD EVERYTHING- WILL BE CLEARED UP.' THE SENIOR. HISTORY CLASS PAID 4500 FOR.. A PICTURE- OF HILDA GRUBBLE. IP YOU ASK US WE 60f TAKENUfcl/ . By Carl Anderson HENRY-RUN UPSTAIRS ) AND GET MY HOUSE \ . SLIPPERS -PLEASE]'./ \ filled my own stocking—in case Santa leaves Junior one of those motor scootersJ" By V.JT. Hamlin ; HOifiS? 1 ** THEVCAN KCUNDUP Thimble Theater NICEOOB \ I KNOW THeiR MND.J you DID, \ BV THE TIME THEV <5&T IT'S A POP- VOUC REINDEER WILL COME OAC K DON'T WOBRY ABOUT HIAA HOLD B THE DUSTPAN EYED'SAIIOR r:V\m.D-/N|CE,pU)eTUTTi.EL/lMB5 : ;.; «»xr^auirM-./i->r^v^_:' -.'s'V.i ,. .1 • ' - UftjiiMA NOW YOU JUST 9ET AND RE5T YOUR 00MES. PAW- I'LL LIGHT YOUB PIPE MEWS. SAKE5. MAW?/ ( PAW!! ONE LITTLE BOM THAT'S K!0 OP THE EXCUSE POP? TRACKING MISSING SMOW THE HOUSE!.' /-»??. I o ' i V V. v A SERVICE. INC. T. M.'RtC. U. S. PAT. OFf. By Edgar Martin .. _ ftSOU\ ttA VOHftX I TWNK Of- RIGWV WOW ! SHUT HER UP, I. GfM^tD 5 THt WORST OUR BOARDING MOUSE \STO VtT *t^\ <37EVv) OUlCt \ With Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams TUfxM^HOOPLE/ SOU .'-u-IT'S TKOUSUTFLJl, OF VOL) TO SLIP IT TO Me EARLV BO I CAM BUV VOU OME.TOO -"-TWoueu i. SUPPOSE YOU DlD^T PLANi IT THAT ,T>ID rS i_S! VOO? E6At>, BAVTER/ /V\fW T- VOU A M.ER.R.Y CHRiSTM^S AMD A SMALL SIFT.' L HOPE THE CHARITABLE SPlR\T OF THE ClAEERV YULETltJE HAS MELTED SOM& OF THE ICE OF HOUR EVERYDAY SCROOGE-Llke DISPOSITION •*•«- HEH- rAEH ' WELL, RAISE UP AMD LET ME FILL. UP THE CAWVOKJ-- THERE'S A DRAFT IM THE VALLEY/ COPR. 1946 BY NEA?ER?!E%, INtt. !« *^fe! J SrVUimfeBEAi'Si.' ELL.TOB& PERFECTLY THE WjjR.BEP,.^„„„,„,„_ „ T

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