Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 17, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 17, 1935
Page 2
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•*e«R-aay afternoon by Stale• (Publishing Co., Inc.. x. fit? Washburn), at The Star .building, 212*214 South C. E. PALMER,- President • ALEX. B ; WAStfBimN, Edttot and Publisher as second-class matter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkansas tinder the Act of March 3.1897. Ihte ftfet two, \*telghs 94 pounds, mess- uw* 31 Inches around the hips, 22 the waist fthd 32 ground the Her hands and feet are quite small. MiSs Andtfte recalled the days when she didn't haVfr n slender, firm little body. " "t had a chance for n job with a new dancing partner, but he. wouldn't let me sign a contract until I lost several pounds," she said. "He designed a special exerciser for me. I started Using It for fifteen minutes twice a day. With it. I was able to exercise adequately without getting too tired ^ r _. __ It has helped to make my body firm cuse f or not commenting on the Town- Brief Congress Is Robinson's Guess American Party Returns Home From Ceremony in the Philippines SEATTLE. Wash.—(#)—Senator Joe T. Robinson of Arkansas returned over the week-end from Manila with a congressional party and found n good ex- Carolinn, South Carollna^Soitth , ,„„>> Texas, Tennessee, tm glnifl, Of those, only Louisiana, Carlolna, Mississippi, and »"•*••"" have scheduled meetings of thelf reg- islatures next year. Florida, Illinois, Maine, Nevada, F lUrllicti iiiniwMJt *«*.«•• •*! - , Kentucky, and West Virginia haven t set dates for their laws to take effect. Florida, Kentucky, Nevada, Utah and West Virginia have laws optional wltn counties, whereas the federal act says they must be state-wide and manda- of - "The : is aft institution developed by modern clvil- th<? day, to foster commerce and industry, '"wWefyclKulated advertisements, and to furnish that check, upon SBfreifihant which no constitution has ever been able to provide, -coi. K.^ ton Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per moAlh.Cc; one- year fUO. By mail. In Hempstead Nevada. and taFayette counties. $3.SO per year; elsewhere $6.50. the AlSMlflte* Press: The Associated?Press is exclsiiively usr^Trepublication of all news dispatches credited to it or credited in this paper and also the local news published here.n. but not muscular." 49^^ <Oi** send old age plan. "I don't cnre to comment on the Townsend organization 'threat'," the senior Arkansas senator snid on landing. "You sec. I've been away from the country. Sut this comment was a little more liberal, as was that of the other members Of the delegation, composed of 14 Adverfisto* Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis. m.Wi New- York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, III, 75 EWack- ftcivc- Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward. Ave.; St. Louis. Mo.. Star Bldg. nses on XWputCs, Etc,: Charges will: be made for all tributes, cards of thanks resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial neWSpaWs hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers m a deluge ofc space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for thc'safe-keeping or rtturn of any unsolicited manuscripts. 6, '&P. Convention Goes to Cleveland $160,000 Guarantee Wins Meeting Over Chicago and Kansas City WASHINGTON - (VP) - Cleveland, ^ ^ _ scene of the Republican conclave that j convcnt j ons next summer. Sneaker nominated Calvin Coolidgc in 1924, Byrnes and Vice President Garner was awarded the 1936 Republican na- ugre ed w j tn him. tional convention late Monday by the j g ot]l Democratic leaders and Repre- party's national committee. Produc- i sen t at j v e Bortrand H. Snell. Republi- ing a certified check for S150.000 won j can flool . i eat i c r. agreed no program I Fhilppine commonwealth, regarding the approaching session of congress. Senator Robinson predicted Hint it ithin Eleven stales require from 10 to 20 citizenship, which must oe „„..„-- under the federal net. Sixteen others call for residence wi the state for frOln 10 to 35 years. 180,000 Now Helped If nil the states got P«^ V .J"u line, somewhere around 1, persons probably would old ago pensions. About 180.000 are now receiving some kind of pensio. under old age laws of- 28 stalls, aver- lina $14.69 a month. , It has been estimated officially tha about 7,000.000 Americans arc over 65 vears old. that nearly halt of then are dependent, that at least a milhoi of thorn are on public charity, and ha O^illttlUl AVVf UlilOWH jrfitaM.w.— »• ,..-.. ^j IIIV^H* *•»— V- ,--.--. - f\lfO would be a short one and would end i \ n normal years only halt to iwu O f the nalional party 111 IIUl lli«*» t ' *.*•» «-• •^••--^ - - thirds of us arc able to lay aside en to support ourselves whe" oug h we By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor,. Joujpal of the American aied- ical- Association, and of Hygela, the Health Ittagaadne . • j Whenever yoafeel listless and^d, your body hasnt enough caruony- drate stored in it to keep it functioning, properly. At the same tune, an insufficient amount of this important food clement, results in a tendency to aik acid, condition. Carbohydrates-are stored in the liv- - er and in, the- muscles. As the. blood flows through these parts of the body. By Olive Roberts Barton ever Chicago and Kansas City on the j first ballot. The convention will open Jime 9. More than one attack on the New Deal, coupled.with some expressions of optimism as to Republican chances, were heard as the committee gathered in the ballroom of the Mayflower hotel. been laid out for the session. "No opportunity has been afforded for conferences pertaining to the work of the approaching session." Senator Robinson said. "It would, probably, he of httlo value to undertake a forecast of what measures may be disposed of during the session. tee polled 54 votes for Cleveland, 39 indications rae that the session will for Chicago and only six for Kansas j be comparatively brief. ,. , tt nOLGl. ! Ulf strsoiwii. "Oh. Mom!" Lefty, as the boys cnll>- VslnK thc secret ballot, the commit- i "I feel quite justified in saying that ed him. came rushing in from school. * . . — , «« i .,..,_ •.- :n "I'm to be in the pageant. Me and Ted- are to be a reindeer." "What?" "Yes, I'm the front, and he's the back. And I've got a pattern and a City. Among measures which are very Both the Chicago and Kansas City likely to be brought forward are those Todojes. Health. Question Q;—WiH...yooi please, tell; me the cause-of a.sty:and its,treatment? A,—A sty is an inflammation of one of the; sebaceous; glands along iho edge of: thei eyelidi It is due lp thfr-same^'cause, ahd is: of the same general character,, as a toU, It has=-the same- tendency- to e»^ tend, front one; gJand:tO< anothe?;, so that 9 person, often; has several styes before the condition subsides. - Applying cloth* with, water as hot as can be borne is about the best treatment to relieve the pain .and inflammation. Bathing the eye-with, witch hazel is ,of little- valuev If. the. trouble . persists,', a physician should^ con^ .suited. . T-r .' i" it ,, . there; so-- that the "sugar content Tn - blood remains at normal level. • FUuthermore, the sugar stored in th -'• muscles is reserved for use- of thes ^ organs in- their/activities. When you go on a severe reducing diet, and tak • an insufficient- amount of carbohy - drate,- you- may so deprive the live 1 of the sugar ordinarily stored' ther - in- fhe* form of glycogen that- seriou damage may result. Before explaining the action and e foot ofrthe carbohydratea on the bod - let me- list the- foods that are rich and - those that are poor in carbohydrates, as I did previously in the case of the proteins; Foods Rich, to Carbohydrates • Braadstuffs- Lichi nuts- Candies Mincemeat • Cashew, nuts Peanuts Chestnuts. Potatoes . Gocoanut Preserved fruits Condensed, milk Ready, to eat Crackers, biscuits, cereals . cakes, etc. Starches Dried fruits- Sugars Farinaceous foods Sirups Foods Poor In Carbohydrates sample. Here they are You only on the table it out of brown stuff. Its ten a yard. Mr. Hawks is getting me horns. There's going to be eight reindeer. Mike Veronick's going to be Santa Glaus and there's going to be Mother Gooses and Jack Homers and the whole book." : Mrs. Black sat down. With all she had to do, to have this wished on her how. "Why. Silas. I don't see how I can possibly do it; I'm so rushed I hardly know where to turn. All the curtains "to' tto "up, and shopping and everything." "I just knew it." Lefty.snapped his fingers, and gave a little- stamp. "I knew L couldn't be in it. I said you were busy." "I'm sorry,, dear, .but I can't.' I "Where are you goin' today with -.your hat on?" Time Out lor Bridge "To Mrs. Armour's to play bridge. I haven't time to go, either, but I tmust. I can't offend her. But this is [ my last party until Christmas. What's that?" , • .... Lefty opened it up. "It's the pattern; You, just cut, out two.ipieces like ike- this and- sew/ititogetner." * ;. So, that's all," said" his mother, soberly. . • / "Thafs -all." , : A.. ? After-lunch Ted came in: "Did she say 'yes'?" Lefty greeted him. "No. She's too-' busy." ' 'So's mine.' But say, I've got a plan. delegation also declared 5150,000 was available, but failed to lay the money pertaining to payment of adjusted compensation certificates and flood relief. Shreveport Flier Killed at Miami Lieutenant Carver Dies When Plane Plunges Into Florida Swamp MIAMI, Fla .—(#>)—Second Lieutenant Robert Carver, of thc 55th Pursuit Squadron. Barksdale Field, Shreveport, La., was killed Monday when his army plane crashed into a swamp 12 "There is a general feeling on the | part of members of congress with whom I have talked, that these subjects must be acted on, along with others of recognized importance." Fund of BillioRS (Continued from page one) ach year. Minimum Set at »l» Minimum monthly benefit which an be paid Is $10 and maximum $85, Examples of the way it works out: t man who has averaged $50 a month alnry since 1936 will receive monthly hacks of 117.50 if lie becomes 65 in 947 $22 50 if he becomes 65 in ISaf, 27.50 in 1967, and $32.50 in 1077-aitcr 0 years of employment and taxpaymg inder the plan. Or if his average snlnry is the tax- ng lop of $3000 a year, he will receive S3750 after 10 years of employment $5625 after 20 years, $68.75 after 30 years, and $81.25 after 40 yenvs-assum- ng he is 65 by the end of such periods Those fiRxwes, you will observe nean that young men and women af- 'ected by the plan for a long time wil receive much less in proportion to their total contributions than worker? now within shooting distance of 65 This comes about through a provls which says monthly benefits sha others say that It's a hing to let a governmen get where t doesn't have to worry about a mar- cel for Its bonds-or about Its credit. NF.XT: Unemployment Compciwit- ton, Social Security, ami tho Courts. be paid on total wages n II [1IUII.V..7 i.w »i«. <t *»- —- . e become old and unable to worn Just ns Old Ago Assitancc is dc igned to help people now asing o -lose to old age. Phase No. 2-Gld Ag Benefits-is designed to assure younp >r employed persons with a detinn ncome whei\ they retire and to gradually do away with old age pensions inder Phase No. 1. . One reason for that is to prepare for he day when those G5 and over will amount to 10 per cent of the popula- ' (estimated by 1970) instead of 6 per cent, as now. Tax Rate Will Rise Effective in January, 1937, the government will begin collecting currently a tax from an estimated 26,000,000 workers and their employers—in equa percentages of wages earned and O:IK -which will be paid into a Federal Old Ase Reserve Fund in the trcns- This tax applies only to the Urst <,„>,„„ of the employe's income or to the entire income if it is no greater at the rate of 1 per cent for both employer and employe in iJJi and gradually will rise to 3 per cent in 1949 and thereafter. The Bureau of Internal Revenue hasn't ?<* out the best way to collect it. law permits the postmaster-general to : certain stamps which may DO T O L-*E"T E X Otl, COMPANY Special—5 Gal. Ill-Grade $1.50 Lube Oil Phone 370 Dny nn * N "* t GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES^ NOW Less 10% Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 2S9 S3000 miles south of here. Alabama. California, Connecticut, Massachusetts. Michigan. Missouri, Nebraska, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, Oregon. Rhode Island. Vermont, Washington, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. Eleven states have no old age pension laws at all—Georgia, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Mexico, cceived nfte 1936 tintl prior to age 05, at the rate o one-hnH of 1 per cent for the firs $3000 ($15 a month), one-twelfth of per cent for the next $42,000 imd one twenty-fourth of 1 per cent for al over $45,000. Youth to Curry Burden It was felt by somebody, with th approval of President Roosevelt, thn it would he cheaper for taxpayers nn belter for older workers who eoul come under the plan for relatively brief periods before reaching 65 if younger workers, contributing for 30 vc-irs or more, were made to bear a large part of the burden of retiring their elders on annuities as well as carrying expense of providing for their own old age. Some bitter complaints have been made against this policy. Contrary to most impressions, the federal Old Age Reserve Fund will be paying off by the end of 1937. Not in annuities, but in small lump sums which the law provides for those who have contributed and have reached 65 or died before they have worked five years under the plan and become eligible for benefits. In case of death before 65, the individual's estate will receive an amount equal to 3% per cent of total wages received after 1936 and in case of death after 65 his estate will receive a like percentage less the sum of benefits paid to him during his lifetime. Probably 300,000 small lump sum payments will be made in 1937 be- cnuse of death or arrival at 65—and WANTED Sweet and Red Gum Logs AND Round Gum Blocks Also 19-in. ASH BOLTS We expect to take in a good round lot of the above during the next 30 days. For Prices and Specifications Apply to issue UBIU.U. ^—K- ••-- . cnuse of deatn or arrival ai u purchased from postoliices am • | otherg in cnch yoal . thereafter. to pay the tax.) .. Beginning in 1942, the Treasury will begin to pay out monthly benefit checks to nil those affected by the plan who have reached the age of US, and have received S2000 or more in total wages since 1930-provided wages BEGIN I1EUE TODAY Forces are nj, work. «bsu O >ii the tinpiiincsa o* lovclT S'l'-YNLE* anil her poor irnetlve bu.vbnnU. , UR - STA.Vt.EV < nnn:i'» sr.nntlinotlier. uo|ji;il Dnnh, would Asparague . Butter Cabbage Cauliflower Cheese Fish Greens Leeks Mayonnaise Meat Mushrooms Okra Poultry Salad: vegetables Sauerkraut Sti'ing beans Summer squash Vegetable marrow. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton It is the fashion nowadays to deride Budyard Kipling as the spokesman: for blind natiooalUtn and stupid imperialism- and certainly no one who reflects on the- horror which those two forces have- loosed on the world of late can swallow some of Kipling's preachments. with the easy complacency of days gone by. But when all is sa»d and done, the fact remains that this same Klplmg is one of the most preter-naturally gifted story tellers that ever drew breath; and this, the 75th year of his life, is 'niade the occasion for bringing out a new compilation of some of his greatest tales Thisbook is called "A Kipling Pageant " It contains some of his finest stuff; excerpts from the "Jungle -B«>ks" and "Just-So Stories,' tales Ifeput Mulvaney, Ortheris, and Learoyd; "The Brushwood Boy and "The n Who Was," "Drums of the Fore Aft" and "The Light That Failed, ' If they'd give us twenty-five cents apiece to get the stuff I bet you anything we c'd. make a reindeer suit, t Anyway, we could pin it. Say. If know. Maybe that girl in the sewing \ machine window would do it if we ' did some errands." Mrs. Black felt guilty, but she didn't budge. She knew that John's mother would run a finger over every j chair and bedstead in the house when she came for the holidays; shoot up the shades to see if the top sashes were polished; and smell the silver to see if it needed cleaning. She was looking for something in the highboy, when out fell a pair of pink stockings. Out of Her Own Childhood Suddenly the Cantata all came back to her. She was twelve then. _She iad been one o£ the "maidens" '" Esther." How she had had to plead and coax to get her costume made! How her mother had fussed. But finally she was pushed off, and got into place just in time. What a good time they all had afterward! She felt so "in 1 things. For years she remembered the fun of that night, and the fuss about going. , She telephoned Mrs. Armour, then went to the store. Home she returned and cut out the deer's skin. The electric machine began to buzz. "I just knew that girl wouldnt do it," she heard Lefty's voice later as she tied the last thread. "I just knew nobody would do it. You can't be in he L.VC. »<'»« tee ns behind •mind too much. I'll never do it j again, II that's the way you feel I about it." "How'd you manage It?" Scqtt. said, after a moment. "It's a swell suit and must Have cost plenty." "I 'sort of stole from the bouse- will stetricali" A "But yon can't go!" P na suddenly limp. "EveuyWU WI "' here in a taw minutes! _ "Sorry, honey, bat W™ * son decides to bave f- Da °* " this time, there's noth/S 1 can do ! keeping money," Dana said. ! "Hmn. Weil, open that box iyoti? See i shirts 1 Dana untied the box and turned back the tissue tolds. She stood staring down at the contents. "Scott, this Isn't a shirt. It's a blue chiffon dress." ... Realization dawned. Dana flung X ow GO ON WITH TUB STonl ,, er arms around her husband. CHAPTER SXW 1 .. D arlin8 goose, 1 didn't need It." "I didn't need that suit, either." "How did you manage it?" Scoti laughed. "1, sort of borrowed Crom the budget- I'm a ereat but go. Already he was g old suit. Dana sal I'm her doct ; -g into tha 'here must ^U unit UUA. ,T**. OIQ suit. uutiu o«i» . now you like those I be somebody else ao coula idle it for you." / "You little nit 11 know a thins ab<* lue do you? Where J , y011 ... dont bread and. anyway?" 'COTT'S S COTT'S birthday arrived at last. And Dana was ready ior it- She nad two surprises for him She had invited three other couple? \n for dinner And this time there uu( i e et fixer, would be no chance that anything ; "And bow, the dinner would go wrong weeks her skin had Leave that to me. Dana asked, "did n [or's wie d °SSS. d up. youn having ls comln S trom > to' was teasln S- but a id at the implication Just ° dumb do<> slIeT. Or rather a S the past confidence to serve. Azalea crisp white apron hers. "Cheer ilaybe she's only pain a t<ots ol vou"happ«-"io buy this particular !; times th^Bthe^ay it worSs.^ dress? I saw It in a window one i "1 hop'Jt «' Increased day. an d loved, it." j "1 know." Sarah's dusky j "How?" Azalea, in I "Paula saw you looking at it." would wear a Dana's eyes sobered. So Paula and cap and she- | WfU3 responsible for her having this this tiny. tully asishe Scott iald, be able to atlj ner. Especial such a neat sion. It hxins camd wnU^ihe table beautifully ' iheau tiful dress. She wouldnt let in old ont oecomins dinner ! u ,at bother her. It must have been dr'es" bad come back from thf : pure chance. But it hadn't beeu -leanors rejuvenated tor the occa chance that had sent Scott to Bur- .leanors. reju e ^^ ^^^ ^ ger . GQQdlett , s to buy u for der. Dana Knew, with Maybe H might bave been a little would set off mOT e thrilling If be had lust hap- hlondncss with an pened to pick this dress. t''neard the first piece o! wen t by' Dana said with elaborate newV when he arrived home, Dana carelessness. "It Is a beauty am Ted mot nim in an impetuous rush. 'practical, too, oeoause the little mot mm in ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ .^^ ^^ u lnto Q dlnner drc g s m^« =h B R nld. "WeT( And without It. it's very formal. And I'll bet •It Is," spoke as cheer d. do L I'd like to my birthday din* when- you've done with all the (rills, dinner Is great." saU. "Oh, Scott, and kissed l «P aer chin door banged Many Outside of Scope Other things to remember about Old Age Benefits arc that no employe or employer contributions are made by or for anyone after he or she reaches C5 and that no one will receive any benefit money from tho fund at G5 or over until he or she stops working. No benefits are subject to assignment or other legal process. The SSB will keep the accounts for everybody and tell the Treasury just who is clue to gel checks. In contrast to the 2G.OOO.OOO probabl.i affected by the plan, it is estimatec that about 23,000,000 other wage earn ers will be outside its scope. Those exempted by law include farm workers, domestic servants, casual employes, employers of federal, state and lesser government, employes o non-profit religious, charitable scien tific, literary, and educational institu tions, railroad workers, ship officer and crews and those in business fo themselves. Otherwise, every employe comes un der this compulsory scheme, regard less of the number of men his em ployer may be employing. Privat company old age plans, now eoverin about a million persons, will be liciui dated. Huge Fund to Pile Up The most breath-taking part of thi great scheme is in the huge proper tions to which the Federal Old Ag Reserve Fund will grow within a fe\ decades. Various estimates place at $10,000,000,000 by 1948, $15,000,000,00 by 1950, $32,000,000,000 by 1970, and $50 000,000,000 by 1980. Even some of the most active cru saders for old age security declar that the freezing of so much purchas ing power will be very dangerous, tha partial inflation might wipe out som of the fund and cause havoc, tha politicians shouldn't, be entrusted wit care of such a fund, and that it wi be impossible to invest it. The law calls for investment in gov eminent or government-guarantee securities, which escms to mean th government will take over its ow debt. By some this is regarded as- thrill without a gay a' bad invl Stan Bj soon there was tqfig sextet. Uaua ouVy, and young Dr. things when nobody cares "Come here; Silas." Lefty and Ted appeared. She held up Comet's hide. "Mo-ther!" Lefty grabbed her— j hide, hair and all, and rested his cheek an instant on top of her head. "That's swell," he cried. Swift pain squeezed her heart. She knew joy when she saw it, and that she had added one more marker on the road of memory. dressing room." she said. birthday with a -AH of together with a good selection of his V< By Alicia Hart celebrating your dinner party." "Great!" exclaimed Scott. He seized ber. Kissed her squarely on the Ijps "So you thought you'ii surprise me with a party." "And I did!" Dana boasted. Scott picked up a big boi h' bad deposited on a chair am: started, whistling, toward the dressing room. "What's in the box? asked. which." Scott aald. doesn't mean much to roe. like It, that's tine." If you ZALEA bad come and was In becausa It friendly :e to be on with the ro- mantle element out, Ronnie was with Pav Since Paula was Scott's friend lon eest standing and also wa? ««»"* <° Dana. arranging the china •*» was In their for the different courses. Scott was ' eeping up a cheerful accompanl- r.ent to bis splashlngs. He always vhistled when he was taking a -hower. which Dana found highly social affairf Dans n musing. She had taken ber bath earlier. Couple of shirts," he told ber. ;0 there would be no last minute A moment later he called, "Loot rush with her own toilet. And, whatever you may think 01 KipUng's insular faith that England' mlea by divide right, you must admit, -you read these stories, that he can * • • - '- --- 1 story writers cards lie saw to it that it held interest all the way. 'Worth owning, this book. « & by Doubteday, Doran and Co., at 53. Blonde Rosemary Andree, the girl who won the 550,000 prize in England's physical perfection contest, insists that scientific exercise is the first requisite of a perfect figure. "A woman may starve herself to slimness, but diet alone never makes for a flat, hard stomach, firm chest ' " -" Andree went and walking. _ my life, but not until I started to do regular exercise routines at home did I develop the curves and lines that I now have. I am not thin, but rny dimensions are small because my flesh is hard. I need no corset. My stomach muscles nere. Dana, the darned cleaner Dana went to the dining room Have sent the wrong suit, isn't mine—" "No?" uana's voice was cheer tul. She waited. And then: "DANA!" Thunder and lightning In Scott's voice. She answered, walking to the der pinU tapers would glow in the - - - • - Dresden holders that bad a wedding gift- With her Thl? again and gave the table a last appreciative glance before going back to slip on ber dress. The table did looU lovely. For the • centerpiece sha had chosen delicate pink flowers. Slen- Paula W8 utterjn 8 abol « now like a brilH butterfly. She wore a shade oP sticlt that somehow went wen'" her red hair. Paula i for at his lts your Penalty doctor. Deserts you thday P art 5'- yo " re Dana. Tha blue is Hope, Arkansas The "Ultimate" in Christmas Joy! Furniture is n truly magnificent present . . . yet such wonderful gifts need not be expensive especially If they arc chosen "from our moderately-priced stock! Beautiful Living Room Suites Pleasure for All the Family A gift of Furniture is an Investment In home comfort and happiness for years to come. And nothing ,\vill bring more real happiness than one of our beautiful suites placed in your living room for Christmas morn. They're sturdily built and are covered in Iciiff-wcnr- injf fabrics of lovely design and coloring. Occasional Chairs Smoking Stands Floor Lamps Table Lamps Coffee Tables Magazine Tables Hope Furniture Co. R, V. I1ERNDON PHONE FIVE door, a little frightened flutter in her heart. S COTT'S stern, isn't it?" "Yes." "I didn't • * * i pretty crystal and china, the table face was white and , would be a perfect picture, "This is a new suit, j The telephone rang, and Azalea i answered. •'Hope no one's tailing down OB , , Ronn iiparently was studying th"gloi fwP* WsciBareu He hef n 3 tray and came ° Tei n Jklng both her hands «n his ' how aslc ' e ^>Jways manage to get the ** on ,rpaie dress is right," Dana ,.,; "I couldn't aftara two smil* d U the same time." as need a new suit. I ' us at this time of day." Dana provide a natural one." • ™ .-, ~*- , , The h'ttlc dancer who eats what- Traffie has teeo opened on the new/ whenever she likes railway bridge over ^ i»w Irty*. j ^^» fraction of an inch i ess than Oresl? (Western and nice Dana gave him an me. How do you think I feel jny wife wears her old and then goes out and lus 8 home a new suit for me?" And then all at once Scott msae a dive for D«oa, lifting her blgb in the air lor a moment He put ner down, crushing her slender body against him. "Darn Uttle idiot." he said, kissing her bard. Dana whispered, "please 4981 perfectly well what 1 .Ronnie sai4 in a low tone • went to the table, Bourse." Dana said absently. ...3 Battering, too." lybody looked so smart. The ^ was lovely, the stuffed an> ealad perfectly delectable, /Scott was not here. He wasn't approving glance from the dressing J^ room door. ;' Scott said brlslily: "All rlgbU .Tell her I'll be there In 15 mi was nrogrewJns e&y ' Paula Long said care- utes." He put down the phone turned to Pana soberly. "An emergency," hg said. " to o,9y r Dana, i entertained tt at a birthday luncheon. Quite Be Continued) ECONOMY YOU CAN'T DO BETTER THAN A PONTIAG SIXES and EIGHTS FOR BEAUTY ^^Ijll^^" ^^^^^^P ^B^^W ^^^^^i^ ^^^^^^v ^^pp^^m^^^ ^^BUB^^ PRICED AS tOW AS HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. Third Street (MAX CQX) Hope,

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