Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 7, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, September 7, 1934
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- rk"f ' V \ft - '(•< ~" ,- ' "* * HOPE SfAfc, HOPE, AREAtfSAS September 7,19|4 star Deliver Thy Htrttld From False Report! Published 1 -*»«W weefc-day afteftioon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C A Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 Sooth strt*t Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President AU3L HL WASttBtmtf, Editor and Entered *5 second-class matter at the postoffice at Hop*. AfkaruNw th* Act of March 3, 1897. Oetildtfott: "Tt» newspaper Is an institution developed by niodwn clvil- •Satteti to present the news of the day, to foster commerce aftd industry, hwugh widely circulated advertisctnents, and to furnish that check upon ^ovfcrnment which ho constitution has ever b*eh abfe to provide."—CoL H. R. Subscription Rate (Always Payabl* in Advance*! By city carrier, per »eeJt ICfc; sfcc months J2.73; one year $5.00. By mall, ifr Eempstead, Nevada, Howard. MiDer and u*?ayette counties, $150 per year; elsewhere $1(HX - - i_>'- J '-'- -••*-'- - -?itj-»Hi-ii-Lj--~ - -- - : r i-"-.-"- ••_-. -- i -;- T - - •- - , Mttftter .of the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusive^ e'? tff the use for republicaflcMfc of all news dispatches credited to It ot otherwise Credited lh this paper and also the local news published herein. Home, Sweet Hoitie Natkmal Advertising Representative*: Arkatts** Bailies, Inc., Meirtphfe, fenn, Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, ill., 15 E. WacJc- «, Drive} Detroit, Midi., 1338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges.on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards at thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from b deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility rot the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN 'Editor, Journal of the American Medical 'Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine YOUR Heritage of Acquired Traits Is Doubted. CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton The question of inheritance of dis- ease'or of mental defects, and its relationship to life, is more prominent in the public eye today than ever before in history. Aid of Rich Kin Seldom Is Worth Its Anguish Mr. Stowrirt was a rough old bachelor and a very'' good friend of the family. The great social experiments being | Ho WM such a d fricm , . d , made in.many countries, including that when '-Bobby-was born he made human sterilization in Germany, have H known fhat' Bobby would never served to focus attention particularly want for anything that „ college wss OI Lu erC i- t. • «• . i. already in view and that certain se- There was a t,me when scientists be-I cllrities wo|Sfa brfore , ^ , rans . lieved that acquired charactentisUcs j fem , d (Q - v , rus{ fuml in Bo bby's could be transfnrtted. Now this view | n ., ;ne has been largely abandoned because ~ Ho '.., , M Bobb ,. h ^ of the lack of any experimental evi- ' dfence to support it and also because When he came on his regular monthly visit to (he city, he just about liv- as - children caU was hered.tary; now we know it j Then Unc]& - ^ wollld to£s up infective.- Another early belief i samll Iimber . bu ttai c to the ceiling. that syphilis was hereditary; .. coochy copehy r* coochy - with a be we know that it is the organism t-.^ paw . n the middle of th ba go a bear- ... , . . i I «J YioiV it has been shown that the reproduc-, e(t wUh th ^ iVVfeile . No matter how tive cells are separated from the rest of L eacefully , h ' e jjfc was sleepin g, hc the growmg chtid at an early stage I had to ^ ^^^ and handed over in its development. ! to " Uncle jB'ihgg?Jas he made all the It was thought at one time that lep- children caU ^ rosy was hered.tary; now we know it j Then Unc]& - ^ wollld to£s up to be was now we know that it is the organism of syphilis that is transmitted and that i^^g^ whether Ke . had just been the disease itself is not truly .heredi- . fed or not _ an(1 even once or twice fary. | picked him up by his pink heels and However there is good proof ,that l Ewung - h invh'ead down over the car- human characteristics— both mental I t and physical—may be transmitted. For ! ' Ulterior Motives- example, musical memory may run in j families and, in fact, good memory j Mrs. White would say nothing, al- altogether may be inherited in cer-j though her face would be a study in tain families. ! resentment and fright. There were The color o£ the eyes may be in- j the college education and bonds \ to herited, the shape' of the chest, and • think of. She thought it better to risk the size of the body. This, of course, is a common observation which you tan make for yourself. However, so far as concerns sterili- a stomach being upset than have Robert say some time, "If you hadn't offended Uncle Bing, I'd be better off. What did it matter if I had a zation of the human being to prevent stomachache once in a while?" the passing on of mental and physical . When Bobby was three he was still defects, the actual Knowledge is so alive. Uncle Bing came one day with deficient and so exceedingly uncertain as to cause considerable doubt on the rightfulness or usefulness of L \/£A • **%%? iCJ'f'J^'X *---i <~\:-^\> _. rin \\ .^'h*ir*K* <$n ^ r^XJ I GLORIFYING YOURSELF Eg? BY Alicia Hart gg The custom of tattooing persists in Egypt for love charms, and sign's of social status, and guards against bad luck arid ill health. Church services are being recorded on discs and reproduced on a phonographic instrument for use in churches unable to have regular pastors. A paper nail which can ho driven into hardwood without breaking or bending is being produced by means of hydraulic pressure. a dog—a. big brute with three scars I and wolf eyes. "I found him, and I'd like you to human sterilization on a large scale, j keep him, Julie.. I think he'll'make , Experts estimate that the lower one- | you a good watch dog. I saw him in fourth of the population is producing [ a fight and he's-got form. I like ani- one-half of the next generation and | ma's with tpitit^just as I like people that, therefore, there is a tendency for j w ith spirit. I hope Bob's going to be the lower half to multiply until it j a scrapper HkVl'was. Where is Bob?" swamps the upper half. : The situation is complicated by the fact that the mentally defective strain may be transmitted by those who are not themselves mentally .defective, so that one authority estimates that even the complete elimination of all the feeble-%iinded in the United States at - Bshliic, Is Frightened Mrs. White called Bobbie. Hc ran in, then ran-cut screaming when the "spirited" one rose, growled, bristled anil showed his teeth. "What? Afraid? Come back here, young fellow."- Uncle Bing caught one time would not eliminate feeble- j hjm an{1 set him Qn the dog , s back T ^™ SmCC * 6r l W ° m ° re 'The dog snapped and Uncle than 100,000 cases m the next genera- ; ^j m a tion resulting from normals who transmitted feeble-mindedness. In the United States 27 states now have laws for sterilization of insane, feeble-minded, and epileptic, and in dog eventuaUy was tied in the yard. "Look here, Julie, you're raising that boy to be a coward. Perhaps the dog is a bit strange and vicious, but chil- .... . . . . , >.^ 14 tV.l. ubittlt&l, c^llv. v*V**svl>>, UMfc 1.1... some states criminality is also mclud- j dren haye , Q , eam to t UEed , o a ,, ed. There seems to be a great deal , kjnds of lhi See h rm , eav . of difference of criminality, and there ' ; fif dollars t(J t Bobb 1 also much disagreement as to what some clothes and toys. I'll take the types of feeble-mindedness and men- j do ,, away tal deficiency ought to be considered, i ° *••«-«• Utduration cf Independence I Mrs. White then- said something. j "Im sorry, Uncle Bing. We can't ! take: any more money, and you'll have i to leave your stocks to someone else. i Bobby is my child, and I have to raise him in my own way, without i interference. You scare him, bully him, and shame him. He won't have- any spirit left. You aren't encouraging spirit, you are breaking it." Tells How Cruelty Produced u Revolt —"Babouk" Gives Modern Twlsl To Tale of Uprising By BRUCE CATTON i ''Humph—that so? Sorry," Uncle • Bing said. And he left in a huff. i A week later came a telegram. Guy Endore's new novel. "Babouk." I "Apologize. You're right. Like your begins mildly and ends like a call to f f ' w " spirit. No one ever talked that arms I way to me before. 111 mind my own He'starts out to tell the story of a < bu.-.incss and iet you run things." young negro who was captured in ' Which every "friend of the family Africa by slavers in the middle of the I should learn^ 18th century and transported to a sugar plantation in San Domingo—and j down to the year 1934 and draws his he winds up by getting grandfather's j parallel. You discover, suddenly, that Civil War sabed down off the wall and i y f , u are reading a very up-to-date going out to carve up the nearest ' revolutionary tract. Behind the fev- capitalist. Used chanting of the San Domingan It's all very disarmingly done, too. | blacks you get none-too-faint over- The book begins as a recital of those ; tcries of the ''Internationale." Wrongs which we can all condemn— i You may find his parallel very far- wrongs which were cornmittted long j fetched indeed; you may feel that he ago, in a foreign land, by people long ; hus spoiled a very moving novel. But (Jead. ' 'Babouk' 'is a powerful and impre.s- The horrors of the old slave trade, I sive book, and it creates a mood that the infamies of the "middle passage," j j r ; apt to stay with you for a long the almost incredible cruelties of the i time. French despots in the San Domingan i Published by Vanguard, the book IK sugar fields, which make Simon Le- i priced at i>2. gree's attitude toward Uncle Tom look j «»»«. •'-'- '••— Notre Dame haa L tradition that it mild and friendly—these things give the reader full sympathy for the revolution by which the blacks finally overthrow French rule and either butchered tneir masters or drove them from the island. ritver ruins when u new gold coating is being put on the huge dome of the administration building. j In Europe, the moose is known as But then, just as h* reaches his cli- an elk, while in America, the elk is max, and describes this blood-curd- • really a cloit relative of the Euro- iing slave revolt, Mr. Endore steps I peaii slag. REGIS IIP.RR TODAY . ROOTS. RAKDURN, 18 Drill prrKj-, I* Hnnbbeit hv tycnlthy SYLVIA KIVbRS. l)ur to .Sylvin'H KoSHi|>, rtnatx IN forced to rrxiKii front (h(5 Juniority lloth elrffl flri* In Lnrt*]inoek, fnHhionnble IN*f\v Vork ttubijrli. Hurl nnd hnnitllntcd. l!oo(n no- poptn Ihr n((rrt(lonx of ltt>'SS l«|i.\D. n\vfiiinllni; InNlructur. >IKH. llAIOIti;ll\ rflarnx from a trip nnt : oi (own nnit lliiolw tlri'tidn hor nKitlier'N hr:triiiy; ivh:lf IIIIN ha|l- pcncd. On IniiiiiNi- xhf mnrrlrx KUNA ivlko thki'A her tci live tvllh II!M bvolhrr itnd hln ivlft*. UIIMH ha** tin job anil ni»i>nrcntly no am I>11 IIMI. Soon Itontn hrstnn la HCC lihu II.H he IH. Run* KOOB in >Ifnml. |irnmi.«lne Ilnnm be "III send for her later. MIC KCIM "n jnli in :i !I!K doiinri- nicnt sliire. After il fr\v iniirilliK M!IC linn mi iiiiark of Inlluenzn and Ii he-friended II.T DRMS 1<'IO.\- WAV. ynuiic aulliur. AOW'GO ON "WITH THR STORY CHAPTER XXVI TDOOTS faced Denis Fenway nrrofis the expanse of a white cloth. There were drooping pin!; roses in a silver vaso hut Denis had set this vaso aside so that he could see hor hotter. He was smiling. What a nice smile he had, she thought idly! And yet sho hadn't in the least liked him when she had first met him. ilo had seemed so superior—".snooty," sho had called him to herself. "So you're going back to work tomorrow?" "I want—I'm terribly anxious to pay you bach," she said, her voice thickening treacherously. s li c winked back the tears—it seoined to her that she was such a. fool lately, always weeping about nothing at all. Rut Denis seemed not to notice, she was glarl to observe. He was (snubbing a rigaret out in the heavy hobnail ash tray. "I wish you wouldn't worry so much aliout that." His iiKittpr-oi- faotness was heartening. lie never asked questions; that was ono of the nice things about him. Other peopln did—the nurne. even the doctor, .Mrs. Alooney and llin girls at Urn store. lOreryone was so curious about hor affair*. Not Denis, ifc accepted things an tliey were. lie knew that sho hnd married RUSS, had broken with her family, f.ois hadn't lold him. Ha hadn't seen l,ois. He had told hc-r thai. I.ois and Dr. liar* WPI-O having a year in Ormany. Sn ho lindn't known a thing about—about her marriage. "nut you saw rno that night, coming out of tua \Villowmore." ROMS persistc'd. "Von — I know you weren't thinkin;; pleasant things about me that night." The veil thai sometimes came ovc-r Denis' dnrl; '••yes .shut down a; that moment. She was soi-ry she had siiiil Hie wards. Slie had a feeling she had hurt -perhaps offended him. "Yes. 1 saw you." Ho looked away and lii.-j air uf <.-(i!d jilunfnets hurt her. There w;:s always something piiz::lina ahont l)r:in.-.. When you warmed to him. in simple- frien(Jlinc:.s. h? v.-:is very lil:cly to freeze toward you in il:!.-; fashion. Yon didn't l;iiuw ivliat you luul suld or done tb;:t was wrony. Yet she ii(:i . L .in(td, deicnnlncd to • turn the knife in the wound, de- ilermfned to know what his react- lions were. "It was the next day wo—we were married," she said faintly. "Rnss got me a room there. ITe was staying with his people in Astoria." • * • TTIS warm smile flashed over her again. It was as if the nun j hart come out. There was something almost apologetic in his manner now. j "As if yon needed to 'explain j that." he said, But she was giad. ,) just the same, that she had ex:- plained. The veil fled from Denis's cyftR. There was a, warm, friendly note in his deep voice again. Olory and Lou had accepted the 1 facts of Rnss's death with their j usual apathy, rousing themselves jonly to ask if fluss had left any j insurance. He hadn't. Denis had ; paid the hills and Russ rested In a little Florida churchyard. Some day. Roots promised herself, she | would go to his grave. She could not bear to think of RIISR, so fill! of life, being stilled forever. She was breakfasting this particular December S u ii d a y wit.h i Denis at (lie Lafayette. French • waiters moved deftly to and fro, absorbed in the Intricacies of their service. Denis hart ordered fdr them both: eggs Honediet, mushrooms, crisp triangles of buttered toast in a twisted napkin, pots of steaming coffee. Hoots was thinner, was definitely J more mature. Her pale hair made a, fluid halo underneath her old blue lint. The collar of her blue coat framed her face. Tomorrow there would he the salosbook at Lucy's again, the tlion- (wind questions and the pushing, frantic, buying women; the scent of cheap perfume and face powder and hitman hndies. all jumbled together. Dun Is had moved Into the apart- I rnent. Roots hail not seen U yet. i Sho was to see it this afternoon I when. Denis said lazily, lighting I his r.igaret, "some people" were I coining to tc-a. I "Why not come right along with ; me now?" Dcniu was urgniiu i lightly. "Why not como back to the apartment and help me to choose I some flowers on the way and see [that the cushions are plumped up properly, and tell Hong how ho; • tlie water must ha before the tea is made?" * • • / T)UT Roots was adamant. No. she protested, she must got harl; to her room. She bad a thousand things to do before tomorrow. Tilings to press . . . So Denis put her into a taxi and. having paid the driver, stood on the corner, bareheaded in the brilliant December sunshine, as she drove away. "He's . . . oh. I don't know — nice," Boots murmured, juelocjiuiiil- ly. peering back ai him throuiiii tlio square of glass in the rear of the cab. Already, she thought, Denis bad forgotten her. The lights bad changed from red to green tor crosstown traffic am) Ills tall. lean, elegantly dro/.--c-d liguro lr.;;t itsc-ll in the drift of pcdc-atrians pas:iii;.v, by. Ah, but v.liy shouldn't be for get her the instant .sbc passed from liis sight, she thought, with a new and searing humility. Sho was just a stray kitten he'd been kind to, had picked up and saved from destruction. Yes, Denis with bis good doctor and alert nurse, his expensive medicines, bad saved tier life; there was little doubt of that. Slie mustn't expect any more of liim after that. Why was it then that a certain drearina'js descended upon her i spirit when slie left the taxi at the foot of .Mrs. Mooncy's brownstone steps? She bad a pleasant afternoon ahead of her instead of loneliness. Denis' fire and the deep chairs in the Van Sciver.s' studio living room, about which ho Had already told lier, waited to receive her. * • * OUR deliberately shook on' the ^ mood. This tea was no ordeal 'to bo feared—rather a pleasant in- .terval to look forward to on a long Sunday. Hut would Denis bo the same when imrrounded by a dozen I other people, all strangers to her? j Wouldn't slie bo shy and ganclio 'and awkward among all those j clever people? | Sho hadn't board from her | mother and father nor from Isabel. i although there bad been a brief notice of HUSH'S dc-al.li in the New York papers. Maybe they hadn't seen it or maybe tbey were waiting for her to make the first move. Well. nho wouldn't do that. Weak as she was. Klio had her pride. She would stand on her own feet. She climbed the .stairs wearily to her own room. Denis bail already established a morn comfortable chair there. It was one ho bad bad in storage, be said. Kho would be doing him a service to givo it | house space. She. didn't entirely i believe this. She thought Me hail I gone into ;i shop and bought it for i her. after investigating the nagging I springs of .Mrs. Monnoy'.s furniture. | The affair of Hie $10 bill at ' Lucy's bad been cleared up. She ] wasn't Hiire whether it had be.cn j found or not but she. learned that t Denis bad seen yr.ung Mr. Bli:-s. 1 They bad been classmates at col- 1 lege together. Illi«: bad been evasive when f.be bad asked him ; about the money but bad implied (be affair WM; settled once and , for nil. Well, hc-r life stretched before i her now, lonely and uncomplicated. ; She had been a wit'o. Now slie was a widow. RUSH had died before they had really known rnncli about e;:ch other. Bravely Kho faced the i fact that their marriage would not have been a snccr.--.i. over. Their i aims anil ambitions were too far I a part. She had mil been married •a week before she. hai! realized that. j Slie was sad: a dark mood set- i tied upon her. What bad she to I do with tea partk-.s and smiling i faces and the light laughter of gay I people fjl1 a Sunday afternoonV She was a stray cat that Denis bad picked up and been kind to. Sho mustn't impose upon him further. Oh. she would telephone Denis and tell him she couldn't come after all. She couldn't face all those people, widen her eyes and smile while this canker ale at the very core of her soul . . . Mrs. Mooncy tupped. ".Mister Fenway just telephoned and he says the car'11 l.-e wailin.- downstairs for you at live. lie thought you oughtn't to walk, with I y 0 n not so strong and all ..." I Dour, kind Denis! She. nin.-lii'l i Ip.-'H him. He war. her only frk-nd. I (To He t'onliniieil) Diet Won't Reduce All S'pol's—fixer- else Is Kssentlal to Slender Waist and Hips The- fiirl who is overweight generally is most concerned about the oxtra pounds that persist in developing around her hips and waistline. She finds that .elimination' of fattening foods from her diet will ftinke her lose a few pounds, and is delighted when she stops on the scales. However, 'i. r joy disappears when tin- u.'e-.s a I a no measure to find thai although she weighs less, her hips and waistline- measurements arc the carnc. Obviously, then, diet alone will not reduce hips and waist. You simply | have to do daily oxtr'cisos. Not just I any exercise, hut some that were invented especially for these tondency- lo-Ret-fat spots. Here's n flood one: Lie flat on the floor with arms outstretched, palms turned down and ankle. 1 ; together. Raise the right leg upward and, keeping shoulders flat on the floor, cross the right leg over the left until it is parallel with (he left i.rrn. Hold the position a few seconds and then put anklc-s together again. Repeat with the left leg. crossing it over the right one until the left foot is parallel with the right arm. Make your .shoulders slay on the floor and keep your knees stiff. If this exercise is done correctly, the waistline muscles are stretched and pulk-d, and surplus fat is rolled off the hips. Sweet Home The Baptist meeting conducted by W. E. Sherrill of Benlon is slill in progress. It wil continue through, next Sunday. Several from this conumity art" attending the meeting. Jot- Brill and wife cf Kilifore, Texas are spending the week hen- with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Peachy and daughter of PrcKCott were Sunday afternoon visitors in the borne of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Huskey. Mr. and Mi's. Carl Purtlo of Hope] were here Sunday visiling Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Montgomery. Little Misses Murjorie and Patricia Ann Huskey were Saturday afternoon guests of Letha McDouaold. Miss Gettie Connor of Hope is here nursing Mrs. Will Campbell who is still confined to her bed. One of the largest crowds ever to gather here gathered last Thursday to pay the last tribute to Lynn Slagle who was accidentally shot while he was hunting near Stamps. Lynn has a host of friends who mourn his untimely death. He was a graduate of the Blcvins high school with the class cl lasl May. He was loved and highly esteemed by all his teachers and class mates. He was a good pious and upright boy and will be greatly missed by this co-mmily. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Harris and children of the Pleasant Hill community were the Sunday guests of her parents here, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Deluncy. Misses Florine and Mary Alice McClain were pleasant visitors of Miss Ethel Stone's Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Martin of Oklahoma are here for a short vacation with fronds and relatives. Mill Campbell was a business visitor in Prescott Monday. Miss Catherine Brown was the Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Montgomery. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 11 HU'j'jitVlft IMC ' IMP U t BST .Off "Why did you leave him ton cents more than I told you to?" CURIOUS WORLD B £ William Ferguson A 4O -WATT ELECTRIC &-ULJ1 WOULD »ADIATE ONiV ONE OUNCE OF ENIERGy IN TVfO .4-J/Z//6/V "y£A#S/ THE SUN RADIATES fOUfi. A Bodcaw No. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Troy Greenlee of Hope spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Fuller of this place and attended the sing- inii ut Bodcaw No. 2 Sunday. The Bodcaw singing class will bo heard over the air from station KCMC at Texarkana. Suiuluy morning from 8:30 to 9:30. You are invited to listen in. Mre. Mindn Fuller is spending the week with hur daughter, Mrs. D. B. Biiiley. Some fuw from this place atcndted the singing at Bodcaw Sunday. Mit-s Wunda Lee Kennedy was the biipper guest of Miss Alvis Fuller Sunday night. Mrs. Joe England is visiting her daughter Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Mitchell o fthis place this week. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Martin and daueh ter have moved near the gin at Sutlon until the gining season is over. Jesse Wnre and children of Union pent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fuller. Don't forget the singing at this place every Saturday night. We are expecting some good singers to be here next £alurday night. Centerville Mi. and Mrs. Tom Roddin of near Harmony and their daughter and her husband of California, spent Sunday with their son and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hodden. Mr. and Mrs. Walter McElroy of Lcwisville arc- visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wade McElroy. Mi 1 , and Mrs. Earl Erwin called on Mr. and Mrs. John Alton and family Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ivy Mitchell spent Sun day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Pickard. Mi. and Mrs. Cecil Orrear of Ihe Ric Grande Valley are visiting their ir.olher, Mrs. Honea and sister, Mrs. John Alton. Mi.7h' Katie Goad, who has spen the past two weeks with her sister Mrs. George Cunningham of Prescott re! turned home Sunday night, also Mrs. I Heaven; cf near Prescott, who has bten viiitin t; a few days with, her father, I Will Goad, returned to her home on I !.unday night. : Mi. and Mrs. Walen Malonc are the rruud parents of a son, born Septeni- I ber 1. j Mrs. Marvin Tonilui and daughter Grucie called on Mrs. Violet Erwin a I while Friday morning. THE PLANET MARS HAS TWO SMALL MOONS, EACH ONLY A FEW MILES IN DIAMETER./ THE GRAVITATIONAL F>ULL ON THESE S.-'AALL BODIES IS SO SLIGHT THAT A BASEBALL PLAVER,LIVING THERE COULD THROW A &ALL AROUND THE ENTIRE GLOBE AND CATCH IT AS IT RETURNED. ,. ., jb.nnoc.k-1/icrck '/ X erf llli chic twins look cnlranr inKly Informal in tlii-ir own version of •*• this popular style, which ian al.-o In- inadi- up easily in jersey or flannel. The .simple palli'riis an- available I'or sixes II to ^n 'and :;:i to -I'.'. Size IS require.-! -1 !-:; yards of :;!l inch fabric and :!-•! yard ot tontruHiiiiK material. To secure a J'.ATTKHX and STKl'-UV-S'i'KI* SK\VI\(i I\- STKt'C'J'lOXS, fill (int the coupon below, heiiiK sure to MKXTIOX THE -V\MK OK THIS M-:\VSI>.\I'KI{. The 1-'.\|,|, I'.XTTKHX HOOK, with u complete selection of Julia Boyd desiKiiK, now is ready. It's 15 cents when pnrrluuied separately. Or, if you want to order it with the pattern above, send ill just an additional In cents with the coupon. JULIA IJOYI), 10:i J'AItlv AVK.N'UK, NKW VOHK i'Onclo.sca is 15 cents in coin for Pattern j\ a ..................... sj/e .................. Name .................... Address ................... Name of this newspaper

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