Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 26, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 26, 1939
Page 3
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sssa .•gust 26,1939 --*"- nil--* '—*»*»*->—.- tfOPiS AMA.KSA& SOCIETY . Sid Henry Telephone 321 The plot's nrrnngod— the work is done Then hie- they in their nuilioious fun; Tlify stir nations into .strife. As wo might stir two foolis And while | hoy fight, the demons fifo And ciust at Ihom llipir leering slurs. They .send the evil of c-onlonlion To move thn spirit of the just Nor suffer they the lensl suspension Of this blond-thirst of moH;il dust. "Pis str;inj»o lluit |>i>iicnil.s iirc- c;illcd 'KTeiit". Anil liiiidcil with ;i liem's fame, Who win by driving on to f;ite A million of our noblest men. 'Ti.s stran«e lliiii nnlions .should bo termed "f'hrisliiin." "civiliwd" ,-md "lennied" Whose riti/.ens .so bnrbmoiiN ;irt; As to turn homicide's in «•.•»-. And on the slightest pirn'ociiliun bridge favors went to Mrs. Terrell Cornelius nnd Mrs. Lewis. The hono- re was tendered a surprise handkerchief shower nncl ,it the close ot the giime, a most attractive salad course wns served. CHURCH NEWS S-AfNT MARKS EPISCOPAL No Services August 27th. rrrfsT BAPTIST CHURCH W. IE. Himiillim. Pastor M:dcc But li;i true' ri-tiiliiitioir, r. 0. I,. iMfi —Sunday School in which God's | Word is studied. His word is needed i in such »n hour a.s this. I lll::!i.'i—Morning worship with sermon i by the pastor on "Buying Up the Op- Mrs. Delia with i Fred While While iind Miss Mary j'li,, Were Kriduy visitors in Columbus. imrlimies." II i.s hoped that all above Jumps Hiiniuih Wurd. Allen White, Paul O'Ni'ill and Kdwin .Iai'k.vm will bi» hosts on Monday evening nl six o'clock to the members of the Senior I'.'iidcavor nf Ihf First Pre.sbylei inn Church. The nifinlji<rs art- requested to meet ill tlu- rlunvli pi-unioUy :il six i/rlork. -O— Thp W. M. U. Fir.sl B;i|jli.sl chiiri-h will hold its ri-guljir monthly Hiblt* Study iit four o'clock Monday ,-ifli-i- mum nl tin- Mrs. T. H. K.'U\K has i-fliirned from an extended visit willi her sister, in Washington C.'ily. iind ;i vi.sil to llif Worlds Fair in New York City. -O-Mr iitiii Mrs. LCiii lie Archer ami Hun Karlip jr. iind dunghtcr. Nomiii Jeun lu'ivi- it-turned from a Westurn lour including, KIPii.su. Curlhbud Cavern Fort Worth. Texas and points in Mexico. They were accompaniud by Mrs. Archer's mother, ,Vlrs. W. .). Kohi.Ttson. Kutherine nnd Hoyi'c Slerlini; havp returned from a visil with relativi-s in Monroe. l,;j. Mr, ami Mi:,, A. I). .Jenkins and son "Stormy" who have been quests of Mr. and Mrs. Jewel Moore for Ihi- piist week have returned to their home in Fort Smith. Honoring Mrs. C. C. Lewis who is leaving soon for residence in Pres- cotl, Mrs. Thomas Kinser entertained the members of the Friday Bridge Club and special guests on Friday afternoon at hep home on South Main street. Colorful mid-summer flowers brightened the roomx and r,AST TIMES SATURDAY 10 a. in. In 11 p. m. Admission (All Day) Klcaiul I5r JOHN CAIIKOI.U-MOVITA iii~"WOU'' CAM." -Ami— Jdlm Wayne—Clarie Trevor in—"STAKE COACH" Hawk of The Wilderness No. 11 SUN.-MON. & TUES. -And- For First Time in Hope SIGRID GUR1E in "The Forgotten Woman" —ADORN— LATEST NKWS KVENTS Admission (All II Days) Ilk- anil 15o —C O M I N0- Wednesday-Thursday CAltV GRANT JEAN ARTHUR "ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS' i*> Primary Department who attend Knmliiy School will plan to remain for the morning program which ends at \2 o'clock. 7:00-—BuplitU Training Union afford, ing opportunity of fellowship in training service. 8:00—Evening service with sermon by (ho pastor on "God's Message for Troublous Times." The pastor has the conviction thai now is exactly the li'iirt- when men ;md nations need lo take lime to remember God and seek His will. While Sunday night's sermon will not be an address on international conditions, an effort will be made to I urn the thoughts of the congregation toward God as the supreme and final ri'.lor in world affairs. A cordial invitation is given the public to attend all services at. First Baptist church. Tlw coming of Dr. J. E. Dillard of Nashville, TYnn., to fill our pulpit on Sunday morning, September 3rd, is an i-vent of the first magnitude. Everyone should plan to come early to this service as it is expected that both auditorium ,'intl annex will be rapidly filled. Re (lurrett T. U Epton .if Nashville Ark., well known Baptist minister, will preach at the Garret! Memorial Baptist church .Sunday at 11.'(HI J. m. and 8:0(1 p. m. We are delighted that we can give the many friends an admirers of Brother Epton an opportunity to here him preach once more. Show him that you appreciate his work by being out lo hear him Sunday. Unity Baptist Church UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH 511 South Elm Street Elder C. D. Sullee PlMtor Sunday School 10 a. in. Pi-each ing II a. m. B-Y-T-C 7 p. m. Preaching 8 p. m. Mid-week Prayer Service Wednesday evening 7:45 p. m. Come and Worship with us. You iire surely welcome. We receive a Blessing at each Service. Why not come iind receive one too. Gods Blessings are numerable. Only you ?an refuse. Would like all members to be present. Designs Hosiery for Movie Stars Willy de "Monti is Silk Stocking an of Film Industry B.v JACK STINNETT AP Fca«nvc Service Writer NEW YORK - In Hollywood where the imprest in legs is probably greater than anywhere else in the world, the man most interested in legs is Willy de Mond, ex-pug and one-time Times Sifunre newsboy. A man's being interested in Holly- Wood lefts in ordinarily just ordinary, but Willy is different—he does something about it. He makes a living out of it. I might go so far as to i»y that Willy is making H fortune "ill of it, though far be it from, me to .sot the Income Tax hounds on Willy's (rail. You see Willy (Willys of Hollywood if I, mast be commercial) is (he man who sheathes (Hose motion picture l?ams in ginnor—I mean he puts hosiery on Hollywood's Iimifjliliest iiml lowliest. He's the silk-stocking and of the film industry. And whether it be the uiulorpinniiiKs of Giir- fiiloii>- Gui'bi; or (lie slinpely shnnks of that shy little daisey, Marie Wilson, there's no one so familiar with film- land legs as Willy de Mond, (f you have n silkworm's-eyo- view of the hosiery business in Hollywood, you'd bolter change your perspective. Widl Street .should hear about this— and pei-haps it will. On "The Story of Vernon and Irene Castle" alone, Willy will tell you, he collected $22,- (XXI from RKO. On "Artists And Models Abroad," which was no major box office item, the hosiery bill was almost that much—and on Jack Bennys picture, "Man About Town," it was more than that—the most expensive picture t» date in the mutter of putting .silk on the legs of (he movie sirens. Willy, who is here on a visit, once palp for Christmas present.*. Bat they were nothing like tbe ones he used .in the. picture. _ They cost 0 JnCTfl .?20 ! n pair. And j<*wel*d clocks and 'settings were merely ame'lnysts,' jade and pearls. Willy is n veritable storehouse of such information, but, he considers most of it. a matter between himself and th* producers. There was no great difficulty in finding out that Lily Pons wears the smallest hose of any screen star— size IVt —but it took a! little verbal cudgelling to learn that j Anita Louise wears size 11. Garbo, who has much more reputation than she deserves so far as footslze is concerned, wears a 9—about aver- "Stem Torso" New Goal for Corset Vies With Bustle for Favor of Pan's Fashion- Makers -NEW— As in all trades, there are tricks in (he hosiery business. "If a girl has 'French legs," as CHiudetle Colbert had when she made her first picture—that is, if they ore sort of straight up and down and too thick—we use poinled clocks to give them shape," De Mond explains. "Using hose with a horizontal mesh or hose blended to a darker or lighter shade from front to back are other methods of shaping the logs. And black hose make large legs look thinner. "We often have to do that when PARTS — (/Pi— Tf you're waiting for, Greta' some final, definite word on what! Paris designers are planning for fall' nnd. winter, you've likely to be disappointed. There may be a final word, but it won't be definite. There are three noticable trends. The most discussed is the modern trend, the "stem torso" -and "double swing" silhouette for day and even- girls first come to Hollywood, sifter they gut there, exercises Bat and made a DeMille but one of the ucl.rus.ses in his picture di) that cost $3.500. platinum-set diamonds in pair of hose for Cecil B. CDeMille didn't wear 'em, They them the jewel insets could be zipped out and zipped into another pair by a .slide fastener if the silk sheath should get n run or become dirty. DeMille, by the way, likes these jeweled hose. He once gave 120 medal for the S-51 work. It couldn't do much more for him after the S-4, but it raised him 35 numbers on the promotion 1st and opened the way for his promotion to lieutenant-commander. Such a raise, say navy men, is virtually unheard of except for actual meritorious service in co'mbnt. But they say six pontoons in a winter gale put up a pretty tough fight. After the salvage work, Hartley went to the wooden frigate Constiulion, "Old Ironsides." Followed tours in the Baltimore hydrographic office, (be salvage ship Vestal and the plane carrier Saratoga. niHHSiij>es prescribed by the studios soon give their leys beiiuty and eliminute the use of colors, mesh and clocking." The average pair of hose used in pii'liii'e.s co.st.s about $5. Opera hose, like those worn by Miss Colbert in "Zii/ii," come lo about $18.50 a pair. Research Is Tough To meet the demand of the camera's eye. which doesn't always see gliimor in a bare leg, Willy has designed a "one-thread" hose which is so sheer that it is impossible to tell from the screen that an actress has them on. hTis, he says, was no great difficulty, but duplicating the hose worn by former generations for historic films sometimes is. It took ti lot of research to duplicate Irene Castle's hose and being absolutely accurate about the weave and mesh on modern machines for a picture like "Union Pacific" puts gray hairs in a hosiery man's head. Born on the lower E.-ist Side, Willy graduated from street fights to the pri'/e ring by natural stages and a good left hook; found time to studj in a Brooklyn textile school between fights and went into business for him self us a hosiery man. In the big Broudway musical show era, he contracted to glamorize the legs of chorines; lost his factory and his trade during the depression and turned to Hollywood, where he acted in gangster roles for a year before he could scrape together enough of a stake to start another hosiery mill. Willy doesn't sell his hose to any one but the .studios and the stars now For the hitler, however, he conducts a unique service. He keeps "nightclub hours" and through a messenger service delivers—anywhere within 25 miles of Hollywood—a pair of hose lo any of his clients who have been so unfortunate as to acquire a run during the evenings frivolity. ing. The stem torso is where cor- ! ets come in; the swing is in the skirls thut go with thorn. Skirts are flared forward and backward below light hips and waists squeezed in by corsets. Coats carry out the same lines and the models for evening arc ankle-length. Eighties Influence Strong There is a strong Spanish infkie- ence in this year's clothes, loo. Not modern Spanish hut 1111 influence derived from the paintings Velasque made three centuries, ago. Tlv,' third, nnd probably the must rniiioimcL'd, Irend faces backward, loo; back to the draperies, the buesl- les, bows and puffs of the Eighties. There's a .straight-line .silhouette —callecl"cigiiret" — and sime evening tlol liens, in hobble .style, produce a 'bobbin' 'silhouette. The "spreading chestnut" styles of last year's romantic vintage have been brought up to dnte with hiiremescjue underliihings. Their skirts often ojjeu to show seductive Turkish trousers shirred to tight ankles. Short Skirts and Knickers For day wear, there are many short, swirling skirts, so short the knees are barely covered. And with the more swirling fo them .satin or Velvet knickers are prescribed. Hip draping in the 188U and allied manners, brings to clay models a lowered waistline, though hip sashes and yokes for frocks fur bands and borders for coat and jackets. Plain .sleeves and flat shoulders flourish for some, built out shoulders or mutton-leg tops for others. Winter coats may measure yards at the hem. if "double swing" styles, iind have a deep fur border weighing the hem, while the top is tight- fitted, sleeve plain and collar a mere band. Princess tppe coats are tight- fitted through the bodice and some-' Sigrid Oiirle, Dnnnie Dunagun and Donald Riggs in "The Forgotten Woman." SUNDAY, MONDAY & TUESDAY Double Feature No, ] "THE FORGOTTEN WOMAN" "The Forgotten Woman," a gripping dramatic story starring Sigrid Gurie, comes Sunday, Monday ami Tuesday to the New theater. Featured in the supporting cast are Donald BriggK, Eve Ardeii, William Lundigan, Elizabeth Risdon and Donnie DUnnagan. Tbe story concerns on innocent young wo'nvan who is sent to prison by a District Attorney as a result of circumstantial evidence. Efforts of the District Attorney to rectify his tragic mistake when he learns the truth provide a series of unusual dramatic events Donald Briggs has the romantic lead opposite Miss Gurie in the production. Also on this double feature program you will see the latest Pathe News events. No. 2—"LOVE AFFAIRS" The instance appreciation of a great love to which they thought they were immune is enjoyed by Irene Dunne nnd Charles Eoyer in their stellar roles in "Love Affair" at the New theater Sunday, Monday and 1 Tuesday. Miss Dunne is cast as Die fiancee of a wealthy art collector, while Boyer enacts the role of a renowned international playboy engaged to an American hcriss. * When a genuine love quickly develops between the worldly pair at (heir first meeting on a New York bound steamer, the two dterrm'ne to forsake their lives of ease, go to work and after a six-month separation, meet at the appointed hour. However, wedding bells strike a discordant note when the sophisticated lady is maimed in an automobile accident and decides not to burden her lover with a lamed wife. strutcw. Sayis ff» ed after that of of the Army f»rJC*H6 '-"i Reserv* officers.The eciuipii«it$to' very similar' to ttiat used fey tt»* fcfiy* • ffigh SchtWtert C*r Leart» ' While the President's plan is to tratrt the pilots and mechanics in colkgfcs, the reeerrf at the Helena school fndi- cates the instruction can be started successfully in the senior year of high school. "In 1,400 hours ot, student flyiftg we have not' had a siingfe aecitfent nor evert iso much as a scratched plane," Fahrner. Rigid rules helped a lot. three yeaers of preparatory wtark in high school are 1 necessary befot* a student can qualify for the »!f Corp*. Then he spends a whole year in groip«l school studying maintainahce of pbnes •and engines, theocy of flight, 'ae*dty- namics, principles of flight, safety Md j analysis of Hying. In the second year he takes op air traffic rules, navigation: and mete' orololgy and then he takes a tu*n at the controls. For 16 hoars of flying, twi«e th« tiliw required by the Civil 'AeWndiiltie? Authority, the student has' arr experienced flyer with him. Then hfr 'goes alone. At the end of his second 1 year iri Hying school: which is his' fifth in 'high school, he is ready for advanced flight training and .study of, commercial 'airlines operation. Repair Planes' ; Thirty-five of the schoolV gradfr. uales are. pilots, three of 'tneWi.:Wifh commercial flying jobs. . Sixly'olJjers are airline mechanics. Besides those in aviation, /a number of students found the training fitted them to be expert welUers t sheet, mfetal workers, machinists, eleetr'icians' or radio repairmen. AJrlines co-operate in ' the trailing by sending' planes, plus materials and parts, for repair in the school shops, a $65,000 plant at the airport. In addition to the shops the school has two training ships. Officials estimate it costs about fi5v- 000 to operate the school' each .yea*, but the government, under th* vocational education plan, paya one- half of the instructor's salary ant the students eonn about J5.000 a year »e- pairing. pJanes and doing, other tasks lor airplanes. There now are 7ft students enrolled, all . the school; wfll accomodate^ A $20,00» enfen^meni program 1 has been approved. . skir. These are I 1880 touches, inj times through the styles chosen for loops for bustles. New closings for afternoon coots are down the side, or diagnally to the hip. while redingote types continue with doublebrested closings. Shoulder swing models are featured for afternoon with large sleeves and much fur trimming, to distinguish them! from shoulder-swing sports and travel coats. Now Necks are Ifigh suits copy coats in many their swank details. Jackets go • SERIAL STORY Murder on fhe Boardwalk BY ELINORE COWAN STONE mUlUCI VII IIIC UUVJIUVTUIIV COPYRIGHT. IBSB. NEA novice i*,,COPYRIGHT. 1039. NEA SERVICE. INC. This Man Alwavs V Is Raising Things He Is H. TTHartley, Supervising' Job of Raising the Squalus BLADENSBURG. M<1. -t/P\— Henry T. Hatlcy, now struggling with tides, currents and pontoons to bring the sunken submarine Sqimliis into port, ha shad a lifetime of raising things, In hi.s spare time he raises a garden. At work he raised the submarines S-51 and S-4—and brought himself up from Ihird class apprentice boy ot rommimd- i>r in the navy. Hartley, who might have raised hogs iind heifers at hi.s home here, went into the navy at IB in 1901. Frt/im>lion nindi? H;itr)ey boatswain. Warrant rank, just before the World War. The war gave hi'nV a commission as ensign—al 33—and command of a .subchaser. He came out a lieutenant. There were lots of lieutenants then nnd few ships. Hartly drew the inine- swec'pc'r Falcon, converted to a submarine lender. This wasn't a very important command-until the liner City of Rome i-amined and sunk the S-51 off Block island in 1925. Hartley planned and worker a year, struggling to keep heavy, pitching pontoons from crack- mi; open each other or the Falcon, before he brought the sub in. In 1927 the const guard .ship Pauliling sliced into the S-4. The Falcon and Hartley turned out and ca'm'e back a year later—with the submarine. Congress gave Hartley the distinguished service cross and the navy YrNt*rdnyt Clirtatiiic gocw tn Inx|»rt>t»r Pnrxunx, IrlU him <>( (-hniiiim jtnii j£ivr» him thi* Immlrt, J'arxoiin link* iilioat her roiiuiu'x •vinfnn. JtlNpur mfKlit kiiuw her optirlun, if itnlirr foiilil flnd him. "Yon hnvc nlrt'iidy," Christine ax- the CHAPTER XII "TASPAR," Christine told If you should die tonight will ymirj family he adequately protected. TALBOT FEIM), Sr. District Manager Kcliauce Life Insurance Co. J-ifi', Health and Accidi-nt Box -14, Hope, Arkansas. INSTALL A FLOOR FURNACE NOW—Special Discount KASY FHA TEIIMS HARRY W. SHIVER CHUNK 259 SUNDAY-MONDAY CLARK GABLE SPENCER TRACY Jeanette Mac Dona Id —in— "SAN FRANCISCO" Added Attraction "Playful Polar Bears" inspector very distinctly, "was that beachcomber who got away last night." For a moment Inspector Par- gons simply sat and looked at her. Finally he said softly, almost as if to himself, "I wonder it any policeman ever got the whole truth from any woman at any one time. . . . You said you read that early morning extra, Miss Thorenson. You must have seen the story about the abandoned launch the Coast Guard searched. Suppose I should tell you that, shortly after dark yesterday evening, this Jaspar rowed out to that launch and spent some time aboard?" "Are you telling me that?" "In so many words." "Then," Christine surprised her- eelf by telling him, "if that launch really had anything to do with the murder, I should say that Jaspar would have been too smart to stick his neck out that way if he really murdered my cousin." "I wonder"—again he seemed to change the subject; but Christine waited warily—"if you were too young to recall the abduction of Mrs. Talbert's nephew, Earl Talbert, about 12 years ago. Whoever engineered that was pretty smart, too. Mrs. Talbert paid a eweet ransom; never found." "I was 10 Christine said. but the boy was years old then," "Are you suggesting that 1 had something to do with that, too?" He ignored that "This Jaspar was employed by Mrs. Talbert at that time, also, wasn't he?" "Ever since I can remember." "Can you think," he demanded, "of anyone who might have sent that will to the newspaper?" "Not unless that was Jaspar, too. . . . But why should hc>? It puts him on a spot as well as me." "Any idea where this Juspar is now?" he shot at her. "No." * * * WTHEM, at length, he let her go, " Christine went out with her mind whirling. ... If there were only someone she could talk to— someone who might have some key to this terrifying puzzle! As if in answer to her need, a girl's voice sounded in her memory—breathless, hurried, frightened'—"IE there's any trouble, Miss Thoreuson. call Main 207S. Ask On a desperate impulse Chris-] tine found a telephone booth, dialed the number, and asked for Lucille. ... It would be better not to give her own name, she decided; so when a girl's voice answered, she began, feeling her way guardedly, "I wonder if it was you! I talked to over the Beachmont exchange night before last? . . . I was to call you, if—" "Oh, Miss Thorenson, I've been so afraid you wouldn't!" the other girl broke in. "And I couldn't think how to get word to you after you left the Crestview." "Well, I'm calling now," Christine said. "Where can I see you?" "Let me think," the girl hesitated. "It wouldn't do for you to come here. They may be watching the house." They? Christine wondered. "Could you meet me about 9— it will be dark then—outside the Paris Smart Shop?" "How should I know you?" "I'll be window shopping; and I'll wear a dark blue dress with u cherry hat and belt. I'll know you from your pictures in the paper. Don't speak to me; just follow—you know, kind of carelessly—when I move on." It sounded so incredibly bizarre that Christine opened her mouth to refuse. Then, on one of her unpredictable impulses, she decided, "All right. At 9 then." "Wait!" the girl called sharply. "You won't—say anything tu the police?" "Of course not," Christine recklessly burned her bridges. * # * TjniEN she came out from the up her work — for she had decided that to go on would be impossible unless she wanted to be hounded by curiosity seekers — that Christine felt sorry for him. So much so that when he asked her almost wistfully to have dinner with him, she answered, "I have an engagement to meet a friend at 9; but I'd like ever so much to have dinner with you, Mr. Wilmet, if you don't mind my running awajr early." At first Mr. Wilmet looked crestfallen; then he brightened. "If it's Mr. Yardley you're to meet," he said hopefully, "I just heard them tell him at detective headquarters that they might keep him till late tonight." "Oh," Christine said blankly, "so you've been to headquarters, too?" "Inspector Parsons sent for me," Mr. Wilmet admitted. "About not being able to prove where I was last night. As if I wouldn't have sense enough to get an alibi ready before I killed someone. . . . Miss Thorenson, you don't suppose he really thinks I had anything to do with this?" "Do you — I don't suppose you know what they wanted with Mr. Yardley?" "It was about his keys," Mr. ™ booth, she bought a newspaper. There was, she decided after one glance- at the front page, such a thing as being entirely too photogenic. As the girl Lucille had intimated, there could be no mistaking the original of her published pictures. Already people were staring at her. She spent four of her cherished dollars for a wide-brimmed hat and a pair of sun-glasses. It was already 10:30 when she remembered that she was to meet Mr. Wilmet at that hour. Christine's confidence in her | sketchily assembled disguise was strengthened when Mr. Wilmet, peering anxiously from the drug store, failed to recognize her until she spoke to him. "Well, blinking well! at her. he exclaimed, "You've done something to yourself. And a smart idea, too. One of those impertinent reporters followed me two blocks trying to get an inter- He- seemed so disappointed when she explained about giving Wilmet told her chattily. He had been afraid, she realized, that she might not ask. "His keys?" "Yes. I heard one of the detectives ask him how he could explain having a key to Mrs. Talbert's car." The little man fairly glowed with his news. "He—you aren't dizzy, are you, Miss Thorenson? It is hot." Christine was; but she steadied herself to ask, "What did Mr. Yardley say?" "He said"—Mr. Wilmet's inflection deplored the flimsiness of Bill's story—"that he did sit in a parked car near the Boardwalk for a few minutes to wait for someone; but that he didn't know why he had that key, unless it was that when he got out, he forgot the car wasn't his, and seeing a key in the door, just took it out and put it with his others." Christine stood very still for a moment; but her mind raced, trying- to sort and piece' together i scraps of memory. Mr. Wilmet was saying insistently, "Shall we say 1, then, at Decker's?" "Why, I—yes, all right," Chris, tine answered, and moved away, her legs dragging numbly as if in some hideous dream. If Bill's explanation had sounded pitifully thin even to Mr. Wilmet, how would it sound to Inspector Parsons' case - hardened ear? (To Be Continued) for left-side or diagonal .closings, a.s well as double-brested buttonings. The 1880 suits have fur hows and other gadgets for bustles. Dress and jacket often share a bustle between them, the bustllce puff being on the dress back, with the cut-up jacket to frame it neatly. Winter dresses with double swings or pronounced bustles are part of jackets to accompany them. Necks are usually high, Round necks are often glorified by having real neckless of gold and colored stones sewed on and tied in back. Lingerie touches in starched white linen or lace trimmed organdie are doing more neck work this winter than in many a day. Lots of fur is used in trimings. And there are striking new fur dayes —fox and shaved lamb dyaed jade green for jade green wool ensembles. A short packet of ruby dyed moleskin goes with a black day frock. Ermine is dyed pale pink to trim a black day cont and muff, and ice green to make an evening packet. Mink and ermine tails are used for millinery and coat trimmings, and fur hats, toques and turbans, a.s well as muffs, are rampant. Rich Materials There is n new cogue for civet cat. and for opossum. Astrakhan is the leading trimming fur, and you'll see beaver, sealskin, panther, skunk and all the foxes. Rich stiff stuffs go with the 1880 and Spanish evening styles—heavy brocades, duchess .satjns, crisp mories, faillies. velvet and taffetas, Wide skirted kowns aer also seen in Uills and laces, the latter over taffeta underskirts. Afternoon dresses ;\re noted in faille, moire and taffeta, plain and fancy velvets and self figured crepes. Wools Flying Now Part of High School Work Helena, Montana, School Offers Flying as Part of Course By the AP Feature Service. HELENA 'Mont — It takes three years to make a first rate airplane pilot out of a young, eager, 'teen age civilian student. Thats what they tell you in the Flying Cadet., department at Helena | High school where President Roose- i vdt's plan to train young flyers as "insurance" for the Army Air Corps in case of war. The Helena school began training pilots in 1931; now it turns them out at the rate of 30 a year. Half have the 200 hours of flying experience necessary to obtain a commercial flyer's licnse: the others can qualify for prri- vate pilot's license. Lieut. L. W. (Billl Farmer ,in- include duventie types, broadcloth, smooth soft weaves and coatings, wool perseys, stripes, plaids and check. In color, dark greens show much importance for day, both bottle and olive casts, along with numeorus dark browns Reds include wine, ruby, geranium nnd vermilion. There are blues in royal, thick mist shade, and pale fky, also some navy. Much black is seen for clay, and much white, pale blue and other pastels for evening. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson A PLANT WHICH VIELDEC? COPR. 1939 B<* HE* SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC U. S. PAT. OfF. (F XX IS BROKEN/ IM TWO, AND THE PARTS PLACED IN ^/C?<L^D CXS-XSTP^Z., THE BROKEN SURFACES WILU BE REPAIRED AND EACH RART WILL GROW INTO A- NEW CRYSTAL,. Some Giraffes reach, a height of 17 feet. , . : SALE Kool Summer DRESSES Values Up to $10.00 $1 $1.99 $J|.99 LADIES Specialty Shop ay.V.V.WW.'.W •\ Dr. J. D. Johnson !> Announces (he opening- of AlflceflJ I •J First National Bank Bniifflnr .« Practice Limited to I Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. ••V.'.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.VVWUr> REQUIREMENTS FOR THE PERFECT PRESCRIPTION ACCURACY—We take extrrtrte care to ensure accuracy. RELIABILITY—Our chemicals are purchased from the carefully .controlled stocks of reputable manufacturers. VALUE—In addition to quality ingredients and special stock, professional training and dependable apparatus contribute to the discharge of our responsibility for every prescription we fill. SERVICE — Courteous service and prompt delivery to your home. Wlu'ii Sick See Your Doctor—When Prescriptions Are Needed Call— WARD & SON The Leading Drugffat "We've Got B" PHONE 82 Motorcycle Delivery IOW MAIMV TIMES PIC? <COL-UAA BUS- CROSS THE ATLANTIC OCEAN t ANSWER-' Columbus made four Atlantic voyages for a totalcof" eight crossings. Actually, he crossed 10 times, since his body was taken from Spain to" Haiti after his death . . . and, later, to Havens, ana back to Spain. t '' "" * If" You Want A Good Buy in t T T See Our Stock Hope Hardware Company

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