Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 23, 1946
Page 3
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:«WHMH«»1MlM«WnM*n<> tyrwMlWMrM-am^WmW^^ Page Two / HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, December 23, 1946 y. Bleqtton Suits 'Continued from Page One the seal and swore the affiants in the case at bar, all In the county for which ' he was appointed and Commissioned.' We therefore hold .that Frank Carpenter was a de- facto notary public X x x and that -the affidavits complied with the election law requirement x. x x." Associate Justices Frank G. I -Smith and E. L. McHaney dissented "as to so much of the opinion J as holds that the case is to j 'InooL" ,The ex-servicemen in their on ginal complaints contesting the election in lower court alleged that numerous irregularities and frniid had been commutted in the conduct of the Democratic primaries. They particularly challenged "the method and number of ballots cast In certain Hot Springs precincts and questioned the eligibility of some of the voters who participated. 'These allegations were not involved in the appeal determined by the court today. Despite Wall Street's traditional superstition about numbers, the late J. P. Morgan maintained a home at No. 13 Princes Street, in London. hi! ? » i W Greetings to You, and YOU .., AND YOU! Daily Bread Continued from Page One that here, as in the Security Council meetings, the world could hear the bickering. There have always been differences and name -c-nll- | ing when great nations have come I together to discuss the conclusion of past wars and the prospect of fu- tiue peace. And sometimes it mny have seemed preferabl that those differences be hushed behind closed i doors. i But we believe that anyone who | reviews these past eight weeks' meetings must agree that, in the end. the open, public quarrels and reconciliations are best. It is more than coincidence, we are sure, that at the close of the General Assembly session there was considerably less talk of an inevitable war with Russia than there was at the beginning. " ""~ • O ' ' """ We greet you this Christmas \ with a profound feeling of sin-! cerity and wish you a Season of) great happiness. TOl E TEX CO Phone 370 . . . 402 Market Report Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1979 Published every weekday attornoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Al*x. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulidinq 212-214 South Walnut S'trcet, Hops, Ark. Alex. H. Waihburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer. Mech. Supt. Jess M, Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier U. S. Reds Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. 1 _ __ Continued from Page One assistance of any kind from the Chinese government of Chiang Kai- hek, abolition of the Anglo-Amor- ea joint chiefs of statf and de- eat of the proposed inter-Amerian military defense act. The inter-American defense act s urged by the State, War and Vavy Departments. .It would permit the army and navy, on order the State Department, to sell u-ms to Canada and the Latin American nations. It would not increase the armament of any west- jrn hemisphere nation. Any such juyer would scrap or trade in existing equipment for new United States equipment. The idea is to lave our neighbors using the same cind of equipment we use. Government officials explain that if we :ail to make our types available, 3ur neighbors will simply turn to other sources of supply. On foreign loans and UNRRA aid, the Communists want us to lend at low interest rates and to give generously in relief supplies, in addition, to any needy government anywhere — regardless of its attitude toward the United States. With respect to Germany and Japan, the Communist party line calls for fulfillment of the Potsdam, Moscow and Tehran agreements. It is a matter of record that American officials attribute much of the delay in difficulty in solving the German problem to the Soviet Union's failure to conform to the Potsdam agreement. o (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—-Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Dec. 23 — (UP> — Produce: Poultry: 12 trucks, lirm; hens 31: leghorn hens 24; heavy springs 34-3G; Tryers and broilers 34-38: old roosters 21: geese 3fi; heavy ducks 34: small ducks 2G; ducklings 29; torn turkeys 19-31 hen turkeys 43; old guinea hens 23: pidgeons 1.2f>: young guineas 40; stags 128. Cheese: twins 41 42 1-2: single daisies 43 43 1-2; swiss 74-77. Butter: fi40,fi9, r > Ibs: unsettled; 03 score 80; 92 score 78: 90 score 74; 89 score 73. Eggs: 21,333 cases; weak, extras 1 and 2; 41-44: '3 and 4; 3940: standards 1 and 2: 37: 4: 3U-37; current receipls dirties 29-30; checks 2(1-29. 3 and 30-37; Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; ocr month b5c. Mail rates—in Hemp- stor.d, Nevada, Howard, Miller and \.aFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative—• Arkansas Doilies/ Inc.; Memphis, Term, Stcrick 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 dis- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local Quads Born to Delaware Couple Baltimore, Dec. 23 —W)—Charles Henn, Jr., was casting about today for names and a house big enough for a family suddenly increased to seven by the birth of quadruplets —three boys and a girl—to the British girl be married during the ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III.. Dec. 23 —M 1 )— Hogs. 4.500; market active; narrows and gilts mostly 1.00-1.25 her than average Friday; some sales up 1.50: sows 'iO-l.OO higher: sulk good and choice 170-250 Ibs 22.75-23.00- too 23.25; most PHO-300 Ibs 22.00-65; "310-350 Ibs 21.50-75; 130-150 Ibs 19.75-21.00: few up to 21.50: 100-120 Ibs 18.25-20.00; good sows 500 Ibs down 19.00-50; heavier weights 17.50-18.50. Cattle. 4,000: calves, 1,500; steers opening somewhat slow with few deals about steady with last week's close at 21.50-24.50 on top medium and good kind: other classes of cattle opening moderately active and generally steady; few good heifers and mixed yearlings 20.00-23.00: medium to low good 16.00-19.50; good beef cows around 16.00-50; common and medium beef cows 11.75-15.00: canners and cutters largely 10.00-11.50; medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-16.00; choice vealers 1.00 higher at 28.00: good to choice 18.00-20.75; medium to low good 14.00-17.50. Sheep, 2,000; market opened fully steady to strong; few good native wool lambs 22.00-50, holding strictly good and choice higher: few lots medium and good, mostly medium, 17.00-20.00. LION VISITS MURRAYS Durango,Colo. — (/P)— C. L. Murray didn't mind camping on a picnic ground near Durango's city limits while wailing to move into a new home, until his wife heard a deep cough in the night. A flashlight revealed a nioun-; tain lion. Murray ran to his car for a rifle— while the lion sauntered across his bed, past his wife and out info the dark again, unhurried by two parting shots. Before dawn the lion made another visit and another clean getaway. Next night, the Hurrays kept a two-hour watch, heard a noise, shot— and killed a coyote. o . Eire, which was called the "poorhouse of Europe," in 1840, today has one of the highest per capita wealths in Europe. The babies were placed immediately after birth yesterday in individual oxygenated incubators as a precautionary measure, although Dr. Thomas J. Bowyer, who made the deliveries, said the quads' chances of survival were "very, very good." The 28 year old mother also is in "good condition" after the delivery which was performed without anesthetic in 55 minutes at the St. Agnes hospital. The couple, who have another son, Johnny, about 15 months old. met and married in England while Henn was a sergeant with tfie 84th division and Mrs. Henn, the former Dorothy Geast, was serving the ATS, British equivalent to the American \VACS. Mrs. Henn was one of the clam- est persons in the hospital and after the delivery asked for a "British cup of tea" before taking a sedative. The quads were not weighed, nit Dr. William H. Sawyers, who with Dr. Walter Benavent assisted at the delivery, estimated they were "approximately half normal size, or about four pounds apiece." Henn, who didn't get his first ook at his new offspring until three hours after their births, said he and his wife had picked no names, although they were informed by x-rays last November that quadruplets were on the way. "We didn't want to tempt fate,' he said. "Now that they are al here and living we'll give them names. You know, we'll have a lo 1 more to think about than names, too. This is sure a case of four of a kind meaning a. full house." The 28-year-old bookbinder was referring to his housing problem. At present, he and his wife and their 15-months-old son are living with his parents, three of his brothers and a sister. Before x-rays indicated the multiple births the couple, married in England on January 1, 1945, had purchased furniture for three rooms "to set up our own ho.ise." Mrs. Henn's mother. Mrs. Percy Geast, in a recent Transatlantic telephone conversation with her daughter, said she had given up 12 precious British clothing coupons—enough for a dress— lo get 24 ounces of wool on which she and Mrs. Henn's two sisters, Muriel, 18, and Joan, 20, now are knitting. The hospital here has donated " s facilities, and Dr. Bowyer has efused to accept a fee for his serv- ces. The Red Cross has supplied four omplete layettes—h a n d-sewen 'with feather and drop stitches"— nd local dairies have been offer- ng free milk supplies. Mrs. Henn recently recalled it vas she who wrote the discharge papers from the ATS for Norah Carpenter, the British girl who ater gave birth in England to quadruplets of whom T-Sgt. Wiliam H. Thompson of Pittsburgh said he was the Jather. Dr. George Corner, director of he department of Embroyology of he Carnegie Institution of Wnsh- ngton, D. C., said after specimen examinations at Johns Hopkins VIedical school the second and 'ourth Henn babies were identical .wins. Quadruplets are born on .an average of once in 058,963 deliveries. The Henn quads were believed to the IHh living group born in the United States. Don't Miss the Mystery Phonograph Now on Display in Our Window Radios, Radio - Phonographs Beautiful Automatic Phonographs When the Christmas season rods around each year, we find ourselves looking forward to it with anticipation because of the happiness involved. We enjoy the festiveness and the cordiality of the occasion and the friendly atmosphere that prevails. This year Christmas takes on added significance because we can look back on a year in which we had an extra amount of rich blessings and we are truly grateful. That is why we are getting more enjoyment out of this Christmas than ever before. We are mindful of these blessings and Wish to take this means of expressing our thanks and best wishes. FOSTER-ELLIS Real Estate and Insurance Vincent W. Foster Leonard F. Ellis Charles F. Baker RECORD SHOP Christmas Suggestions Bizet's Carmen Suite (Gladys Swarthout) Rhapsody in Blue Starmaker-Tommy Dorsey Kiddie's Specials Adventures in Bibleland Use our Gift Certificate plan — the perfect way to give records. Dumbo Singing Games Large Shipment cf Records — Just Ai rived CQBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. Home of Hope's Radio Repair Service It is our holiday wish that this Christ-"'" ?/ * V mas will be the "happiest ever" and that the New Year will unfold a bright new future for you. DOUG BACON CITY CARL JONES. ELECTRIC COMPANY Phone 784 O LOUISIANA NEVADA TRANSIT CO. ', ) Health]' happiness, prosperity - rriay \they all be yours to enJ9y this Christ-' X mas and in the days to follow, ' x while we are extending these greetings to you and your family, we also wish to express our appreciation for the treaty ment afforded us in the year just clos-^ ing, These courtesies are gratefully^ ' acknowledged with a pledge to strive^ for even greater service than has 'been s our custom in the past, W MERRY CHRISTMAS. ALL! GRAYDON ANTHONY LUMBER CO. if,*.-...^^-. :-.:•-&*?._— Monday, December 23; 1946 HOPE STAR/ HOPE, ARKANSAS ^ Page Three boctal and Persona , Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar Tuesday, December 24 Mrs. Hoyce Wt'isenberger will enlcrtnin with n luncheon nt' her liornt 1 '.-. ucsday for the pleasure o[ Miss Juno Hull, bride elect of Mr. John Kobert Hnmillon. Miss Martha White will enlertnin with a coffee Tuesday afternoon at four o'clocii'for tho pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Miss Rosnlyn Hall. Wednesday, December 25 Mrs. Lucille Dllcly and Miss Marjoric Dildy have issued invi'.allons to dinner at Hotel Barlo.v on Wed- iiesurfy evening at seven o'clock at Hotel Barlow honoring Miss Nancy Susan Robins, bride elect of Mr. John Scott DcLeo, Mr. and Mrs. Thorn:>s McLarty will entertain the members of ll e Hnll-Slowarl wedding p irty witli a rehearsal dinner at their homo on South Main street, Wednesday night, at ^ o'clock. Thursday, December 26 Miss Peggy Jo Phillips of Gould, Arkansas and Miss Bolty Erwin of Marvcll, Arkansas will entertain with a breakfast at Hotel Barlow on Thursday morning for the pica- sure of Miss Rosalvn Hall, bride elect of Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. L. Carter Johnson will, entertain at dinner nt their home on East Second street Thursday for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Mr. John Scott DeLcc whose wedding will be an event of December 27 at the First Presbyterian church here. Saturday, DecembeV 28 Mr. and Mrs. Rnv All'so" will entertain with a rehearsal dinner on Saturday evening at 7 o'clock at .Hotel Barlow for the members of the Burton-Lavender wedding party. Miss Rosalyn Hall Honorce •At Bridge Saturday Miss Frances Harrell and Mrs. Robert Breslar entertained at bridge at the home of Miss Harrell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrell on Saturday afternoon for the pleasure of Miss Uosalyn Hall, bride elect of Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart. The entertaining rooms Were at- traclively decorated with Christmas greenery and other decorations suggestive of the Yuletide. Four la- blp.i were arranged for the players. High score was awarded to Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr. and the Bingo pii/e went to Mrs. Bob Ellen. Miss Hall was presented with a gift (if remembrance. Following the game the hostesses served a delicious salad plate with Russian tea to the players and the following lea guests; Mrs. C. .1. Hall, Mrs. J. E. 'Stewart. Mrs. Irving Cohen, Mrs. ' Mack Stuart, Mrs. Perry Moses, Mrs. F. Y. Trimble, Mrs. Tom McLarty, Mrs. C, C. McNeil, Mrs. Thomas Brewstcr, Mrs. Edwin Ward, Mrs. Tommy Seymour, Mrs. Ruffin White and Mrs. Marie Henclrix. Coming and Going Miss Mary Wilson arrived Saturday from Dallas to spend Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson and other relatives and friends here. Miss Nancy Susan Robins of Dallas, arrived Sunday to spend Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins here. C/N Louise Hatfield of Little Rock has arrived to spend the Christmas holidays vyilh her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Halfield and other relatives. Miss Nell Louise Broyles of Gallup, New Mexico arrived Sunday night to spend Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. j, C. Broyles. Edwin C. Marcum of the University of Arkansas, Fayctleville arrived Sunday to spend Christmas with his mother, Mrs. Jessie Marc-um and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRac Jr. and son, Mack spent Sunday in Little Rock. Miss Helen Sonicrs of Texas Tech., Lubbock, Texas has arrived for a holiday visit with her par- nuts, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Somcrs here. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN,M.D. Written for NEA Service The thyroid gland, which weighs about an ounce, is located in the neck, just In front of the trachea. Us secretion regulates the metabolism of the body and growth during childhood, and it is the only gland whose activity can be Influenced by our diet. Common goiter develops as a result of Iodine deficiency in the soil and drinking water. In districts where the disease was once common, man and animals were equally affected. Common goiter is largely a thing 01 uie past even in those areas in f ?i h il ,, was at °"e time common, lor tile disease is prevented by eating foods grown in soil of proper odine content and by drinking wa- ler wh^ch contains an adequate o- mount of iodine. The most pract- J" 1 Wny , ° f P_ r fy.l n » ln 8 common.*>!; table S s'ilf constant Hospitals report a use ° r marked de- DOROTHY DIX Feminine Grievances DEAR MISS DIX: We are four agent. Working girls who hold good office jobs. We arc single, of average means, looka and personalities. Range in age from 21 to 25. We are not looking for sympathy or advice, Miss Dix. We just want information on why the boys of today treat the girls the way they do. Here are a few of our pet grievances: (1) Fellows of today make promises to call a girl for a date and cither they don't call, or when they do make a date they never show up. (2) What prompts a fellow who is going steady with a girl and la- king up all of her time exclusively fr a year or two, drop her like a hot potato for no apparent reason? Certainly he can't be so thick-headed that it takes him that length of time to make up his mind about how he feels about the girl. (3)Why is it that on Saturday night, a night that is considered almost exclusively a date night, so many boys go out stag? (4) We realize that the majority of boys are veterans—a lot of them gong to school—and we do not expect them to shower us with gifts, or take us to exclusive places of amusement. We could be satisfied with cheap dates but we don't get them. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: What is the solution of the thousands of hasty kid war marriages? Bill and I were just two silly youngsters who got married when the war hysteria was sweeping the country and a girl foil that she was left out it she didn't have a Wedding ring lo show off. We hardly knew each other to speak to. but everybody was marrying and we married, too. Now he has come back from the Army and now we have had a into her hair, which was pompa- doured and curled down to the nape of her neck, in Charles Dana Gibson's question mark mode. She tied a black velvet ribbon around her throat—and couldn't have avoided knowing she never looked bettor in her life. Rose was vague about how they got to the ball. There was a vast while building with a vaulled porli- co, steps to be climbed, a toyer swarming with women, young and old, in evening capos and veils, men doffing top hats and bowing. Then more steps, a cloakroom, at last a hall which was all flowers, banners and polished floor— quite like falrylancl. A receiving line stretched across the hall; the delegales, fifty strong, and their chaperons took their places in it; th'en as if by a signal, other, we find ourselves as far apart as the poles, without a thought or a habit or a taste in common. of people, whose hartfs Rose shook and passed along to the delegate What shall we do? • next in line. From her wrist dangl Rm led a green silk cord and on the BKi].)&| Cor( j was a ] ittle velum- covered ANSWER: Your case is one O f i dance Program in which cerlain of the great tragedies of the war and| lnc gentlemen had scribbled hiero- Why? Even Food Fails creasc in the number of goiter operations. This is due largely to the lact inal formerly many patients developed overaclivily of the thyroid gland on the basis of common goiter. There are, however, some varie- «,M ° r ° vera ctive thyroid glands wnicn develop in glands previously normal. The.use of iodied salt as a preventive does not affect this group. Goiters in which lumps develop even though they may not be ovcr- aclivc require surgical operations or rnnny of those lumps give trou- -.- --,-- ble later in life. Cancer of the thy-i" 31 ' the wa V ol a man with a maid roid gland can develop in a lump' is onc of t ' he mysteries that no one a fact which is in itself a compel-1 has evcr solved. No one knows why ling recommendation for surgery ' sorne S'fls have dates lo burn while Excessive thyroid secretion speed ! ? the ,V. eirls -J ust as P relt y' J ust a s up body metabolism, with the re-1 lntelli e er >t. 3 us I as attractive to the suit that foods are burned more ' casual Q y°< has to f '°ck wllh olher rapidly, smaller amounts are slor-! gl £J?' , ed, .ind excessive heat is develop- • he only ox P la nation that has ov- pri Tiio K.ic^i w «*..u,.i: _ , ^ ' cr seemod tenable to me is thai (5) We have even tried inviting the boys to our homes and feeding them on Mom's cooking and even that doesn't get us anywhere. They don't reciprocate, and we are still left wondering: why? FOUR DISGUSTED GIRLS ANSWER: Alas, 1 am as unable to unriddle your riddla as you are, seem lo have much con- b.iing Luai is useu 10 measure in • *• ^ «<—- ..—•-... ..« ..uw in\.it,n wn- creased oxygen consumption of r>ai lde , nce ,'" their own judgement a- C 1 „ ...jjt_ ° ^*-"»^ullllJUUJl OI Pa- hnilf CTlflo TVlol/ l-itmo *,* V*n., n ~«, Senator Ernest W. McFarland and Mn:. McFarland and their ! daughter. Jewell who are enroute I from their home in Florence, Ari- 1 ?.ona to Washington, D.C. were the I *a"ss^r^r^ w 6i'- NOW & TUESDAY 'Three Little Girls in Blue" XMAS DAY and THURSDAY tienls with overactive Ihyroids Little Secretion Needed Underactivity of the thyroid results in exactly the opposite condi-i .'h lion. As metabolism is slov- J -' : the patient gains weight . , - b ?u Ul girls ' The y have tu nave some ' other man's O. K. on Mary or Sally before they begin stepping out i her. Then they join the throng .hover about her like bees a' n ! bout a honeypol. .But Ihey didn't comes cold, tired and sleepy De" ' ' be i „ . . y n " havc th ° ' " ervc ° scc for lhemsel - , e an seepy e , * ticient thyroid sec'reUon also ciules ' VC f h ° w .P>'etty Mary was, or how lack of fertility in women ° causes i entertaining Sally was, or what '' no one knows how lo give a happy ending. Thousands upon thousands Tn ? grand march Rose, of returned servicemen and their wives, who find that they have lost their taste for each other, are trying to solve it by divorce, but you can't return a marriage license and call it off as you could a couple of movie tickets. There is the wife with no means of support. There are the babies whose fathers don't want them. There is the young wife who has to go back to parents who are old and often can't afford to take care of her . And the whole heartbreaking mess is just the result of the folly of children who married before they were old enough to know what they were doing. glyphic initials. names they havc in the South. Mrs. Bannock just raves about him." "She does? Very ordinary chap I've always thought." "Mrs. Bannock has somehow lured him to this ball, and wants all the girls lo meet him. He's a great catch she says. But 1 haven't yet had the honor. And I wouldn't be interested anyway." "Why? Are you bespoke, Miss Cameron?" Rose smiled. "Maybe." "I was afraid of that." The young man got up. "I shall fetch you some strawberry ice and coffee. Stay right where you are." The sofa was comfortable, the! violins still sang, muted; Rose thought of this particular partner was the most agreeable of all, so far. She wished she knew his name and scanned the little velum booklet When the young man came back, she was sitting prim. "You are Dixon Thayer." "So I am. Do you mind?" "Of course not. Why should Only Mrs. Bannock said—" I? Aged Emmet Resident Succumbs W. J. Thompson, aged 82, died at his home near Emmet early loday. He had lived in that section many years. Funeral services will be held at the Baptisi Church of Emmet at 11 a.m. tomorrow. He is survived by nine sons, Lon* nie of Ft. Worth, Jerry of Presc'ott, John of Defoit, Mich., Eugene of Hanfors, Calif., O. B. Thompson of Ft. Worth, W. M. Thompson of Emmet, Henry of Prascotl, Autreyjatid Thomas of Hope, five daughters, Hallie Thompson, Mrs. Addie Beaty, Mrs. Drew Taylor, Mrs. Minnie Gilbert and Miss Thompson of Emmet, o- DEAR MISS DIX: I am the mother of four children and my husband wanls me to go and live with his mother, and I don't want to do it because she and I can't get along together. He says if I do not go to his mother's he will leave me and take the children away from me. What can I do? UNHAPPY MOTHER Answer: Stick to your refusal to go live with your rnother-in-law if you are not congenial. Two women who can't get along together in one house can maKe more misery to th keeping close to Mrs. Bannock, won dercd which of the young men congregated down the hall could be hers to march with. They were all just gorgeous; any one would do. The one who came and put his arm around her was tall and graceful as a faun. They marched and then they waltzed. "Nice parly." "Yes, isn't it?" "Good orchestra." "Splendid." The music for the supper dance was "Let Me Call You Sweetheart," and Rose's partner, a big young man with a fine big nose, his hair and . eyes and skin all one color, a nice warm brown. The violins made their poignant most of the song. Rose thought of Richard Breen and felt like crying. The dancers demanded an encore; but when the violins resumed, the big young man did not take Rose again in his broadcloth embrace. "You must be tireo. w;th all this dipping and whirling," he said, and led her into a small angeroom off the hall, where garlanded smilax and wisteria had been trained on a trellis over a cushioned sofa. "J'-ist the thing, Miss Cameron." The brown young man ensconced "That I was handsome? And you don't think so, eh?" "Well—" Rose regarded him not knowing what she thought. There was something distinctive about him. Compared with most men he might be considered handsome. ' But compared with Rick— "Say it," he urged. "My life has been a succession of just such shattering blows." She laughed. Anyway, you're very nice Mr. Thayer." . Poles Get First Russian Gr^ln Warsaw —UP) — The newsp&per I Glos Ludu .reported the first tJJain- lload of grain imported from Russia under the Polish-Soviet commercial agreement has arrived at Prz- He reached for her hand, lifted it. barely br-ushed it with his lips. "Some day, MlSs Cameron,- I'llj tell you what you are " (To Be Continued) fertility In spite of UK „ of Ihyroid secretion to what to be a reoi o eat on]v , , - u a small amount of it is needed The bellc ls . to h , ave somebody start the of them, and he really doesn't want thyroid pland is able to devplon : procvJSlon down hor alle >'- II would lo bother with them. <U!_ __1._.T , ' ".~ 1K lu . develop niiv nnv irrnnn nf oii-li: *.,lin mn n 4 ^n«l«« 1 u.. mi. _ -n.i, o ,,_-.,- HE Howls.,, SHE Prowls,., ,7/5 a Panic! CllvOROH * UIC'II.LE BRENT * BALL COMf BACK wilh VERA ZORINA Features — Xmas Day 1:27 - 3:24 - 5:21 - 7;18 - 9:15 Doors Open Both Theatres 12:45 Xmas Day* NOW & TUESDAY "In Old Sacramento" XMAS DAY and THURSDAY A LOVE-MAD KILLER UNLEASHES A TRAIL OF TEW BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS! Features — : Xmas Day 1:00 - 2:53 - 4:58 - 7:03 - 9:08 ,, T - •=.-• '" ««.^ iw develop this required secretion to health, only a small amount of it is needed The thyroid gland is able to develop this required secretion from the iodine in the diet Thvroid gland disorders may ne- cessilate the administration of extra quantities of iodine. The excess vs not needed for the simple maintenance of health, however. QUESTION: Onc of my child's eyes wanders when it is rubbed. She is 1 1-2 years old. Will eye vilamins or car- rol juice correct this condition, or will she outgrow it? ANSWER: She should be examined by a physician, who will determine whether or not she is cross- eyed. If so, eye vitamins or car- ot juice will not correct the con- lition, nor will. she.outgrow it. o Transatlantic Exchange Greeley, Colorado—(AP)—There s little difference between school eaching in the United States and England and problems of discipline or the children are the same the A>orld over in the opinion of Gladys Lambert of Bradford in Yorkshire. Miss Lambert is teaching sixth ;rade in Greeley's Arlington school n the he-art of Colorado's "sugar jowl" and potato jgrowing area. She s taking the place of Frances Kim)all who is teaching in Miss Lam- jert's former Yorkshire school. And the housing shortage caused 10 trouble because Miss Lambert rioved into the Greeley teacher's apartment. Mils Lambert and her class are overcoming minor language difficul lies. For example Ihe English "full slpp" soon became the American jeriod. "Naught" was changed to "zero" for the benefit of the ari- Ihmelic class. British calisthenics are a part of the playground routine but Miss Lambert expects to give her classes a chance to play the traditional American school-yard games as well. o Cat • Beasts In Australian Wilds Sydney—(AP)—A recent report that a man had shot "two unknown puma like animals," at Tugun, near Maryborough, Queensland, has set Australian zoologists speculating again about the possibility of the ex- istance of a gian Australian cat. If one were proved lo exist it wnulH ho a discovery of first-class scientific importance. Reports persists about "large beasls of Ihe cal like ribe the size of a mastiff with tiger stripes." Australian zoologists don't write off the possiblit" nf a large Aus- rniian marsupial (pouched) cat ex- slinH in some of Ihe wilder and lit- lo louched corners of Australia. There's little doubt for example, thnt marsupial wolves exis in the wilder an'd more remoe areas of nr-rtii-wpsinrn Tasmania. The marsupial wolf once was all over Iho vnnii-iiimi rail Vir>s now become extinct there; a few specimenls have bec'i preserved. Us l'>st stronghold is Tasmania where it was fai'-lv frpnuenl when the first white setllers came. . any Sroup of girls, who want have a g °° d tlme to hlre a press (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAN ' • ' • ' Copyright by J. C. Moloh; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, I THE STORY: Contrary to her expectations, Rose is enjoying the trip to Washington. Mrs. Bannock, the chaperon, is especially taken with her, is anxious for Rose to meet her ..very eligible nephew, Dixon Thayer. But Rose ' Rose wore her pink dress to Lhe dance; it was the best thing she had. a skirt of tiered net flounces, a bodice of frothy tulle just the shade of a sea shell. In Lahr's notion department she had bought „„„.„ _...,_.,^ u square inch than any other combi- her in the wisteria bower, and said, nation .on earth. ' f 'rmr.\r ;*i n i,*ffir " "D»+....«,•»» «i Your husband is just bluffing in threatening to take the children away from you. The law wouldn't permit him to do it in the first place, and in the second place he wouldn't know what to do with the children with nobody to take care in a jiffy." Returning, almost in less time than that, he brought plates of food, sealed himself on the sofa and said "Nice party. '•Oh, very nice. We have a few formal dances in Blakesville, Indiana. Never any like this, though." Rose paused for him to say, "Good orchestra," which seemed the prescribed sequence. He said, "Beautiful dress." She was somehow pleased. "My mother made it." He said, "I'd like to meet your mother. Is she here tonight?" "Mamma? Oh no, she's at home in Blakesville. I came on with Mrs. Bannock—she's the Midwest delegate's chaperon." • "Mrs. Bannock, eh?" "Do you know her?" "Mrs. Bannock is the hardy perennial of duennas." "Do you know her nephew? Thayer Dixon, I think it is. Or Dixon Thayer. One of those -sversible terested. isn't in-fan artificial water-lily exactly I matching the exquisite pink of the I dress. She 'fastened the water-lily For Last Minute SHOPPING week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Spencer here. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Jones and daughter, Betty arrived Sunday from Abeline, Texas lo spend Christmas with relatives and friends here. Wesley Calhonn of the University of Arkansas, Favetteville arrived Sunday to spend Chrsitmas with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Calhoun and other relatives and friends. Max Murphy, Midshipman U.S.N. arirved Monday morning from Annapolis, Md., to spend the Christinas holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Murphy here. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Phillips of Hobbs. New Mexico have arrived for a holiday visit with Mr. Ph'l- Ijps 1 parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Phillips Sr. here. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Collins have arrived from Long Beach, California for a holiday visit with their parents, Mr. .and Mrs. Thad Collins and Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Calhoun. CLOSE OUT ALL $4.98 DOLLS Now . . $3.98 DOLLS Now . . 98 $2.98 DOLLS Now Special Xmas Offer A Pas? of With Each Pen Srld LADIES' SPECIALTY Elizabeth Arden's Blue Grass grows under the tree, lending a clean Kentucky air lo Christmas. No doubt of it, Blue Grass Is a favored fragrance, light, jweet-scented as fresh-cut hay. From Flower Mist to Bath Oil, from perfume to powder, from soap to sachet, Blue Grass as a gift shoots tree-top-high to vie with the Christmas start .BLUE CRASS Flow»r Mill (8 otj Christmat wrapped ... 3.50 Bath Oil (8 01.)... 8.50 P..fum«(Vj ox.)... 7.50 Dusting Powder toll (4V4 01.)... 1.50 Sachet pillow .. - 1.25 Hand Soap ... 1.00, 2.50. prlcei plut laxol John P, Cox Drug Co, WALGREEN AGLNCY Phone 616 - 617

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