Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 23, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday,. June 23, 1934 Star 0 Justice, Deliver Thy HeraM, From Fate* Report! Published every wtek-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ttX K JPabaer & Alex. H. Washburn), «f The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher t-"—'— • • -•-• ..._...... Entered as setond-clnss matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanca* Under the Act of March 3, 1897. Definition: "the newspaper is an institution developed by modern clvil- ttation to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide"—Col H R, McCornxick. IT—• L — i i r - - ; - i i Subscription Rirte (Always Payable in Advancer: By city carrier per week lOc; six months »2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, H&wafd, Muler ana Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member of the Associated Press; The Associated"Press isTxcluslvely entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and nlso the local news published her.ln. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis Term., Sterick Bldg.: New York City. Grnybar Bids.; Chic:,?-. Ill 75 F Wacker. Drive; Detroit. Mich.. ?338 Woodward Avc.; St. Louu, Mo., Star Bldg. a«>fS« on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes cards 1.^ * e *? 1 , U * W * OT : "J 6 "?"'!* concerning the departed. ComrnS * -j i hold , to to* 8 P° llc y ln th e n«ws columns to protect ureir readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims respon^S for tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited m»mi«rrinfc responsibult y any unsolicited manuscripts BEHIND THK SCENES IN B,'* A 3 There'll Be tio Rebellion en Bakers' - Cede . . . Deadly Peril Lurks In j Fj-ckers Agreement But It's Dis- ; By Olfve Roberts Barton c By RODNEY DUTCHER *EA Washington Correspondent One time, three winters ago. I saw WASHINGTON.-The billion-dollar '' a £ l re on the Florida Keys. baking industry's squawk at the NRA i . Wo . had driven down from Miami 1 bakers" crde as amended by President '' m spite of tne hot wave. Never shall Roosevelt's executive order has been i J for 8 et that Sunday. It was about a widely construed as the first defiance- i thousand in the callar. if Miami has of a code by a major industry. ' cellars. Don't take it too seriously. j The Keys, if you have not be»n ' Everything will come out more or 'here, are not like the Thousand 1s- fess all right and there'll be no mighty ; Ian ds, as many suppose. You do not ' test of i-trength between the admin- , : h °P (rcm one fairy island to another istration and private industry. | midst inlets, bays and channels. The President Henry Stude of the Na-! £? a ^ runs hotl >' and dryly between tional Bakers' Council was peeved.' , § tan S le s of tropical vegetation that He vvas especially peeved by week" of • almos£ completeiy sliut out the view, tlelay in getting the code approved by i ^j°" go - ° n and on. getting hot- 1 General Johnson. He had had a ter-; cr a notter as you near the tip, or rible time getting 25,000 bakers—rang- I a ' .' we did - unt 'l endurance end- Ing from huge baking corporations to! 5,:. We P assctl almost no houses, tiny corner storekeepers—organized for | M '*. es a Part were a few small frame code purposes. j ca bms. but they were almost nil. High- Delay had caused some disorganiza- i ^! y t ?°' *: howev f r. concrete and tion. The delay was largely caused. ^',' 1n ? kes the best of jt - On il by a fight over wages and hours. j f^ S o" , ^'PP 0 ^ " J" m PS off into Stude was further peeved'Tjecause ; H 1 , StraUs botween Key West and Johnson's office had prepared the! avana , White House executive order staying '• Danger in a Spark the code's ban on prizes and premiums ' •** wc - drove through high yellow for bread sale promotion .eliminating' § rass or weeds, or whatever it was, as the five-day open-price waiting pe- i dr >" as tinder, I remarked that it riod, and reopening the labor provis- i wculd be a terrible place for a fire. ions for 90 days. j In such a case it seemed impossible So Stude wrote Roosevelt that the : tor . any o£ the settle rs o save them ^raiMfil nn.ilHn't t=t<, rocr^nciKii;,,, ** ', seives or to oe savec,. n. railroad run; Plenty of Good Subjects Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor. Journal of the American Medical Association, nnd of Hysrcla, the Hralth Magazine SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Thank Coptnln Cook For Cure of Scurvy For the health of your child tmlay, you can feel indebted partly lo a famous British navigator, dipt. Jnrnc* Cook, who sailed the seas for the Royal British novy in the latter port of (ho 18th century. Because of Captain Cook's keen observation and experiments with his sailors, we now know the cause of scurvy, a disease that debilitates and enures much offering. To be sure, wo know also that scurvy can bo prevented by adequate amounts of vitamin C. but Captain Cook reported that ic was able to prevent the trouble by keeping frc.sh fruits and vepe?lablt\i <>n board his vessels. It was on his voyage around Cape Horn, back in 1768, that Captain Cook noticed many of his men were netting tired and pale, that large black and ulue spots appeared on their bo<lic->. that their gums would bleed and their joints would become painful because cf the bleeding that took place in them. And the famous navigator discover- | ed that this took place after he had run out of fresh fruits and vegetables. Today, scurvy is uncommon among us. because most Americans eat a well-balanced diet. Scurvy can be prevented by adequate amounts of vitamin C, most frequently found in fresh fruits and vepctable.s. When artificial feeding of babies Was introduced, scurvy began lo appear rather frequently among them. Babies fed by their mothers did not have scurvy, because thu mothers ate fresh fruits and vegetables and the babies got vitamin C in their mother's milk. We know today that heat kills vita- SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY By Sophie Kerr Council couldn't take responsibility as i f" v f or j° f : ave i" " railroad runs a code authority for enforcement and j the ,, lensth c . f the . K . e >' s - but one can bitterly complained that bakers were " vel1 pue f s tne « ls llttle stoking and paying millions for processing taxes, f ew -P arks as the engineer cautiously in higher material prices and increas- ! trave p e s ""« level miles. There were ed wages which they couldn't charge ! no Charred areas near the tracks, no to the consumer in higher prices. ! mark = of '""pient conflagrations that — - ! usually outline tracks in dry country. That gave Dr. Fred Howe, AAA. ,,,,_,,., , , Consumers' counsel, a chance to swing L My husband dld n , ot h « ht a "garet. back with figures that consumers were j ? ven an ash flicked on that tinder- paying 1.42 cents more for a loaf of ; box . mi ° ht tbe , lata |- We . drove on bread than last year, whereas ingre- I h °P ln S to find a breathing space- clients cost but .87 cent more. j wmch ™ e did-m a combination fill- Now there'll be som* kind of com- m S statlon and flower garden. The promise-probably a restoration of the: «cwers and ftrns and lacy branches ban on premiums and extension of '• were c£ clora . 1 - ,, We S ot out .bought the 90-day period. But no rebellion i Eome conch - nelk - coral and sponges, against a code and no crackdown. Tough on Producer Hog farmers and cattle men who have their suipicions of the meat gave the car a drink and finally turned back. Damage Is Dene We had passed almost no cars on packers may be"interested to hear that ! 'he road down—none, I think. Rethe latent revised marketing agree- j turning, we passed two or three. One reent submitted by the industry to ! was a. touring car loaded with five or AAA bore the following title: ' six men—smoking. "Marketing agreement for the Meat j I wailed, "Oh, I hope they will be Industry, including Slaughtering of ] careful.' 1 Ten miles more and we • Livestock and Processing and Whole- j smelled smoke. Then we were in it, saling of all Producers of Livestock." | flames leaping around us and across The document was studied in AAA j the road. Red, ugly fire that tore it- for days before anyone caught the '. self loose in every direction as though full implication of that title. j the grass and trees had been saturat- Crackdown and Shakedown ' ed with kerosene. For many years the Civil Service: There had been no train. There had Commission has been specifically rec- j been no , e _ Qnl (hose cars we rmmending punishment of federal of- I passec , Your ;,. as d as mine . ficials engaged in shaking down em- j Cig ,, ret? Yes _ it mu£t h ., ve ployes for campaign contnoutions, or ; employt-j engaging in forbidden political activities. 'Such recommendations usually hnvu been ignored or suppressed. Now it appears that federal em- ployes can depend en protection from Washington if politicians try to shake them dcwn. They can, at least, if they We got through and left word with the first person we Haw. I do not know what else happened. Were some people burned to death'.' It seemed very possible. Ail this travelogue leads in one direction. This year. Drouth. Dry grass. Dry crops. Dry forests. Dry every- Don'l camp nnd leave embers IIF.GIN HEKE TODAV When fl O W A R I) JACKSON rnitu'N In tlie *in:tll inldille-ivrM- ern town of Mnrlmrs J\KK TloltUY. ehi- prcttifNt clrl In loivn. do/erutlnen to win filn heart, lioivnrd. n youii^r i^rolu^y In• triivtor, IK llttrnpteil l,jr .Inne'ft frJcnd. AiMV I.OU'JC, lint Jnnc sc-licnip.i lo keep tlif two from lu-comlntr liefter acqiiiilntiMl. Jntus mi orplinn.- lives rrllh her nnnt, 311 US ROS.A TE|«KV. AlilJ-'« lather IN n iirorrimor. .Inur Ik cte\e nx ivcll n* Iienu- llful nnd lipr nlnn to onptlvtitc Iliiivnrd uppenrn lo l>r unccvrillne. xow GO ON wrrn THE STOHY CHAPTER III TT was only a matter of three weeks, as the calendar marked It, but Jane knew that it might as well have been centuries. She loved Howard Jacksoa. She would never love anyone else. From the moment she had lirst seen Howard coming out of the Alusetim, had watched him going into her house and had Uept Amy from knowing it she had centered her feelings on him with her entire strength. But it was awkward for Howard Jackson to have her so forthcoming. He couldn't step back and he wasn't at all sure that he wanted to step too far forward. He wanted very much to know Amy Lowe, to hear her music, but Jane managed to block it and Amy didn't help him. Amy plnyed Jane's game, handing him over to Jane without any sign of knowing how much sucu treatment Irritated him. But one morning as he went from the library to the Museum he heard the organ as he passed by the col- lego chapel and found the side door open. Amy was there, playing the Franck "Panla Angelicua," and he'sat down where aha would cot see him and let the music flow over him in a tida of noble glory. When she had finished he called up to her, "That was beautiful. Thank you." She came to tlio rail of the loft to see who it was. "I hope you don't mind my being By her playing and by his listening ihcy if>ol(c together without Tvords, an intimacy without awkwardness or restraint. here," he said, the cliance." "I couldu't resist She looked at him doubtfully. W111.&. *-"lll t, I_UIIIIJ UJ1U J wcrk for the Treasury Department abfut Throw on water as you leave. • ,.,.„ nnlv „-.,.„,.,„„ " under Secretary Morgenthau-as about Dcn - t , hrow cjgaret gtubs 0 * t the car ) I m only practidng- jU.1.00 do j window anywhere. Save forests and, " Yol) don't want me to stay?" Hoos: V elts demand for resignation, animals M£l birds and rt but .,, thought you worked every 2 ^° l :^**~: C ! U ! CU ! r , A ! Vln above all save people. It is criminal | mornlng .» Sheppard Miss .Satui-fia T. Fix of 'Fhiladelphia revealed that. to thfow fhx . abcul Fix, appointed thro'-^i ..frorts of Dsm- (cratic Boss Joe Duffy of Pennsylvania, gets the axe along with other officials of his office, accused of levying ~i per cent on salaries of employes. (Republicans used to charge their but 3'/i.) Minor recommendations by the corn- miision for action have been turned nelius. down ,even under the New Deal. Usually they've involved a rural rnai! carrier cr some such person. Th_Philadelphia case was the first "shakedown" instance to be put up to thi., administration—and Morgenthnu arui Roosevelt decided it shouldn't h,c- hushed up. Worth a Guffaw The Oriental mindreader who performed after Vice President Garner':; dinner for the Roosevelts was; mind- reading things which guests had written and sealed in envelopes. "Who," he demanded, "wrote 'Who will be president in 1936—Harn Fish or Huey Long?' " "I did" cried Roosevelt, with a lar;v guffaw. He looked for the stairway and, saying, "I'm coming up there." reached her side. "You're not very friendly. If you knew how much I like to hear i good music and how much I enjoy C'phelia Cunningham spent I yours—What's tlie matter with ine, night with Mis;, Lucille Cor- :'. I Mr. ami Mrs. George Gilbert and j children spent a while Saturday night v/itli W. L. Cornelius and family. Mrs. Alice Finley attended the | Builders c:'ub Wednesday night at Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gilbert and children and Miss Ophelia Cunningham attonded the Builders club at Guernsey Wednesday night. William ;,,i<l demon Chandler was •'rjoijjjinf ,n Hope Saturday afternoon. Quite a l/ii-jje crowd was at the home |'f W. L. Cort.elius Saturday night. J'•'-••' V.L-I. i ..'.-.i taineil with /nu.'jic by iflr. Grant anrl sons of Gueriise-y. It '":-'- ,'•'• :.•-!!•.:- of j\li.'..s Ophelia Cun- - A Mexican who recently attained ; Hope Saturday, the age of 106 says that he has never I Moi:t tvery i eattn any otht-r meat jneat, and claims this for his longevity. r.=. J-,i.,, Ci.andltr called on Mrs. i-'jrl Coiri/jliu., Saturday night. Mr. GL-t.ry... Giibt-rt was chopping in about through . t but donkey j with their crops in this community. is the reasoji'. Gladys Ccrutlius spent Saturda spent Saturday night with Willie Mae Gilbert. any way? You never want me to hear you." "I've been silly," thought Amy. "Treating him as it lie bad to be- loug to Jane, for he doesn't, of course. It must make tilings queer for him." Aloud she said, "lint I don't iniud you hearing i.:» at all. I love to have somebody Lear me who knows what I'm pi;.;, in:,'and knows about music. l.Yuaiiy people ask me for jazz :ind. Hioiigb it's all very well aud 1 lil.<> it, it isn't—" "It isn't anything to live by," finished Howard. They bud a umi:;c!it of agreement ou tbia. "It you'll go down again," Kiiid Amy, "I'll pi a y some more. I'm usually bcio for an hour. There are things I know you'd like." "Couldn't I sit up here?" But she aaid no. Tie effect was better below. Heluctautly he w«;nt down but tgok a place where he could see her, Intent, serious, forgetting him, forgetting everything but the sweep nnd power of her music. K she came down at Inst he went to meet her. "Do you practice every morning?" he asked. "Could I come In sometimes and listen?" "I usually practice three times a week. Today wasn't very serious. I was showing off to my audience, I'm afraid. You wouldn't enjoy the usual performance." "It isn't that you don't want me to come?" Amy's humor woke. He was BO like a disappointed little l>oy. "You're flattering yourself." "In that case, will you let me call this evening at your home and play for me there? And would you have dinner with me at the j French tea room, which seems to be about the best place?" "I'll tell you, you come and have dinner with us. I'll ask Jane and i couple of other people—" "No, please. Don't ask anyone. But Jano did not call Amy. Instead she telephoned to Howard to say that Aunt Uosa hoped ho was not too sick of their society to come in for dinner. And Howard replied that he \vns sorry and would Jano plcnse thank Miss Hosu for him but he had made an engagement for the evening Jano jumped to tbe conclusion hat the engage- straint, waiting without question for confirmation. When she at last turned from the piano they knew each other better than they could havo done in weeks of ordinary, acquaintance. "It's Impossible to find any way to tell you how much I liked it," Howard said hesitantly. "Let mo come again soon, will you?" Ha paused, frowningly. "Tomorrow's that dance," brightening. "You're going, aren't you?" Yes, Amy was going. "Then I'll sea you there, and then, tho day after—that wouldn't be too soon, would it?" Ilia eyes were saying plainly, "You lovely, darling girl. If I dared I'd snatch you aud kiss you. It's absurd to wait Wo both know that, but I mustn't hurry you. I want you to bo quito sure of yourself, of me, of everything." Amy said, "Not Sunday because wo havo a neighborhood sing ou Sunday nights, but o£ course you could come then with the crowd If you like." And her eyes, too, had something to add: "Wait n little. It's too quick. It's too new. I mitfit be very, very Biira It's real." * * » /"VUTSIDE In tho Bummer night " Howard Jackson strolled along aimlessly, still in the sky. Ho couldn't go back to his rooms yet, though ho know it was late. Tho houses wci'o dark. Tho street was empty, quiet. Suddenly ho heard a rush of stops behind him and someone caught his arm, half whispering, IinlE crying, entirely distracted, accusing, pleading. "I found out \vliero you wore—I found out—what miulo you toll mo you woro going to Professor Kllert's? You never went near him.—you've been at Amy's all evening—" It was Jano in a whirlwind of anger. Jane, shaken, trembling. "I've been waiting and watching —and waiting. How could you do it—oh, Howard—Howard—!" "But I didn't tell you I was going to Professor lOllert'3. I mentioned — for heavon'H ment with Professor Kllert. "I wish you wouldn't work so hard," she said. "Will you lie very late? I'll wait for you." "Pleaso don't, for I haven't any idea when I'll bo going home." "I'll be out on the veranda until midnight, anyway," she persisted. Ho felt obscurely tlio danger warning. "You'd much better not. I'll see you tomorrow anyhow." "Of course. Tomorrow's the dance nt tbe Field Club. But I'll wait tonight, too." * * TTE had seen Jane's obstinacy be-*••*• fore, but not directed toward lilmself, and It exasperated him. Tliough he had managed to put her off tonight there was tomorrow and ,, ,. on _ w , _ (lon>t _ Don't a.slc mo either, for dinner, [a procession of other tomorrows uing following on inexorably. That ind listen." dance,—if he could only get out of "But it's riot a bit of bother, if i going! But Amy would be there. that's what's the matter." which was worth considering. "What I'm trying to tell you Is It was easier and more homelike that for once I'd like to liave your at tho Lowes' than at Miss Terry's, undivided attention. I'd like you ] Tho furniture was not so shining to talk to me and play for me, all , nor so formidably fine. There were by myself. If you don't want to, j more books and better pictures, very well." , Tim cushions were not brocade. "We're certainly making a lot of i Tlie lampshades, were paper, not fuss about uotUiug. Yes, come j lace aud beads. Amy did not sit along." • doge to him nor say things which All the way home Amy thought made him vaguely uncomfortable about his insistence aud then, dia-jaiid Mrs. Lowe, when she drifted turbedly. of Jane. Jane would not | in. had none of tho finished crisp bo pleased when she heard tliia Indeed, Jane would be furious. "Maybe I ought to call her up and tell her," Amy thought, "but .she'd think I wag trying to rub it ncsa of Miss Rosa. After Mrs. Lowe had drilled out there was the music. Hu aud Amy shared this world, for by her playing and by bio listening they spoke in. If she calls up, though, I'll j together without words, au inti- tell ber." 1 rnacy. without awkwardness or re- "You let me think It was Professor Kllert'.s. I'd never have Known only Aunt Kosa happened to say she'd seen him going away for tho week-end. And all tho time you hid where you were really going. Oh, I know it's Amy's doing! Sho must have asked you. You'd never have hurt mo so yourself!" He was overwhelmed with pity for her. "Why, my dear girl, you mustn't—you mustn't! I didn't want to hurt you. I never for an, instant imagined that—" "Oh!" she, cried, and now, somehow, sho was in bis arms. "I knew it was Amy's doings! Then you do love me, you do! I know it. I love you, too. 1'va loved you all the time." Her face against his, her lips, tho jusoiiue scout, her hands clutching, her body abandoned to him, and her eagerness, her rapture—he was shocked aud frightened, but bo tried to keep hia head. "In the mornlug," ho thought, "when she's not so hysterical, we can clear this up. I'll tell ber the truth. I'll set it straight." In tbe moruiiig Jane telephoned Amy, ber volco triumphing, a little mocking. "I want to tell you tho first of all, Amy, because you've always been my best friend. Howard and I are eu- gagcd. Yes, isn't, it wonderful? He came by last night, late, after he'd called ou you. Oh, I'm BO perfectly happy!" Jopyi-Jjflit. l'J34, by Soplito Kcrr). . ('X'o lit) Continued) "Hero are your garden expenses. Not counting your labor, that dish of peas cost us a dollar and fortv GLORIFYING YOURSELF V Alicia Hart Snap's Needed For Dry ami Oily Skins Alike Seap is the one indispensable beauty preparation. A woman with oily skin may eliminate tissue cream from her list of necessities while a girl with ;kin cf fine texture may do without masks and astringents, iiut whether dry or oily, fine or coarse, there's not a person who should exclude soap from the daily beauty routine. That isn't to say, of course, that soap and water alone will accomplish the lust result* for all. However, it should bo used in conjunction with whatever other preparations your own skin requires. And used regularly. For instance, when you're ready to give your face the nightly cleansing, lather it wth a reliable bliind soap suds. Then really wash your skin, using cither a wash cloth or a soft complexion brush. Rinse several times, first with warm water and then with cold, dry thoroughly and. using upward and outward strokes, smooth on a layer of cleansing cream. When it's incited, wipe it off with soft tissues and pat OP. skin tonic, followed by either mild astringent or tissue cream. , depending on the texteure of the skin. j On awakening in the morning you shculd go through the same cleansing routine, omitting the last step when you're in a hurry or feel that you Political Announcements Tlie Star is authorized to announce tly> following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election in August, 1934. For Sheriff GEORGE W. SCHOOLEV W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAJSf R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Road Overseer IDeKoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN sodium flouride about the floor and baseboards. Miss Griffin gave a demonstration on the testing of juices and the making of jellies. A partial report of members on activities of the first half, of the year »n-«n don't need tissue ticular day. cream on that par- tnin C and that any baby on an artificial diet, or one containing large amounts of milk and not much of anything eLse, simply has to have fresh fruit or vegetable juices to prevent scurvy. Orange juice or tomato juice or any other fruit or vegetable will do. It is well, in fact, for every baby to get some orange juice, beginning with the age of one month or even earlier. A teaspoonl'ul may be yiven daily at the start, and if the juice is a little ^tjur a small amount of sugar can be ad»led. It is best to give the orange juice about mi hour after the feed- ingi'. As the baby grows, the amount of or::iif;o juice can be increased gradually until a tablespoonful is given at three months and two tablespoonfuls at six months. Tomato juice, it has been found, is equally useful, but be sure that the baby is not getting the so-called tomato juice cocktail, which contains net only the tomato juice, but a good ili-i.l of spices in the form of paprika and peppers. These are likely to irritate an infant's digestive system. Older children who recuivi: plenty cf fruits and vegetables need not havi added orang'.- and totiut'i juice-. However, it is \VL-|| tu n.-uli/.if thul tin orange and tomato juif- contain moii: vitamin C pr«f>wlj<..»i:<t<-Jy limit «y)hw fruits and v<.'gel:«M'-w. eluded: Building one four-room house, ^^_ papering one room. Five members painted furniture, three cabinets were built, two members built porch or lawn sets, six chairs rebuilt, three footstools made, thee rugs made, three quilts quilted, six rooms new curtains, two dyed curtains, nine sheets made, 12 pillow cases, one gown, ejght slips ( two table scarves, 26 print dresses' six dresses altered, one uit remodeled, one uit made, one full lined coat, four silk dresses remodeled, 21 suits underwear, five children's dresses, two bonnets, six shirt, two pair* overall, 25 patches, six shirts remodeled, 38 quarts peas canned, 21 quarts beans, 29 pints strawberries, 58 pints dewberries and blackberries, nine quarts bets, 10 quarts cucumbers, six quarts plums, 18 vegetables from gar(Un, 25 potted flowers, eight shrubs, ' sets, 10 annual flowers planted, 15 perrennial flowers set out. Cologne, Germany, is known as the "City - of Three Kings," because it is the reputed burial place of the Three Wise Men. The women in Dutch Guiana are so accustomed to carrying things on their heads that if one of them is asked to curry u letter f:he puts it on her head i weights it down with a stone. Home Clubs The- filmvL-r Hiirinua llnniL' Demonstration club met at tin. 1 home- of Mrs. J. S. Itcwl with \'i iiieiiiburs and three visitors prcsi'nt Thursday. June 21. The HK'i'tiiiK opfncd with the singing "Onward Christian Soldiers," and the devotional was led by Mrs. G. S. Crews. A canning contest was discussed and a cotton dress contest was announced. Mrs. Gordon reported for Mrs. Collier on a home management program for the eradication of household pests. flies_ anl.s, riiac-lie.s, mosquitoes and silver fish. K.'.v poison made of three teaspoonluls of formalin to one cup of milk placed in a saucer was recommended and a fly paper may be maile (if one pint o( castor oil and two pounds of ro.sin heated until syrup like and brushed on over paper. A mo.sqiiito poison inude of one half, leaspuonful of oil of citroneUa, one ounce of camphor, and one-half ounce of oil of cedar mixed and sprayed. Ant pi;.un: One half teaspoonful of tarter unetie mixed with sugar or lard. Roadies and silver fish: Sprinkle You can't prevent fire from ruining your home, but you CAN prevent it From ruining YOU! It is not enough :o HAVE fire insurance;—you must have ENOUGH of it! There is no ob- igution for you to talk it over with us—and you may be glad you DID! Phone 8IO Hope, Ai-kansas

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