Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 21, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 21, 1935
Page 2
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Star .Hog S*AK, *« y ARKANSAS toy rfey ffemid FVow Make Report! ay afternoon by Star Publishing Co. Inc i * H< Washb «"»>< nt The Slav building, 212-214 South i Hope, Arkansas. C. 8. PALMER, President ALEX. M. \VAStr8tJRN, Editor nnd Publisher as second-class matter at the postoffice nt Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 1897. nil, • - n — '''P 1 ,i newspape r * an institution developed by modern civlT- to ** UMf «»™"-ce and industry, « dvertl ««««»<«. «nd to furnish that check upon provide."-Co] R COtlStiUltion has cvor «B|Hp«ott Rnfe (Always Payable in Advance): Bv citv carrier mt ' te counties. 53.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50 °* tt*.Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsinVeK- le use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or* credited tn this paper and also the local news published herein I The Battle of the Century? ^^.H^^r,,-,-^-^,,,---^,^,^^^ A , --- : .v-,.» -.r ,'.-•• k - . _ji»*K,, ,--—. ,._ *• '• v- .. ' • -- v " Arkansas Dailies. nc..MenbhN r« w r.Mw York City, 369 Lexington; Chicaw. Ill, 75 B Wack" • Pnve; Detroit. Mich.. 338 Woodward Ave..- St. Louis. Mo.. Star Bldg 6>l , T ^- ibUtCS ' E<C " cha r«es will be made for all fc- By OR. MORRIS FiSHBEtN ^'vEdittaj, Journal of the American Med** ' itttl Association, and of Hygela, fe . , L the Health Magazine Cereals, rich in starch and contain>A<-$pg Small amounts of proteins, are the ;:''backbone of the nutrition of'most of i ? f Yul ?*| de wr >'ten in thc past, that j >ttle earth's races. j have either gone out of print or were ^-J, rv As a rule, the grain products are ' j ncor P, oralli f in books with names that ^fe™ £S ff ! 3 Ir?"?' *~ — ^redients, but their vitamins are not '' ™f'»n- , - ^l m - as Car ° 1 ' (D i<*ens> ^important, unless the germ of "he : S? Birds Christmas Carol" by Kate ! ' i ~~•- is included Douglas Wiggins, have held through cu > Furnishing energy at a reasonable, i lhe , ye ? irs - ^"l 0 ,"! forg , et ' iS P eak to the Earth." Published by. Smith and Haas, it sells for S3. By Olive Roberts Barton Landon Continues to Be 6^0. P. Hope IS UNION SERVV1CE Centers Upon Governor Olson of Minnesota Governor Landon of Kansas, whose boom for the Republican prseidentia nommatisn has been attracting more and more attention, is an object o groat curosity among eastern business men. He refuses to go east, so at least one industrialist of national re- putntion made n special trip to-Kansas to look him over. Whenever Republican dark horses are discussed, the name of Senatoi Steiwcr of Oregon comes up persistently. Stelwcr has refused 16 become oven a favorite son candidate, Which might help him if the Republican convention got into such a.tangle that it felt it, had to start nil over ngain. The expectation in Washington is that Secretary Roper will have a very high place in the Democratic supreme command during the coming campaign Roper is nn old hand at politics, was internal revenue commissioner under Wilson nnd served as a McAdoo lieutenant during the memorable Madison Square Garden struggle in 192-1. President Roosevelt's willingness to speak in Chicago reflects a feeling in | Democratic quarters that thc party j organization under Mayor Kelley has' facional differences there pretty well j ironed out. Several Republican and i Democratic Presidents have avoided' that city through fear of involvement j in the intra-party strife which seems] to bo nn old Chicago habit. WE DRIVERS A SeHe* o) tiritf DitcxMfon* on. Driving, cated to the Safety, Cow/ort and Pleasure Oj the Motoring Public, Prepared by General A/o(or4 No, 8—CITY TRAFFIC look down from ° totVbulldlhK and watch the traffic in the streets «» W * W ° Wontiel ' how '" the world all those cars can. keep moving «£• '«' ' cr °f si "8 intersections, passing each other, turning in and out of parking positions . . . without getting hopelessly tangled, As a matter of fact, from away up there, we do see traffic jams now and then, nnd many times the reasons for the trouble are just as plain as day. Someone will try to turn from a wrong position, and nn? * u,f, CW f c ° nfls »»" whole H"C of cars is thrown out of kilter for blocks. Or a pedestrian will dart out in front of a car so the driver has to slam on his nnel ' anothe|1 thc cflrs behfn " look into other people's minds .,. the driver who makes a sudden turn, or the pedestrian Who decides to do something we can't foresee. The interesting thing is that what pedestrians do may seem strange and illogical to us while we're driving; but we're all leading double lives .. . sometimes drivers, sometimes pedestrians . . . and it's funny how our psychology changes when we change from one to the other. Anyhow, things can happen all-of-a- KUddcn in our crowded cities nnd we have to be ready for them. And so, as one'driver has said, we have to drive along with every intersection, every alley, every car , Many mothers search for Christmas stories either to read to their children before Christmas or to present as , - Jl ere ave been many Brand stories do to' gh'c^u'rselv " S thWe '* JUSt ° n ° thi " 8 l ° serve of space and n reserve of time. ' ••• ale . _ . . -.- Il ' s an easy matter to take a reserve of smcr- ! loader. Borah doesn't always take I Thcv Point out that wo don't have to drive rich! un i McNary's advice, but he asks his op- almost bumpcr-to-bumper with the car -mead If / inion often, particularly with the pros- "'" J " " ' Banih Consults JVIcNary One of those most frequently consulted by Senator Borah is Senator McNnry of Oregon, the Republican idental situation developing as it is. ...,._]_ ., , * ...... v*iv. vwi hiiifdu. li we do, the chances are we can't stop as quickly as we may need to ... if he suddenly stops, slows up! powder, your throat does. too. But don't let anyone persuade you to put pu "? °?~ rou § e in tho hollow between collar our memni-tp< n i .i*ah* wcucilcluLc ailil vvltn *?fWnp rlin » •. — -•- — ...u...**..^ Ii4 e^ntial, the cereals^nTa ^^^« %!"»^^ contribution to a person's diet. per called "Merry Christmas to You' 1 '" ' contains •if , -- ^T —..... w» H J>i~l tl.V.,1.3 : ^constitute about one-third or more of , * ihe total calories taken into the body. : "tor the world as a whole, rice seems ' years. Some old. some M S « Ch ' 3S Selma < EU n ° States bones. One baby or small child is abandoned by parents or relatives every 15 minutes in the United Stales. takes the names alone. Each story in itself is a leading- place. • Many dietary authorities are con- v!f nf f ic> Pf 0 are 25 stories "i the ymcedthat it is essential'to-eat whole St as many autho «5- grains or dark products, rather than , Book List Included the refined substances. Mrs - Harper has included a list of >^ This claim is based on the fact that Christraas hooks for children, that '* necessary to supplement the re- seerns to m ? a most generous gesture products with other foods to , a we!c °m£> bit of information to , .-' ' the book rcarcher. "Why the Chimes Rang." by Ray- •n'ond Alden. (Bobbs-Merrill); "Miss Muffet's-Christmas Story" by Samuel Crothers, (Hou°hton Mifflin); "Christ- 'oas" by AHce Dalglleseh. (Scribner's); "Children's Book of Christmas Stories" V Dirkenson nnd Skinner, (Doubleday-Doran); "The Christmas Angel" bv Katherino Pylc. (Little-Brown); "The Poor Count's Christmas" bv Frank R: Stockton. (Stokes): "Christmas in Storyland" by Van Bure-n and Bemis, (Appleton Century); "Christ- mr.s in Legend and Story" by Smith and Hazeltine, <Lothrop Leo, Shepard); "Nicholas—A Manhattan Christmas Story" by Anne Can-oil Moore, (Putnam's); "The Christmas Nightingale" by Kelly, (Macmillan); "This . .. i Way to Christmas" by Sawyer (Harp••make the mineral and vitamin content' er'sl; "The Christmas Porringer" by , .satisfactory. Such supplementing re-j E. Stein, (Page); "Merry Christmas to , ouires extra thought and additional You" by W. Harper, (Dutton); "Dog C< r t * «. « . o£ F 181 " 161 ' 5 " by De la Rarnee (Lip^ , In the Orient large groups of peo- pincott). , pie get along in apparently good I Personal Selection Best health on. a diet in which about four- j In my space I must omit others es- . ' fifths of all the calories are derived 1 pecially suitable for Christmas. The from rice in combination with small j best way is to go to the store and look •f amounts of other grains. j for one's self. If you didn't go early It should be pointed out, however, and browse before the rush was on, yl> that the rest of their food consists don't lose time now if it can be avoid- niamly of the leafy vegetables, which ed. The book you want may be out , with nulk are effective in making up/ and re-orders take a little time, for the deficiencies of grain products. 1 There is something about the Christ- We know that Americans who sub- nias Book that lasts throughout the sist largely on cereal products are year. Tiny Tim's philosophy, for ex- likely to prefer the refined cereals and I ample, is one to live by. Every fam- that, therefore, their diets are short of j ily should posesess a copy of Dick- calcium and the vitamins. j ens' "Christmas Carol." Anyone who lives largely on bread • — -»»«. and cereals should realize the importance of supplementing the diet with • plenty of milk and leafy vegetables. Todays Health Question , Q.—Will you tell me the leas' • ^expensive and most efficient fern- "•^rcalcium to admkrister to a family of five children under 12 year" rf age? Is the effect diminished by cooking or heating? May it be ; put in cereal? ^ A.—Calcium is best secured through • the selection of proper foods. Sometimes special condition^ call for the administration of some preparation of calcium, but when that is the case it should be prescribed by a physician with full knowledge of the condition present, on the basis of which he can select the proper preparation. hat the Sahara desert was once a populous country. . State Pension (Continued from page one) by no'.vspapermen about what would happen when the available welfare funds were consumed by the monthly allocations, the governor has said that the problem be considered "at the proper time." He has conferred often with his ad- visors on tho fund tangle. Many law- interested in thc reciprocal tariff pro- makers. writing him in the past three , gram, however, and thus far has made Some of Secretary Hull's' friends j f nrtm *^f, a tu(rn - Bu _' i f we drop back n'liltlc,'and back home want him to get out of thc j " '" "'""'"" cabinet and run for the senate again in Tennessee next year. Hull is deeply weeks, have urged that action be tak- nn en to increase, the payments to relief clients during the winter month;;. move scnatcward. There is a reason why some northwestern lumber interests have not Sources do,o to the executive sav |;'"'"'' a *° Ve .?. wl ;'' Sp ° r ^° Ut , Uie | that this .study of thc situation caused cductflon ° tarlff rates on Canadian I imports. These interesth own many I Peres of timber land in Canada, and j (_,,_„,.,.. , ---- " "- «'«H ««vr. u 1HUC, antl ::\ take a little extra room, we won't have to worry about i'A, stopping on a dime" or turning out at right angles SV-N ™n V °r bu ! Tlp - il ; g ' JAnd Wc wo "' t nick "P s«* a fine i?. j. , collection of nicked fenders and bent bumpers, either =>:-•' lin"J ? rc .?f 0lnabl .f interval of space, or even clear — -' ' «ilin . l . , S iafoiv [nn r m "' ter '- wo n' t d ° us "^ good if wc don't keep a time margi of safety too. In other words, we don't want to go so fast that we won't hav or if neccsasry definitely f supploment their homc supply. it? Talk of drafting ,•; supreme ove BEGIN nEftE TODAY Force* arc nt nork thnt threaten tin- hnpninma ot lovely DANA STA'.Vl,EV ona hct aiirncrlve ho»- biind DIt SCOTT »TAM-E\. ,ia ^ Tonne oliT»lclnn. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton After all these stories by valiant hunters who go down to Africa to see hoy many wild beasts they can exterminate, it is like getting a draft !u C rf an u »u air to read " s P eak After 25, every girl with dry or i normal skin should use rich tissue! Dnnn'9 crnndmoTher. . who hqd hoped «lie vronlif nirirry rich ROA'- dLI) 1IOOHE. la on erer tor (lie mnrrlnsfc tn so on Hie rooks. P.\ri,A CONG, who tins been hopplCKil; In love with Scott for rrnrn. also hopes (lie mnrrinco n-ill toll. Dnnn'* hnlf-nlntrr. NANCT. In deeply in lore with rtonnld. Knowing he (oven Dnnn. «lie mnHk.* her feellnir behind an Qn- tnironlstle njtlttide. Pntiln crops to Sc-ott'i office nnd nxl!* him to nre'.ierlbe for n KCvere liemlnehe "colt Is nur.zlril tty I'nuln'i" hj-merlenl description of her ilnTc-rlnK. Pntiln tells flnnn tibont having llinclii'on with Srott. Dunn nnd Soolt nlmoHt qiinrrcl when «li* quoutlnim him Inter. Hilts PAMEnON tell* Sootl Dnnn l« mnkina n mnrtyr ot herself l>y hot Ktrlel eeotinmles. Scott I* en I loci array Crom a dance for a professional confor- enee, nnd Ronnie t:ike» nnnn home. flnnn wonder*, troulilecl, if Ronnie I* niiylnc her. NOW GO ON WITH TUB STORY CHAPTER XXVIII T^HE rest of the winter Scott and A Dnna were left to spend much of their time alone. Memories, In the younc married set, are not lone for those who are not seen at parties, wherever the crowd cath- ers. It became generally accepted that Dann and Scott had stopped playing and invitations dwindled. Paula Long was the one who was most difficult to persuade that the young Stanleys were happy without so many Invitations. Paula argued thnt social life was essential "to pet ahead." Dana and Scott compromised by playing bridge once or twice a week. On rare occasions they accepted an invitation to a larger party because they were not sure Paula was entirely wrong when she Insisted it. was important for Scott to bo seen at smart functions. Secretly — and the thought brought a bitter thrill—Paula be- "Yon left me Just to go off and 'alibi-Ing on your wife!" 1 talk to a lot of doctors about some- "Nothing of the sort," Scott KS had asked In a slight- (plied. "1 was at the meeting, got bored and drove In. It happens to •ly aggrieved tone. wasn't an ordinary confer- Scott explained. He tiad "It ence," been called In by a group of physicians on a case of blood poisoning, or "strep" Infection. "But 1 still can't sea why you had to be called £rom the dance," Dana had persisted. "Wouldn't the next day have done as well?" "The patient was Dr. Osborne's wife," Scott answered slowly. "Oh!" Dana said, "that's different." She had felt mean and small him to ask each legislator point-Wank: Would you woie to clarify the sip- . porpriations of the sales tax fund nsj' mpo , rt lai '6e quantities of lumber to now levied ' appropriate justice to head the Republican ticke next year has about died out. Thc f feeling is, widespread that such a venture might prove a boomerang by I laying the party open to a charge of I draeging the court into politics. Word reaching Washington is that the Roosevelt men have moved in rapidly in Louisiana, and now are showing little fear of the remnants of thc Long machine, so far as national politics is concerned. Olson nnd Third Party Since the death of Huey Long, who undoubtedly was thinking more of 1940 than 1936, increasing talk is heard fey Copyright NEA I93JJ, be our anniversary, old man—well, a kind of aenlversary. I thought 1 would surprise Dana by getting when Scott replied sternly, "It It had been the scrubwoman In our building I'd have gone just the same. Dana," Mrs. Osborne was Improving, taking sun baths now, and every- i body said that Dr. Osborno credited j Scott with turning tho tide of her Illness. Scott bad Joined the local medical association and, tonight, was away attending a meeting ot the county group 60 miles distant Dann had felt mildly excited that afternoon when Grace Richardson called aud Invited them to a dinner party. When Grace learned Scott was away, she insisted that Dana must come anyway. "Just because your husband la out of town Is no reason why you should play lonesotno lady at home Dana." "No," Dana said ilually, "I suppose not. It Isn't much fun." ¥ ' u ru »u ue rc ssue the Earth by Vwienne do V/atteville. j cream on her throat at least once a Ihis author, an Englishwoman, went | day. Eventually a few lines will show, j liev od Dana was a little jealous of |0 Africa a decade ago with her fath- i of course, but providing she takes a ' her. er, who was collKting specimens for | fair amount of care of her skin and | tha , W ' th lhe ' uses cream »'e?ularly, there's no rea- May I count on you and Grace?" Bill was chuckling. He was, judging from the sounds at tho other end of the telephone, more than ordinarily amused. "You say you wanted to surprise Dana?" "What's so funny about that?" "Keep your shirt on. It happens that Dana's right here, at a dinner we're giving. We were sorry you were out of town. Can't you come on over? We can always put In an extra plate." "No thanks. Bill." So Dana was at tho Richardson's at a dinner party. Having a great time. Not lonely at all. "Who brought her?" Scott asked unexpectedly. He didn't like the sound of it himself. It had almost tho sound of checking up on Dana. "Grace asked Ronnie to drop byj for her." "Well, thanks," Scott said. "IU1 see you later." He hung up. But the sound bt Bill's amused laugh still rang la ill is cat's. Ho might as well havo ntayed at tho convention. 1C ho had, he would never havo been the wiser. Ho would have found Dana at homo, sleeping. Perhaps he would never have known that In the as the possible leader of an independent third-party ticket four years hence. Olson's Farmer-Labor party made its state campaign in 1934 on a platform sufficiently left-wirtgish to please somc of the most radical. Gon. Hugh S. Johnson is reported still flirting with a senatorial candidacy in Oklahoma. His intimates say he's too poor' financially to make a campaign, but may go in regardless. If he dues, the Democratic primary contest should develop a lot of verbal straight-arming, with Senator Gore ancl "Alfalfa Bill" Murray as he other two candidates. Echo answers every reiteration of tho question when Democratic Chairman Farley will resign as postmaster general to devote all his time to the Roosevelt reelection campaign. The long-cxpeced event seems to heve been postponed indefinitely, although Farley's friends still believe his days are numbered. New England is one spot where the Democrats are showing no evidence .so far of special effort for 1936. Democratic prophets speak of possible Roosevelt victories as fur east as Pennsylvania, New York and New Jersey, but the New England states usually are omitted from their forcast. in have time to do what we may have to do. All-of-a-sudden a car may dash out of a side street, and we want to be sure we can keep our car and that car from being in the same place at the same time. And we don't want to have to stop so fast that cars behind us pile into each other for perhaps a block back. Now just as we need a safety margin ahead, we also need to protect ourselves from behind. For instance, many drivers fell us that when they want to turn or stop, they make it a rule to start at least two blocks beforehand, get, ., . t'«g into the right position. =/ '' ir somebody behind sees them gradually working ~ over to the right, for example why, he naturally' figures that they're either going to turn or stop. So he gives them a wide berth, to «.eep out ox trouble. We may all know these things, but we know them so well we're apt to get careless about them. Because =we can drive almost automatically,; and hardly have we re aomg a skillful job, keeping the proper margins of time and space. 'That means I can count on you meantime she had been having a to complete the party," Grace said ;' great time ""ending a dinner par, "I'll send somebody to pick you ty- up." "I'm celebrating an anniversary without Scott!" Goodness, have you been married a whole year?" Dana laughed. "Only soven months, but we usually celebrate And Ronnio had escorted ner. What was wrong with that? Nothing. Nothing at all. But etill Scott didn't like It. It was all right if he asked Ronnie to take Today's Pattern By Rodney Dutcher (Continued from page one) m * " Paula came to the conclusion Dana pl . efen . ed gta y ing at , home with Scott to exposing him nf u tremci ? d - I son wh y hw throat need ever look i to the attractions of other women cUon of "« n f™i«*±i h T'T? : crepoy> Y ° U scldom noticc cre P iness I -Particularly herself. She assured Collection of animals; and she decided '. on the throat of a woman with an oily that a person could have just as much ; compleixon. i fun in tho African wild if he left his' Beware, also, of sallowne-s or gray- ! gin at home and simply went down ish tones, either of which often is ' there to look around. ; caused by poor circulation. When you i •j ' ^t. 9St> sv " te <l action to thc have cleaned face and neck '••month '• Idea. She went to Africa alone, col- on a layer of thc heavier cream and ! lected a tram of native porters, and beginning at the base of your throat' i Struck off into the lion and elpphnm use fingc.-iios t o lift and mold your ; country to "make friends with th- ,-| : in upward to forehead. Don't be animals. .... •She wanted to see them, to take pictures of them, to reveal in the K.--n';^ pf unity with n?Hure vrHfh tho unspoiled wilderness could r ; jve her. and she didn't want it spoiled by any herself that her only motive was a desire to help Scott build himself up in the community and she refused to face the truth—that she was Influenced by desperate lone- Afraid to flap foully vow throat cind !'.;- flesh uii'lor your chin. Tnis stirn- ;L'!tes cir-.rulntion and imiji-r.ves color •-< v/cll UK <c->:tiii-e. Be cnrcful not to : .frr--eh or brui:;:/ delicate tissues, how- : day." It happened that tho evening ees sion of the one-day nieillcal meeting uad scarcely opened when Scott's memory stirred. He glanced at his was the 22d! Dana was at home. no reason everybody In town issumo Ronnie was Dana's escort, if her husband .veren't around. Scott smiled a little, perceiving tho trend of his mood. It was silly to be jealous. He had never commercial advantage today | | )0 { orei anu - hero he was, sore ag pet the them." Hence, says Raushenbush, Wilson obviously many in th;it controversial" remark. Author Taken to Task Rau&hcnhush wrote a month ago and up to this time the Times hadn't published his letter. But one notes Poor kid, she had sat at ho7iie a lot of eveniugs lately. holl because Ronnio was with i b ? ck revicw b >' John Chambrelain of Dana j ' Ame "can Neutrality," by Professor The house was warm, but ! ^w'f" • Soy '",° llr of Yit]e Unobtrusively he left the hall, [strangely lonely. Scott found him- got into lm car aud drove off. SVitn good luck and no blow-outs, lie liness and the urge mpans of seeing ths man she loved. Dana, on the other bant), was g-lad when, as the days passed, she and Scott saw Paula less often She didn't actively dislike Paula. who always secnu-d friendly, yet _ she couldn't bring herself to really ! office, teleyhone and round up ajlng that she had dressed' In self whistling, but H was a rather melancholy Uirnl of whistling, should walk in and surprise Dana ' gome of Dana's things, bits ot by S:30. ! satin and lace wore lying across Then he decided to drop by the ja chair In the dressing: room, snow- When some of the cK.,-;i,i l-£,s like her. There was between tbere ths Intangible feeling of distaste of a person whose motives are shooting. She almost paid for it with V-r life.' ateoVbcV^nd j,,u,- th™,t ,, :K l chin frank and open for ono who is sub- A charging rhino once missed her by feel warm and tingling rerrcjvc. the inches. Lions came to her tent ; ,t ciearn and pat with tonic. Or if V( - nieht, elephants approached her with like, omit tonic Ui..e it in the morn hojnicidal inteni;, and fever got her ing) and leave ;.on.e of the c:-ea- down; but she stayed in the wilds for while you sleep. tie and secretive. Scott was busier though deing busy wasn't especial-I busy on the phone. Several bunch. They'd all drop fn together Uurry. and make the ifurprise bigger and j The telephone rang as Scott set- more complete, i tied litmsalf under the reading The 60 intervening aiilea were; light with a magazino. Paula said, covered without mlsba';, and Scon than ever, let himself into his oQfico and gc ,i of m on iy remunerative. "It's being Dusy those he called were out. After five months, came out unseatched, i Later on. you'll probably ch-inycj • and had the time of her life. j your mild skin tonic to ;m astringent • Her book is a deeply moving ac- | In any event, never 1'orr/e: to 'cleanse ' Count _pf the adventure. She ha.s : ycur throat with ihr xlnic- prcpara-- something of Thoreau's foodness for lions and in exactly the :,;imt; wny a-' solitude and communion with nature, you do your face, to use oil or cream with the right people that counts," Dana decided sagely. SlVj would never have dared to voice such a cynical thought to S<Mtt. She bad liacl one lesson. It was after the charity when Scott had es and she knows how to get her erno- on it regularly and to make- it up"as ! P' ained t!lat ho had deserted her tional experiences down on paper. If carefully as your chin and forehead" "' '"" " -""'' ' ' your Christmas shopping isn't finish- If your face requires peach bloom ' the fourth call Scott was disgusted. "I've been trying desperately to scare' up a bridge game. Won't j that we went to war to make you and Dana take pity on me and wo ™ saf L' for democracy. on Wilson and amanuensis of Colonel House). Seymour ignores recent revelations as to chnnges in. American policy which helped bring on the war and Chamberlain tykes him to task for ( blaming it a |] O n German submarine . tactics. Chamberlain presents the last word in the argument to date when he refers to: ". . . . the idiotic assertion that 'we went to war to save the Morgan loans' and . '. . 'the equally idiotic assertion the conio over?" "Dana's at a party," Scott said. almost ready to call It a night and JAnd told his story, start for home, he called the aslced for Bill. After a moment Bill answered "Why. Hello, Scott. Thought you- As a final effort | "Well tlieu. you Rlchardsons and and Bart Hlldreth come. Sallie are on tlaeif way. Pleaso do. Scott. I promise we'll stop early." Scott salt!, ".Well—all rlglit. that evening to attend a "confer- i were out of town at a medical .Count me Jo." njecting. Pon't tell me you were (To lie Continued), China, mc.st populous nation in the world, had 474,821,000 in habitants in .,' °^ , 110 - 4 l*«ws for each square mile of land urea. »Mil- arc 6,373,600 radio receiving licenses in England, '5,440,031 in Germany, and 1,739,1CO in Japan .nr^HK collar continues to form smart revers, which, with match- 1 ing cuffs, give the frock a distinguished appearance that makes it suitable for almost any daytime occasion. Mako of silk, velveteen or thin wool. Patterns are sized l-l to 20 and .'!i! to 4^. Size 16 re- (juh-es 3 7-8 yards of M-inch fabric with 7-S yard contrasting. To secure a PATT13HN and STKP-BY-STKP SKW1NG INSTRUCTIONS, nil out the coupon below,-being sure to MENTION ITHK NAME OF THIS NiJWSPAPJOU. b J*«MVJ* i The WINTER PATTERN HOOK, with a complete selection of late dress designs, now is ready, it's J5 cents whuu purchased (separately. Or, if you want to order jt with the pattern above, send I in just an additional 10 cents with tho coupon, TODAY'S PATTERN BURKAU, 11-13 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Enclosed is 15 cents iu coin £or Pattern No • Size.. Name • • • -• Address- City State. Nasue ot tills ne\yi»ft»er . . c-tt* * > ..i.. . _J-t£w

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