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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 15, 1937, Image 44

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By Stanley Cordell.
15 BLIND A never
U re sliced how
important she was M
till the met Simon |j
Conroy, or how Bj
unimportant she K
could be until she H
married him. R
They met in
Hollywood the year |
Belinda came out r
from Chicago to
take a crack at t
getting in the mov- V
ies, and Simon \
came down from
his Montana sheep
ranch for a fort- ?
night's holiday. rf
A mutual friend **
introduced them. e>
Simon fell madly, k
Insanely in love. I'’
He pressed his suit L
frantically. He
told her that he
didn't want to live
anv longer unless
she would marry him.
Belinda was flattered but firm. Yes.
•he admitted, she did love him. but
•he'd come to Hollywood to get Into
the movies and there was a streak
of stubbornness in her that wouldn't
let her give up until the enterprise
had a fairer rhance.
So Simon went back to his Montana
•heep ranch, promising to write
every day, and swearing by all the
planets that he was coming back in
the Spring to carry her away with
him, whether she liked it or not.
It developed that he didn't have
to carry her away. She was quite
willing to go. Hollywood proved dis
appointing and disillusioning. When
Simon arrived in May she was sick
of the sight of the place.
They were married the next week.
Both declared themselves the hap
piest people in the world. They re
turned to Flatrock and to Simon's
•heep ranch, and Belinda fell in love
with the place. It was isolated, but
beautiful. There were weekly trips
to town and occasional parties at
neighboring ranches. And didn't she
have the best husband in the world
who loved and adored her?
The Summer passed. Simon was
much away from the ranch. Then
the flocks returned from the grazing
4n the uplands and Winter set in.
Bnow came and the roads to town
were blocked. The ranch became more
Isolated than ever.
* * * *
TN DECEMBER they had one of the
worst storms of the year. The
ploughs didn't even attempt to break
through the drifts fos more than a
week. Belinda, •unused to such iso
lation, had not overabundance of pro
visions, and on the sixth day she ran
out of flour.
‘‘Well have to get to town somehow,
darling," she told Simon. "There’s
not much point in trying to cook
without flour. Besides, I've a tooth
that's been bothering me and I ought
to see a dentist.”
Simon shook his head. "No use
In trying. Roads are blocked solid.
We'll have to wait until thd ploughs
get around to tunneling us out.”
The day after that a sheepherder
eame in and reported to Simon that
the sheep salt was running low. Si
mon's face went white and his fore
head became furrowed in consterna
"Good heavens! Why didn’t you tell
toe before?”
He leaped to the telephone and
barked Into the
transmitter. With
in an hour huge
rotary ploughs
were on the road
tearing a path
through the drifts.
Within two hours
a way was cleared
I and trucks thun
f dered into town
^ and back again
T~ with the sheep salt.
—, Belinda watched
all this with amaze
y ment, with a sense
Y of horror, with a
Jf. furious anger.
rk “So sheep are
)■ more important
^ than your own
wife? Your wife has
\ a toothache and
runs out of flour,
and it doesn't mat
* ter. The dear little
sheep run out of
salt, and—Dhooie!
—the whole country becomes upset."
Simon was surprised. He'd been a
sheep man all his life. He couldn't
understand what she was sore about.
And he was too concerned with the
condition of the sheep to explain.
And so a breach rose between them.
Small at first, widening and growing
with each passing day. If Simon no
ticed, he paid no heed. His indif
ference was the flame that kept alive
Belinda's burning resentment.
* * * *
r\ECEMBER passed and January
came, bleak and cold, bringing
more snow. Early in the month Be
linda's tooth got worse. But she
bore the pain without complaint, bore
it until one night it became unbear
able. She lay with a swollen Jaw,
moaning in delirium.
Simon came in and found her. It
was the first he had known of her
suffering. He looked at her and lis
tened to her and then went out. It
had snowed the day before. The roads
were again blocked. The phone lines
were down. But before midnight he
had returned with a doctor and a
dentist. He stayed beside his wife
until he knew that her sufferings had
ceased, that there was no danger.
Then he asked the doctor to help him
thaw out his frozen fingers.
When Belinda awoke, with a clear
mind, the doctor was still there, and
he told her how Simon had ridden
into town on horseback and made him
and Doc Oakes drive out that night
in a sleigh.
Just then Simon came into the room
and the doctor went out. Simon and
Belinda loked at each other and then
Simon stooped and kissed her.
"Darling, it's mostly my fault. I
should have tried to explain my point
of view. To a sheepman, his sheep
always come first. Everything he has
that is good and desirable, sheep
bought it for him. Sheep made it
possible for me to have you. Then
last night it occurred to me that
because of sheep I—I might lose
■ "Darling," Belinda smiled, "it's my
fault, too. I should have explained
my point of view. You couldn’t, of
course, know how much I loved you.
That’s what hurt—because I loved
you, and you let the sheep come first.
But now we understand, as so many
other husbands and wives have to
come to understand, and we can be
(Copyright, 1937.)
Sr the Associated Press.
PITTSBURGH, July 15.—Radio and
light flares guided a big Transconti
nental & Western airliner safely into
the county airport last night after the
field's lighting system failed during a
hepvy rainstorm.
The lights flickered out just before
the big ship, with a full passenger
load, was due, and while the airport
radio station maintained contact with
the plane, the ground staff placed red
flares and smudge pots to outline the
field and runway.
The ship meantime circled the field,
and then Pilot James Roe switched on
his landing lights, leveled off and
glided in smoothly. Although the field
•till was dark, he took off a few min
utes later for New York. The plane
had come from Columbus, Ohio.
Br the Associated Press.
WARSAW, July 15.—The trouble
ever the removal of Marshal Joseph
Pilsudski's body from its vault seemed
finally settled today.
The Archbishop of Krakow, who
erdered the body taken from the
Krakow Cathedral to a bell tower
in June, sent a second letter of
apology to President Ignace Moscicki.
This time the President accepted the
In the missive the' archbishop
agreed never again to interfere with
the body of Pilsudski—the former
Polish strong man—or any other body
In the royal crypt at Wawel Cathe
dral. He admitted the cathedral was
not only a religious but a national
NEW YORK. July 15 </p>.—Funeral
services will be held here tomorrow
for Raymond C. Winters, 47, World
War hero and former State com
mander of the American Legion in
Texas, who died Monday night.
The body will be shipped to Han
over, Pa., for burial. Winters, a cap
tain in the 28th Infantry, was cited
by both the United States and Prance
for bravery in action. An attorney,
he returned her? from Texas four
years ago.
GIRL ASKS $500,000
Four Movie Company Executive*
Accused With 50 Other* in
Alleged Assault Case. *
By the Associated Press.
LOS ANGELES, July 15.—Patricia
Douglas, 20-year-old film extra, who
. 1 ■
recently claimed she was attacked at :
a studio-sponsored party, filed a »500,- i
000 damage suit yesterday against
four movie executives and SO John I
Does. 1
Defendants Include Hal E. Roach, 1
president of the Hal E. Roach Studios; 1
his casting director, Vincent Conniff;
Edward J. Mannlx, vice president and ]
general manager of Metro-Goldwyn- i
Uayer, and David Ross, Chicago sales
ixecutlve for M-G-M. *
Miss Douglas’ complaint, filed
hrough her mother, Mrs. Mildred
dltchell, claims she was debauched.
She seeks $100,000 actual damages
ind $400,000 punitive damages.
A grand Jury several weeks ago re
used to return indictments on Miss
Douglas’ complaint against Ross.
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we give twenty S3 print ^
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If you win your'dealer i|
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ha Hock Flag Co.
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Having learned through etperienco how much
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I Thrna laboratory taiti prove |
I ItkillsallhoutahaidIniectt.Yet I .... tun r... ....
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$2.00 . $ | .49
Linen-.,_ *
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These anklets ere
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tst* a,
cTur’s star cold cuts
yu&tLu^f Ptv Wffiti Armans
Ictd Tomato Juica
Armour's Star Cold Cuta
{f,storing Pmuhtil AppHiztn }
Creamed Fresh Mushrooms and Peas *
Gioserslt Fruit Salad Rolla—Cloverbloom Butter
Peach Meringues Iced Tea

Piftwheel Aatstlrers: Roll very thin slices of
Armour's Star Vesl Loaf or other loaves around
whole stuffed olives or whole sweet pickles. Stick
colored wood picks through the roll at Vi-inch
spaces. Cut in slices between the picks. Serve ap
petizers stuck into an apple or appetizer holder.
Meat Rolls: Spread slices of Armour’s Star large
Bologna with Cloverbloom Cream Cheese mixed
with prepmred horseradish. Roll up and aecure
with wood pick. Place parsley in end of each roll.
Serve these me* t dainties with cold
cuts including Star Jubilee Mellow
Cooked Ham, Star Cooked Salami.
Star Thuringer, Star Special Loaf
and Star Liver Sausage.
Detroit, Michigan
In Armour’s Jubilee Recipe
9 Here’s a tempting, summery meal that will win
a favored place on your table. It’s delightfully cool ....
and refreshing ... a real prize-winner for variety FEATURE THESE STAR COLD MEATS
and goodness. And best of all, it makes a kitchen
holiday for you! It's Armour’s Meal of the Month
. . . but you’ll make it the Mtal of the Wttk in
your home!
When you prepare this dish, be sure to ask
your dealer for Armour’s Star Cold Meats.
They're expertly prepared from choice ingredi
ents, to bring you tne best in full, rich flavor. Buy
the special Meal of the Month assortment at your
dealer's ... or make a selection to fit your tastes.
There are scores of other delicious Armour's Star
Sausage Meats from which to choose. You’ll want
to serve them time after time this July.
Mest it tbt gnstut ritslity-building fad,
Bstphnty,/it...i,,t^//,r„u. STAR JUBILEE HAM STAR SALAMI
Oatrrirf t. 1M7 Arawr A C«. *
. A J A
4 >1 / - . * 4

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