Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 4, 1936 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 4, 1936
Page 10
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HOPE STAR, Saturday, January 4, Hope M Star , Deliver Thy Herald From False fteport! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. <CL E. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER-. President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 18^7. Definition: "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civilization to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish (hat check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide "—Col R TL McCormick. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month S5c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada Howard. Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis Tenn., Sterick Bldg.: New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker Drive; Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.: St. Louis. Mo.. Star Bldg Charges on Tributes. Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercia newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibiliety for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DB. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine Your body contains enough iron to make five carpet tacks. That's quite a small amount, compared with the cither elements in your system, but even this small quantity is an important ingredient of the red blood cells. anl a means for conveying oxygen through the body and supplying it to the tissues. As against the five carpet tacks of iron in the body, there is enough phosphorus to make 8000 small boxes of matches, and enough sulphur to make 9000 pencils. Most of this is in a mixture with about nine to ten gallons of water. If your body is conducting its chemical system in an ordinary manner, only a trace of iron is lost daily during the process of digestion, exercise. j tor all, changed much since Shakespeare's time. He makes full mention of England's troubles. Trade is bad, shipping is bad. mining is bad. the end of the dole is not in sight. Yet he finds his Englishmen are not discouraged. They still thank God they live in a free country, and they carry a big stick for anyone who wnnts them to live otherwise ;and their character is still a good bet. to bring survival, and revival, in a world uncommonly full of difficulties. Published by Doubleday. Doran and Co.. the book sells for $3. Blevitts Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fore nnd children of Center Point were Friday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Wutle. George D. Cummings of Longview. Texns spent lost week with his parents. Mr. nlifl Mrs. Will Cuminings. Potato Act Not Jackson Day Dinner Possibility (Continued from page one) week, states the office of the Hempf tend rninty agent. The Polnto Act provide* that only the guest Stephens. Horace Lay cf Mr. and Mrs. Russell and Miss Blanche Brown both of Amity, were the week end guests of Misses Ethel. Lola and Vernice Bruce. Miss Edna Ncsbitt of Strong was the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. F'. R. Nesbitt last week. Ruth nil of Mrs. H. H. Huskoy. Miss Huskpy nnd Wade Huskey Elijah Wells of Ardmore, Okla., is buyers who knowingly purchase potatoes which are not packed In closed and stamped containers at the time of first sale are subject to the penalties. J. H. Hcckman, extension economist in marketing, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, who is in charge of the potato progmm for Arkansas, has advised Mr. Stanley. This means that a buyer would not violate the Act in this respect unless he purchased potatoes direct from n prcwpr, knowing that the grower had not complied with the requirements of the law, Mr. Stanley explains. Most retail sales of potatoes do not in nny manner come within the scope 01 the Potato Act. The Act says that first sale of potatoes harvested nnd sclc! on or after December 1, 1935, 5'hu be in closed containers bearing tax-exempt or tax-paid potato stamps. First sale means only the initial sale by the producer and potatoes sold by it-tailers do not represent first sale unless the retailer is also the grower ol the potatoes he is selling. Retail- Frescotl were Monday pucsts of Mrs. A. H. Wade. Watt Bonds left Wednesday to re- sumo his studies at Henderson State Teachers college, Arkndelphia. Oven Stephens, student at the University of Arkansas, spent the holidays in Blevins with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens. lower varieties for walking and during working hours. Then the man who business it is to correct bad posture and other physical ! ers cr dealers, therefore, may resell defects of Hollywood stars went on to j potatoes loose in paper bags or in any talk about exercises to strengthen and improve the feet. Here are some of them: When you take off your shoes at night, toe in in exaggerated manner) Virtually all pitatoes now offered and walk around the room with ( were harvested prior to December 1. weight on the outside of the feel. ; 1935 T| icse potatoes do not come Stand barefooted on two rubber j within thc requirements ' of the Po- balls. placing hands on the b,ick of j t|lto Act wnich a ff ects on i y crops act . chairs to balance your body, then roll | ually harvested on or after Decem..... other container and the consumer need have no concern when tax- exempt or tax-stamps are not on the package. By Olive Roberts Barton breathing, and similar functions. It has been estimated that the total Wastage in loss of iron amounts to A man said not long ago. "I get a bit tired reading about the 'success' fellow and his little red school-house, the old swimmin' hole and copper- toed shoes. These old birds are wrapping haloes around their boyhood, because we always put a shrine over things that are gone. Besides when they see life slipping on it's natural, I suppose, to wish that childhood could come back.-" And then he went on to tell about his own childhood. "I had about as decent a time as any kid I knew. about one-fifth of a gram, or 1-75 of Better, in some ways. I spent half an ounce. That is about the amount the year in the country and the other of iron that could be shaken easily off a rusty nail. Recently investigators made a spe- 1 cial study to see now much iron,the normal human body requires each day. If you are normal, you require . only enough to replace what you lose. ••-, The very technical studies reveal that the normal person 'loses 5-1000 Today's Health Question Q.—What becomes of contusions? Do they disappear entirely? Do they become cancerous and have to be cut out? A.—A contusion is the technical name given to a bruise. In the vast majority of cases, bruises disappear completely. To what extent a bruise may be predisposed to develop into cancer is something about which medical men differ. feet back and forth on the balls. T! stimulates circulation and encourage 1 ; the arches of the feet to stay up where they belong. To exercise the muscles across the bottom of the feet and to straighten the toes .take off shoes and stockings and pick up marbles with your tecs. To keep ankles supple and improve South Florida, South Texas ,and Southern California are now digging from (he winter crop. Some few late field;: from the fall crop in Oklahoma and Arkansas are also being harvested. Tax-exempt stamps have been supplied to these .sections and are bo- your carriage rotate the left foot in i in ? affixed to thc containers in which circles until the ankle is tired. Bend ! thc Potatoes are shipped, the foot backward and forward as far i Onlv about T P e r cent of thc totil1 as it will go. Repeat with the right, j pctato crop of the United States is Remember, of course, that massage i normally dug between December 1 is excellent for tired, burning foot, j and March J. The other 99 per cent At night, after you have had your ; of our crop comes from states which bath, cover both feet with a foot balm ; harvest during the nine months from (if you haven't one. use olivu oil or ! March 1 to December 1. None of the tissue cream), then massage upward | potatoes of the 1935 crop for these from toes to ankles until practically j states comes within the requirements I M MOT V6RV > HUNGRY Wife Away, Husband Works Iiulin contains one-sixth of all the New Court (Continued fr*ui pft serve only to delay the,-( The three steps nrc: 1. The defense will ap, oral judge in this dlslrle of hnhens corpus. The! this npplicntion will bel niann's life is in jcopnrq full- trial. Bruno's nttor 1 ' iinticipntc that this motto to be prosontecl to Federal liain Cliirk of Princeton pr-unptly. 2. Bruno's lawyers th immediately from the judge's ruling as the see stone I iwnrd the tribtltl fort. Fisher and his before a federal eir appeal.'; nnd demand a rfl •ignin they expect, to be 3. Hauptmann's lawyer be in position to appeal cision of the circuit coin" and the only tribunal appeal may be made 19 Stales Supreme Coin t Sill inn I motion for n wut of ^ pus WIIK filed, in a federal'; mV lawyers c-nitend the' nnd his colleagues must fee hear arqumcnts. and inp tlie entire facts In sonted for review. Antiocl all of the cream is absorbed. of the Potato Act and the large quantities of late crop potatoes now stored or on their way to market from the late crop states are not subject to the provisions of the Potato Act. On an average, Europeans are two inches taller now than were their grandfathers of 70 years ago. Rev. and Mrs. Wayne cotl spent Christmas friend?. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mq| lillle .son of Edinbui-R. hi.s parents. Mr. and M Farlniui hist week. B. F. Mitchell and chUfl find Ciirlton, of Hope, ' Cr;oh home Wednesday Mrs. Will Mohon S.hrevcporl Wednesday funer.-il of Henry Gurle | | away nt his lr>me after ' serious illness. J. W. and Dona Jean Freix-ott visited their Mi. and Mrs. Will Mohoil Miss Lucille DcHan re Monday after nn extcndfi KINGSTON. Okln.—(/P)—M. A. Gar- vcy's wife was called from home at harvest time. When she returned there were 30(1 jars of canned Harden truck, fruits nnd berries—G;\r- vey's handiwork. videfl amoni; muny races, speaking SCO languages, and of » do/en dif- fert-nt religions. The olive-hacked thrush repeats its Mi. and Mrs. . Smith in La. i. and Mrs. Marshtl DoUg Dcugan of Emmet, Mrs._ Homer. La., visited call several thousand times daily. | Will Mohon last. Sunday. *. of a gram. Since there are 425 grams in a pound, thc amount lost is very small indeed. Women may need more iron at certain intervals than at others, but even when they lose considerable blood they require only 9 1-10 milligrams of iron a day, which is about twice the usual amount. Ordinarily, there is little reason to take extra quantities of iron into the body. Children are born with an extra reserve of iron as a protection against blood loss. While iron in milk is not exceedingly large in amount, authorities in half in town, so I have double memories to revert to. "Maybe it was my temperament not to be gurglng with joy. but at any rate I don't seem to have any hangover of happiness about it all now. "There , t was,,.always something I seemed to. be dreading. If it was not a calling-down from my dad it was a reminder from my mother. Grandmother was always telling me to be a good boy and talking morals to me, and the aunts and uncles were forever comparing me to my cousins. Honor Thrcueh Dishonor "I never expected praise for anything and never got it. What I did that was right didn't draw any praises. I was never told what a good boy I was. I see now why Jack Horner had to pat his own back. Except once that impressed itself on my memory, perhaps, because it was so rare. I sneak- I ed the old shepherd dog into Grandma's and kept him in my room one night. He slept on my bed. The next morning some farmers came to accuse Shep of killing sheep. Said he had been seen. I produced Shep and all the family looked at me as though I were Lafayette and Houdini rolled into one. I was allowed to have all the chicken and noodles I wanted. If I had asked to set fire to the barn that day somebody would have handed me a match. And yet I had achieved the honor through dishonor. Those- things were always mixing me up. "What I remember best of all as by Mary Raymond Copyright NEA 1935 Note: Owing to mechanical trouble wh.ich caused Chapter 39 to appear blurred in yesterday's Star the chapter is being repeated today along with Chapt HERB TO DAK Acnlnar the n-ixho* of her fCTnndmother* nriHtocrntic PIKS. WIL1.IA11D CAMEHO.V. D A M A WESTBROOK mnrrlc.s DR. SCOTT STANLEY, urne'ellnc young nliy- atalan, Before her mnrrlace. RONALO MOOIIE luul been In love uKli Dnnn. NANCY, Dnnn'N hnir-nlmer. loves Ronnld. but Hides her feel- Inis behind n dlKilntnrn) nllitmle. HoIh Mrs. Cameron mill I'AIJI.A i "I'll be back by lunch UHW," I but the fact remalsii. s'o hoped Ronnie said. "Tell Dana to save some day Dana would grow to like her biggest fish for me." it. On the drive his resentment Increased. He had dreamed of bis homecoming through If she didn't, he'd have to sell it after they were married and build another. months of Irately Ronnie had developed a travel. The boat couldn't dock j reaJ affection for tho place. Per- fast enough to suit him. Yet here ' baps it was his long absence that he was. alone, ditched for a man i had made him sentimental about It. I,O.\G. who ims iovcii scott for jwho meant nothing at all to Dana. 'Or It mii;ht be associations. The ycnrs. hope <lie mnrringc will nol ... j house wag fil , e(1 w , th memor j e8 O j TTE drovo past tho Cameron home. I hla father, who had loved every •*••*• Nanny was coming down tho fnch of It. The Immense structure walk. Ronnie stopped the car and j represented the fulfillment of his got out. Nancy stopped and wait-: father's .long dream of achieve- ccl. her dark eyes wide. nutrition believe- it is exceedingly beneficial in that form. Foods vary in their iron content. Lean meat furnishes considerable iron, but not as much as liver and lamb's | kidneys. One- egg will yield about one-tenth of all the iron needed hy the body during the day. Dried fruits are a good source of iron; .so are the leafy vegetables, such as parsley, spinach, and leaf lettuce. On the other hand, celery, cabbage, and head lettuce are not exceedingly rich in phosphorus or iron. Once it was argued that raisins were a marvelous source of iron in the body, and therefore exceedingly healthful. Actually considering the amounts of raisins eaten, they are not an illustration of the opposite method happened at school when I went back to the city one fall. Story of a Gold "Penny" "We were asked to take pennies to buy some milk for poor babies. My mother was away, but she had left some change in the corner of a drawer. I never took money but I thought she would forgive a penny. There was only one, a big shiny piece, and I took it and dropped it in the box. The principal came in later and asked if any child had made a mistake and put in a five-dollar gold piece. I had | never heard of such a thing, so looked i around at the other kids and wonder- i ed what it was all about. There was heck to pay at home. I got a licking "Well. Nancy," Honnlc teased. "I expected a big, welcoming smile •and what do I get? Not even a how-de-do." Nancy laughed nervously. "Serves you right. Looming up in front In«t. Dnnn becomes nwnrc of Pntiln'& Infntnatlou for her liiisliani!. After a misunderstanding, nhc return* to her grandmother's *inmr. Mm. Cameron drridCN to dn nil the enn In ninkr the Reparation ncrinii- nent. Ilonnffr Ift a comfnrlln£ friend. Dnnu reimiiiiN disconsolate, believing Scott Iowa I'nuln. .Scott, inennTiliilc, ncllcvca Unnu left him becnune be in poor. He in tnkcn Into pnrtnerMhin by tlie wealthy UU. OSIIOIIM-:. After K!X months, Dnnn decide* to divorce Scott, liclli'vlnc Hint IB vpunt he wnnl.s. Ilannle COCH nuranil, hoping Dnn:i will realize >lii' love.* him. He retnrn-4 and they Kit. to n bonne pnrty. Dnnn'M inililVerciiec mnkcR Ronnie nnhnpt*y. Unnn ne- ceptc an Invitation to K" IlKhins with nn Ritgllxhimin. Tliclr haul nlmost ranx down another liont. itnil ahe reeoBrnlzes Svntt aft one at tlie occupants. .vow r:o ON WITH -run STOR? CHAPTER XXXIX .. 01)/ . Nancv 8al(]> she J^ESPITB the fact that no was -, You must hnvfl ba(] ft won( i er(a , *-* trying to be understanding. tlme abroad. Ronnie. I suppose i mont. Ronnie turned the car. "Would j you like to have a look at It in- sido?" he asked. "Could we?" | "Yon funny girl! Could wo? I of mo. when 'miles away." have nn idea wo coiiJfZ." I thought yon were j Nancy sin/led. "It's hard to ro- i alizo it 1s raally your home. I never associate grandeur with you, Ronnie." "Is that one of your subtle digs? Or Is !t meant as a compliment?" She maJe no move to go. Which, Ronnie Jt'cldril humorously, was a real compliment. Whenever Nancy saw him. she always made a ' clash for a door. . "Where's Dana?" ! "Out at the lake." "Ho your own thinking," Nancy retorted gaily. • » • •»HI3Y drove through the tall Iron Kate, niwii; tho curving drive. --*---« -— ----- .^ 11 1*4 u VVWl UC*V1 ( 4.VU*.! JtlVf 4V QU.k't'UnU • »_ 3 11 « ' l Ronnie was aggrieved by Dana's yo ,,'ve seen everything there ia to i At th * "' 1nri Um - nlc turned to ask, desertion. It had not been flatter fieo . j t mufit havo been eran( j..- "^° ?'••» "ho your grandeur served inf to snv Hie Ipnfir. fnr Dann to i «M«t *.„ ^.o^^ r* .«,., K. !»_„!„ w(*.!\ till the trimmings? A touch ing. to say the least, for Dann to i «N Ot so grand. It can be lonely accept Cyril Lancaster's invitation as tne deuce when you go days on to KO fishing. |eu(3 without seeing anyone you When their absence lengthened i tn ow or care about." past the breakfast hour Ronnie was , n Q thought Nancy's face clouded ings? of Mm bfill will bring one of ?.he servants. Or we can just turn a key in thc lock nonnced." and enter unan- sure he had just cause for grievance. Gay groups eddied about him. No ; wa s why she magnified such things one was gayer than Paula, but . as traveling. Ronnie sensed that Paiiln «va.= ; On nn impulse he said, "flow- wearing u mask. Her high-pitched .about laughter held a note that waa at- ; in most hysterical. For some reason montli? to see. Ronnie felt eorry for Paula. a particularly good source of supply i and father called me a thief . and for this essential element. ! couldn't see why because they got I their money back anyway." sympathy, she detached herself from the others and joined him. "They should have caught all thc fish in the lake hy this time." she A Book a Day By Bruce Catton i If life is like this for children, and I safcl - ndrling. "ft occurs to mo ttjat j we know there are many such times, , who can contradict the gentlemen? i Children can think and feel. Anyone you and I arc in the sarno bnat. Ronnie." "Oh, I guess we could have a little. Nancy must be rather "Let's have the trimmings," said lonely. She had so little fun. That Nancy, sin excited note in her voice. j "Now, I know the kind of wife \ you're going to make some man some <lny.* He won't be able to nit a spin? I'll review for you |make money fast enough for you!" 15 minutes what it took mo six ! NeverLhelnss Ronnie looked pleased. Ho pressed the bell and a servant in livery answered 1m- niedinli'ly, bowed and withdrew, "Ordinarily." Ronnie teased. "1 would say. 'How are you, Tornp- , , _ ; kins?' And he would answer, large order, Bui , . Vcry well . Mr Ronn1e . And now ^f^ 'are you, sir?' But today he senses .there Is something unusual In the • air. lie knows, intuitively, that Ian impression is wanted. So Amazingly, Nancy agreed. She eagerly: "I'll go if you prom i i.?e not to leave out one single thing." That was a Nancy's ., , Na U ncy Philip Gibbs, who is a reporter of j more than ordinary acutenc-ss, has ' been wandering about his native is- ; land trying to find out whether Eng- j land still stands where she did; and ! in "England Speaks," he reports that: there is a good deal of life in the old ; girl yet, although she has fallen on ! villainously hard times. i His book is made up of innumerable i conversations—with cabinet members i and men on the dole, with jobless! shipyard workers and coal miners,! with panhandlers on the London streets and tillers of the fat English soil, with cigaret girls and policemen «^ ti I tUI *^it «,d* t It tin fv ill JU (Ctrl. miy Uf 1C «^**j •• «**<•- •- •' 'in ^\JH ill > j u r <•• il _ _ - i t*(I * M« ('« *.on/u« f .-j rr (4 < j C.UK . fcj*> (1C v.-ho does so, adult or child, will wor- j fished, too, if we hadn't been lazy," wo " I ' oa "' . ofangety enough, she . Bpr j nKg up at t ] )e (]oor anll t)len ry. Very few, I think, would relieve! Ronnie said carelessly. wna . I" 0 ? 1 lntor . es . ted J f the P' aees • disatit.c-tirs." ry. Very few, I think, would relieve childhood if given a choice. By Alicia Hart Ronnie said carelessly. i wlls Inoal; '"wresiea in tne places "Don't be dumb. I didn't mean ; tlmt had appealed to Ronnie most. that." <r What did you mean?" asked impatiently. Paula's eyes narrowed. ilisapr : Naucy was only half listening to | * * * the haptf-Tini! talk. Her eyes shone Ronnie i r riIEY passed Ronnie'a boine as she moved across tb,e soft rugs, and presently, returning, passed through i.ho lofty rooms. "Dana . H again. and I are a couple of fools," she | Ronnie remembered what Dana i Splflmiid paintings, rare fur. from the old world, ex- said slowly. "But she Is a bigger j had said about his home tho day ;c|uixil<J vif.'.-s of statuary, glitter- fool than I ever was. Figure it lie bad first seen her, looking love-j ins out." , ..-..-Ronnie frowned. Paula was al- "Most women wear the wrong kind ways trying to be subtle. Or was this her way of making trouble, settling a score with DanaV If she was hinting something about Scott It was all a lot of nonsense. Dana from great French |ly and glowing in that old rattle-i and llaiiuii palaces, beautiful Ve- trap of a car. jnclian mirrors. It was all mag- "Gloomy old damp," Honnle said nilicent, spectacular. and night watchmen and collegians i of shoes," says a Hollywood physical | had been divorced from Scott six now. and every other kind of person ima- j instructor. An hour later Ronnie told Nancy Nancy stared. "You don't Ilke'goodby at the door of her home. H?" "Oh. Ronnie, It's been lovely. It "Not especially. Do you?" I was almost as though I had been "Better than any place In town," ' traveling, too." pinable; and 'from these talks Mr.! types which aren't at all suitable for Gibbs has drawn sundry conclusions . their feet, but they generally buy them about the state of the nation. ! too short and too narrow. only do they pick; months now, and it had been al- i Nancy said. "You see, Ronnie. I ! "I've bad a great time." Ronnie ' "* '" -• : -- 1 - 1 - '--- most a year since she had left him I was a child when your father built j squeezed uer hands. "Guess I'd Women don't go about in these • It. I always thought of it as 8 ' " • . . ni-:OI> IIIillK TODAY AunlliMl tho ivlsltcv of her cnimlmnilirr. nrlsinornllc Mils. \\ll.l.l.\ltl) CA»II-:»ON, DANA U'KS'riIIKIOK mnrrlc* UR. SCOTT STA.M.ISY. «irui;i;lliie yoanc puy- llcfiirr her innrrlitfrr. RO.N'ALI) .MOOItl: lino In'en In lovf ntth lirr. \\.\( V. l):in.-l'> HnIl-Hivli'r. IOVOK llnimld. lull hldm her frrl- Ins nchiiiH n (lUilnlnfnl ntllliKlc. r.vui.A i.o.vri's inrmuniloii (01 Sroif On/itl.T iirtturtr* Diinn'if f^nl- oiisj-. After a nilmiuilprHinnillnc. Dnnn rrinpn« to hrr crrnnrtinoih- er% hnnir. Mr*. Trinitron u«e« hrr Inllnonro to ninko HIP uoiinrnllon linrnijiiirn?. find the brenk ne- t\Ti'i«n the irminu ooniile \vldrn*. Itonnle In n eonifortlnc (rlrnd liut Dnnn rcninlnn nnlinntiy- P*!- nnll.T. tipMcvInc Spoil lovr« Pnnln Dnnn tlecldr* 10 rtlvorce him. Itniinle n p e n d N K|.X niontliK nlirnnd. hoplnu Hntin tvfll rpnli/e vlie IOVPM him. Wlirn lie roturnn. llicy ero to n lioiise rmrly. l)nnn'« Indln'erpncp nlqnr* tlftnnle nnil he llrl\-o« to imvn. lip miM'tK Vnnpy nn the Htrcol nnd tnlcp« hor tn excitement every moment, and the , thrill through her. > restless light In her eyes would be I "Come In, Scott," Dana replaced by the old happy shine, j His deep voice auswe: • * • j bantering .Jiut ..jsjulet r"\ANA was so absorbed she did ; trolled, "How are you. not hear tlie gentle lap at her door tinfil il n'as repented agnlri Then she called, "Come in. Aunt Bllen." Her aunt's face was drawn and He turned professloria ward tho oed. where Cameron glared at him pillow. After a moment, shifted to Dana. Somethl ! troubled. "Daua," she said, In , girl's expression was arre asltntlon. "your grandmother Is ill. I'm afraid It's a stroke. She stum bled and fell. We've put nor in Mrs. Cameron molstei^ dry lips, took a deep brel fc-aid, "i suppose yon IntproMort nnil IntrtKiieil. NOW co n\ WITH run STORY CHAPTER XL PYRIL LANCASTER said to ^** Dana, "Now I know why Amor tea nnd England went to war once That good-looking chap was positively savage. Acted as though he Had a personal eji'iulge against me i'or some reason. Queer, wasn't It?" It was after the episode on the lake when the boat he nnd Dana were in so narrowly avoided collision with Scott's boat. Scott hnrl acted like a bed. Sarah, Anna and I, and I've • peeled me to be a patient, I called a doctor. Oh. If anything | "It gives me real plq (happens to Afintua, I don't know ; Scott said ligbtly. "I've lot! ! what I will do!" | scores to settle. So I've.) I Dana cried, "Why didn't you call my biggest, bitterest pllli ;me?" She ran down the long hall j D an n. amazed, beard to her grandmother's room. mother chuckle sardonic I Sarah waa silting by the bed. ! would!" Weakness tad !.staring mournfully at her mistress ; her a uttlo. She said. "1 ! Mrs. Cameron's breath was coming i von w ore always one of ! quickly belwecn drawn, parched j mu e boys in town. I ha | lips. Above the old-fashioned nlghi i go tien tho green apples I gown, her neck looked ihln, her [ t], ose wl -etchod Wilkera checks sunken. used to get from that big "1 never thought of grandmother j uiy orchard." as being shocked. frail," Dana "fiut she Is. thought, TorriWy Purlng the next two months Dana '.bought about it often. It was jueer. because Scott really wasn't like that. He was reasonable and understanding. But Oyril Lan paster's description had been lusll fled. Rage had been written all yiver Scott's fnce. For n moment Dana had thought that Scott was surely going to start something Then, nil at once, the angry look |iad given place to a sober expres- Mon nnd Scott's tone had licen flipped and controlled. do said, "Sorry. Forgot it The fog's lifting now. I don't suppose you'll have any more trouble." That glimpse of Scott had been devastating. Uana's carefully built theory that you could build happiness with the materials at Hand toppled. She faced the knowledge now that she was miserable, and that marriage to Ronnie would not make her less so. trail. She looks as though a vr'.nd might blow her away." Mrs. Cameron's weak voice f.omo: "That you, Dana? I was sure you v»ero out ivltb Ronnie." Dana sat down by the bed, pat- "The branches hung wall," Scott said, smilini "Walls never mado a: once to you," Mrs. Garni grimly. Scott lifted his hand pulse, 'Tuiso definitely, misbehaving on your pa: ting her grandmother's hnnd. How L) loni w o'll see about that olisessed grandmother was by one Idea. Sho wanted the marriage more than anything else in tho world. "lie's coining tonight," said, trying to speak brightly. "I'm glad," Mrs. Cameron said "Liana— •" "Don't talk. Grandmother. It isn't good tor you." "I'm worried about you ant! Ronnie. If anything Bhoiilrt bap- D ANA could bear no Scott, who had been,' I band, sitting there like i Dana speaking to her In a t tone. Talking to an c who hnd been his bitter"' a friendly, tolerant Dana went out, closing) behind her. She put her hands up pt face nnd felt the pen to me, I don t Un.ow what you ))er fln B _ would do, child." "Everything's going to be all right," Daua replied gently "Don't worry." she heard steps. And Ullen spoke: "Dana, 1 wouldn't Yet there were other things to consider beside personal happiness. There waa the futility of loving a [ "You mean man who loved someone else and j marry him?" ' „ . '• for Dr. Osborne for anymlnl Mrs Cameron motioned to Sarah. woulOl who left tho room. "Dana, you re , . . H .^»?' going to marry Ronnie, aren't you? It's best child. All the way! "ound." , . „. ' vertigo, I imagine. She'] Best all tho way around. Ot | „_..,„ ,.'. _ ?,„„. A ,,J course It was. ! ' "1 guess it Is," Dana said in a low voice, i I hope you'll forgive mo.'jj going to be ail right, it wasn't a strolta. SometJjl; you're going to modern times eating their hearts The English, he remarks, frequently i "Crowding the toes halts circuUi- | out for men they havo deliberately act in a very un-English way. They | tion. Extremely high heels often cause are unemotional and reserved, but at j pain in the legs and back," he con- King George's jubilee they turned j tinued. "This ih why it does my heart ! ioose a veritable flood of sentiment; / good to see the sensible shoes Greta ' they arc discordant and full of diverse fancies, but in the recent League of Nations crisis they have shown j Garbo and many other screen stars wear when they aren't working on a set. I think all women miyht follow an amazing solidity and unanimity: | their example, wearing two-inch heels and as individuals they have not, af- only on dress occasions and sticking to j divorced. Ronnie determined that he would not let what Paula had said worry him. But an hour later he was driving to town. lie had explained castle. I've always thought of 11 that way. Besides, Jt'8 beautiful." Ronnie laughed. But there was a tight feeling in bla throat Of all the people in the world, Nancy was the last be would bare BUB- pected of such sentiments. Dana hadn't liked his home. She who was definitely out at your life There was the happiness Dana knew she could bring to two old people and Mancy. who bad always had the hard end. "Well, at least I won't let Ron pie propose while I'm feeling this way. it wouldn't be fair," Dana decided. There are little discouraging (tricks that every girl knows. Uana employed them. Ronnie didn't better be on my way or I won't I seem discouraged, though at times "Yes, Grandmother." • • * CUE felt thin bands clutch hers ^ iiercely, gratefully. Then Aunt ISllen was standing close by, uei voice coming excitedly. t h-Sr a ' bu 'o^fia^r,,; :^^!i *,*>';£ Dr. Bmbcrson, and 1 wanted the best. But he couldn't come. He had another patient, something Scott Stanley is bere in his place. I saw him getting out of the car again In a few days. All is 10 watch her diet and exert. I hope you won't much about—about all "It's all right," Danat muffled tone. "Don't hot it. I'm BO glad mother." She sat staring Into'' which burned cheerful! the white mantel. It nad v ly been burning like that business required an flour or jhad told him so frankly. True, »he two of his time. had not known it was his home, make it back by lunch lime." Hall way down the walk, he turned. Nancy still stood in the doorway, but the glow had left her (ace. She wore the expression that was more familiar to him, the sol- jemn look ol a little girl who has been disillusioned about Santa Glaus. (To Be Continued) Daua knew he was puzzled by her : and Sarah's gone to bring Oliu attitude. They were rushing from one party to another. Usually they double-dated with some other couple. Ronnie couldu't quite figure out Dana's suddeu enthusiasm tor crowds, lie was sure, though, that up. Oh. i c)oi)'t know what to do!" Mrs. Cameron raised up on her thin arras. "Ellen, you fool!" There was a knock on the door, aud Dana opened It. She thought, i "1C Grandmother dares to hurt 'liiiu now I'll never forgive her.' It wouldn't be long before Dana ' Some heady emotion was giving would tire ol chasing pleasure and > her strength, sending a Joyous Daua went to the wl(J opened il, teeling the ' aguiim her Hushed £ac fully. And then she was llst| most holding her breatt low whistle. Sho heard Daua caught up a coaj swiftly along the hall. back step, through the Her eager feel took breathless rush to the t (To Be Continue

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