Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, January 13, 1936
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WO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, Jantiar; Hope If Star 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Reportt Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. CC. 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 nt Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3. 1&7. What Future Students Will Be Up Against *. Definition: "The newspaper Is nn institution developed by modem civil- isation to present the news of the day. to foster commerce and industry through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution hns ever been able to provide "—Col R R. ATeCormick. ' ' fc* Jil«n—> -T^armn^T, -T-r.i_nL -- - ---J . __ ._. __^ ___ Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 6Sc; one year 56.50. 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 hot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Inc.. Memphis Tenru, Sterick Bldg.: New York City. 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack• er : Brive; 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. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking mernorials. The Star disclaims responsibiHety for the safe-keeping or return of any. unsolicited manuscripts. By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine By Olive Roberts Barton think of them as open Dooks betraying every change of feeling. We expect joy to register unconfined when they are happy—shouts, grins and all the rest; think that astonishment will show in round eyes and open mouths that perplexity means a frown and " glances. /. Her's a cooking and health hmt: , „ If you want to get the most out of hH ,7 WTOng wc ar f ! Actua "y your vegetables, and still have the I M f ? ,ifV "* '' vitamins in them, cook them slowly in I M ° St ° f ' he time> f any ?*' Th ° a fireless cooker. That saves both the (tw ° f m ° Uons that tiey make ,"° ."'juice of 'the vegetables and the vita- IT,. ,• VT^ "L * 7't" bility, the .latter being a sense of the iftins. vitamin B-l especially. : Vitamin B-l is soluble in water, Therefore, when vegetables are cook- , etl and the water in which they are a " d dla PP«.' nlment - bciled is'thrown away, as much as half of the vitamin is lost. Very high temperatures, also, .will destroy vitamin B-l; therefore, vegetables should not be cooked in boiling water, if that vitamin is to be retained. Many housewives add soda to the vegetables to preserve their color. But soda acts to destroy vitamin B-l. Drying, however, does not interfere With the presence of vitamin B-l. Experiments prove that yeast, tomatoes,- spinach, milk, cabbages, and ridiculous and its immediate response. a " being elemental, there is seldom any inhibition about them. Cover Other Feelings Otherwise children prefer to cover their feelings. It is more marked on some small folk than in others. There ous child, usually one xvihout too much training, .who, savage-like, gives complete vent to his feelings. But as civilization has taught man to mask j his thoughts, so has life, even a short I one, inhibited NO, MO — THS ACT WAS THROWN OUT A IT WAS THE IMPUSTffl/yt. ACT THAT Vx/AS ENDED BV A CRATE OF V • • - .-vf >^>'«' f •'.•'&-'• Bovine: "That new farm terribly dumb." Equine: ''How's that?" B.: "He found some milk bottles in Frr horizontal lines across the brow, massage upward and outward for the grass and insisted he had found Hats in The Kins GAINESVILLE. Texas.—<£>)—Every By Rodney Dutcher WASHINGTON.—Weeks before the U. S. Supreme Court came crashing down on AAA, the small circle of secretaries nnd ex-secretaries to justices— a group fnr closer to the court than nny other nnd practically the only pipc- ! line through which its secrets conceivably might leak—was whispering with i conviction thnt Chief Justice Charles Evnns Hughes was seriously worried about the court's pretige nnd future power. Hughes, the story went, was nfraid 1 *^— of the effect of further 5-to-4 decisions '. in vitaly important cnses nnd wns \ willing to do almost anything in his 1 power to nvert them. He felt that it might be difficult to preserve any belief in the court's inl'allibilty if its critics were able to Paul Dean Likely to Quit Baseball point out that the judgment of one man was determining the economic and political future of the nation; that plausibility would be lent to charges of one-mnn judicial dictatorship; and that aid and comfort would be given to would-be curbers of the court. Point to Vermont Case Consequently, the boys were whispering, when Hughes found himself about to be on the short end of a 5-to-4 decision he* would be willing to move over to the majority, realizing that he couldn't change the result by dissenting, but that in concurring he might do much to preserve the court and its power. When the Vermont income tax case came up for ruling—an astonishing curb on state legislative power—the world quickly went around that such | reasoning had led Hughes to desert the "liberal minority"—of which he. along with Brandeis, Stone, and Cari dozo. had been considered a member since Roberts delivered the slashing majority opinion against the railroad pensions act—and thus effect a 6-lo-3 i decision. And of course now the story in the i same quarters is that the fi-to-3 de- j cision against the government on AAA probably would have stood 5-to-4 if Hughes hadn't felt it would be ruinous to the court and therefore sought to save the court's face. some smau IOIK man m otners. There T . , ,. ,,. ' . ., is of course, the natural, spontane- ° cel 'P ant of( •"" elcfc , tive °«'«. "J. «« n,,« nhiW «c,,=n,, ™« ,,;i,^.. .»„ Cooke county courthouse has indicat- "Now remember while I'm away dear, that if you pet and drink and smoke men will call you fast." he will be a candidate agnirt in the Daughter: "Yes. just as fast as they She: "No, I think it would be A colored agent was summoned before the insurance commissioner. "Don't you know," said the commissioner, "that you can't sell insurance without a state license?" "Bos." said the darky, "you said a moufful. I knowed I couldn't sell it. but I didn't know the reason why." He: "If I should steal a kiss, would it be petit larceny?" Democratic primary next July. j can get to a telephone." grand." our children from ,.-. , - - • showing theirs. More than that; the tlrnips may be dried without any loss child does it from a sense of protec- <«*«-vitamin. | tion also. He prefers to draw into If, therefore, you eat a diet contain- himself when people are so anxious to ing fruits, vegetables, milk and eggs, comment on what he does. He wants and if half of whatever bread and cereals you use are taken in form of Whole grain rather than refined cereal and bread, you will get an ample supply of vitamin B-l. Doctors have to be careful about vitamin B-l with patients who are on a diet. A patient with typhoid fever or t .undulant fever, eating a diet that is greatly modified, will fail to get Vitamin B-l that he requires. There are instances of neuritis developing in such patients, after they have recovered from the fever, simply because they did not get the necessary vitamin B-L Persons who have been over-dosing attention, but not that sort of attention. Re clainms the privacy of his feelings, j f Do not let this fool you. parents. Children do forget things in the excitement of living, but they olso remember. They remember extreme joy and extreme sorrow. By association of ideas, too, they remember small unimportant matters because because they have occurred at the same time a more impressive event | OK/A (M Jlu 111 » / by Mart Raymond Copyright NEA 1913 BEGIN IIEKK TODAY DANA STAMI.GY. divorced from her huslinnil, UR. SCOTT STA.N'- iil^Y, in making; ptnnn to mnrry rich RONALD- MOOHE. NANCY. Dnnu'N hnlf-HlMtor, lin* loved Hou- nic lionelmsly (or ?c:irn. Diimi hnil left lipr husband, hc- llcvlnjr he Invpd PAUI.A I.O.NC. Scoie IlilnUs Dnnn tvns lircd of Iji-ltiK poor. lie bccomr« n partner ol Ihe tinvn's oiitstandine physii'lnn, Ult. happened. Amazing Memory A mother shows a small child some wonder of the world. Perhaps a litter themselves with thyroid extract to re- | cf baby-pigs or a bear dancing to a duce weight may get the symptoms of j street organ. He may simply stare neuritis, and people who overindulge in alcohol, and thereby avoid food, may also develop these symptoms. Those who are on restricted diets, therefore, should get extra amounts and not say a word. She is disapoint- ed because he seems so apathetic. All the coaxing in the world won't get a rise out of him for days. He goes on about his business as though nothing of vitamin B-l. Various concentrates had happened. have been developed for this purpose. Then one day a year later, or may- The prospective mother and the be more, he calls out from the back seat, "Mother, there is that place where we saw the bear." She has t forgotten the street and buildings, or may well find out from the doctor ; the farm, but he remembers. At the whether they ought to take extra vitamin B-l. nursing mother, who do not wish to eat extremely large amounts of food, and thereby to gain excess weight, Dr. OHlinriie hears thnt Dana nnd Ronnie art- Hi he married. lie telephones Seott, «'ho is nui of 111? city. Itaelnc home to prevent IMP nuirriniif. Sentt's car <-ra»hes with another car that Imcl in ken a tnrn on the wrons shle of the road. Seott escape* injury. He talce» the Inlnred oeeupant ot the other ear to the city anil crinily prepares to opcr.-ne. fl<- plead* wlih a fellow physician to briim IJana to the hospital. nnna hears o» tlic accident and rnsheH to Senlt. lenvlni: Naney to break the newn to Ilonnie. llon- nle nsks« Naney to run a^vay anil marry him. and she nsrees. NOW GO O.N WITH TIIR STORY CHAPTER XLVI1 she would clear her conscience, | Scott." The words were sharp, but Dinner over, Aunt Ellen pre- \ her tone was kind, pared to unburden. "Agatha," eh.e "No," Aunt Ellen replied, "it said solemnly, "I'm going to tetl, Isn't." She was. smiling broadly. time, the delight so silently registered on his mind-plate (without anyone Yeast and yeast extracts are among ) suspecting it) took other things on the the richest substances in B-l. However, many manufacturers are not film with it too. One never can judge a child's hap- you something that will shock and j "For goodness sake, read It hurt you. Dana's not off getting i aloud," commanded Mrs. Cameron, married to Ronnie." j "Dear Gran and Aunt Ellen," "It wouldn't surprise me a bit, If I rend Aunt Ellen. "Ronnie and 1 she Isn't," Mrs. Cameron said, her are off to Hnd a parson. Please voice unexpectedly calm. "Some! don't get excited. Just wait until strange things have been going on ; we come home nnd give an explana- In this house lately. All because j tion. We have a good one. Nancy Scott Stanley Is the kind to Jump and Ronnie." walls. He never stays put." "Well," casped Mrs. Cameron Aunt Ellen swallowed hard, but weakly, "Well! 1 never in my said nothing. life—" "It was strange when you got up ; "So that was why!" Aunt Mien enough courage to leave the house ', exclaimed. today and let Scott know Dana was I "Ellen, you don't suppose Ron setting married—" 'ule's marrying Nancy for spite!" " "Agatha." Aunt Ellen stammered, i "I don't suppose anything of the her face crimson, "Agatha, I—"'kind. Nancy is a darling girl If "Yes, I know." Mrs. Cameron's : you hadn't been so engrossed in eyes glinted with amusement > marrying oft Dana, and re-marry"You were sure Dana was going j Ing her. you would have seen how T HE roar of Ronnie's car brought j to ru i n ner ]if e . so you took j pretty Nancy hnd gotten to be. And Mrs. Cameron to the hall. A j things into your timid hands and j now that 1 stop to think ot H. H silent hall, hoavy with the Ira- j WCIJ[ O ut to warn Scott." j was as plain as the noses on our grance of flowers. "Ellen," she "Agatha!" called, "look in the girls' rooms and tell me what you Hnd." imperiously. "But the strangest Aunt Ellen, dressed in soft feTay, thing ot all is that you didn't take which was reserved for state occa- jtlilncs into your hands, as you sup- i faces—which nrn the moat promt- Mrs7 Cameron raised her hand i nent features wn have—that she was lu love with Ronnie all the time." "I believe you're right," Mrs. satisfied with furnishing vitamin B-l piness or misery by his Cuce. If more alone, but they add mineral salts and j parents realized this, they would not . oth«-vitamins, with the hope of mak- j take it for granted that he has no are the girls doing. ing something resembling a perfect , cares or worries. If he will not eat, or f ooc l_ is a restless sleeper or is generally food. There no warrant for shotgun mixtures of this type. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton not well it may be without any physical cause at all, but instead, a deep unhappiness that needs delicate handling and understanding. sions, obeyed. Her voice quavered, i posed. You never would have | Cameron agreed. "She was always They're pretty much tumbled." 'none, but you were sent off, Ellen. • talking about him. running him "Yes. I ex-ficcted that! What i |, y another woman as romantic asjdown, snapping Dana up whr-n hi? Yourself—a woman, heaven help name was mentioned. Of courst! But the secret of just how Hughes felt about AAA will repose in his own bosom and the "inside dope'' passed along herewith is presented only as a subject for interesting speculation. Hughes' Book Quoted It is considered significant by some lawyers that Hughes did not read the majority opinion in this case, which may consider the most important, supreme ruling since the Civil War. Previously he had read the opinions in all important New Deal cases. If his heart had been in the AAA opinion as much as in preservation of the court's position, it is argued, he would have insisted on expounding tho majority view instead of leaving it to Roberst. In the past Hughes has written that the court had inflicted at least three grievous' wounds upon itself, including the Dred Scott decision. And in his book. "The Supreme Court of the United 'States"—written between his terms on the bench —he also said: "There are some who think it desirable that dissents should not be disclosed, as they detract from the force of the judgment. Undoubtedly they do. When unanimity can be obtained without sacrifice of conviction, it strongly commends the decision to public confidence." Upholds Dissent Custom Hughes went on, however, to uphold tho cilstom of public dissent and to say that such right preserved the individuality of justices and that "a dissent in a court of last resort is an appeal .... to the intelligence of a future day . . .." observing that many dissents had be>come eventual law. Every supreme court justice becomes impressed tremendously with the importance of the court and with his responsibility for preserving its majesty and popular prestige. That's why so many justices—the late Justice Taft. as well as Hughes— have labored so hard to secret conferences for unanimous opinions. Perhaps in the chief justice's private papers, long after he is dead, it will be learned horn he really felt about AAA. Meanwhile, the only fellows who pretend to know anything about the j matter insist that there will be very Has Plenty of Money and Wants to Retire Soon to Arkansas Farm ST. LOUIS, Mo.-(/h-Paul—not Dizzy—Dean promises to the the 1936 "problem child" of the St. Ivniis Cnrd- Miss Vera Whelan. Mnlvern; -Mlsr Lenora Abound. Danville; Miss Melva Bullington. Magnolia; Miss Marian Harper. Danville; Miss Euthn Od=, Magnolia. Others expected arc: Miss Sue Marshall, Miss June Don- ! l*("^ ££,' _ ._ ^ _ ohue. Miss Sybil Bates. Miss Frances i C]1RSl jon mark in the Hedbird; Stanley, Miss Ella Poscy and Miss Etna McGnugh. innls. Getting Jerome Herman J sign a new contract is n-' much preliminary fuss flfl (j but it is the younger 6f| pitching brothers who is, the brows of the club rtia Paul, unlike Dizzy, is n6 :>f the diamond pastime, bo, he has more than ondl t> dcsirt to he alone, and of his sudcn retirement hns haunted General Mnnng Mickey. The elder Dean may sti I rent the exhibition set-l but Manager Frankie Frisri-' sure that when the dust No. I headache will be in tl ing. But with a sock full of \ ill, young Paul was reported during one of last summer's , tj drop everything and settll Arkansas cotton farm. It t Fiisch's managerial oratory nostalgic f linger—weary neckties and collars—to fitill season. Since then Paul has given cation of his plans but he tif •)i 11 money-making- |x>st-sea (libitum tour and quit to rejtjfi wife. to A winter of rest may recount] to the trials and tribulatio ct.vtpk of hours on the slat fourth day. However, until KB lie remains the I up campaign. few 5-to-4 decision while Hughes I on tho bench. I They're not hern. A/rnlha. Has ! me, who waited until she was 70 nonnte come?" Aunt Ellen hoped |years old before she got romantic j the guilt in her heart would not'about anything!" How blind wo were." sound in her voice. The chief trouble with this country, suggests the talented Miss Josephine Lawrence, is that it is jammed to the guards with a lot of clurned fools who can't add two and two without getting eight. Miss Lawrence sets forth this thesis very persuasively in a new novel, "If I Have Four Apples," and a right g'jod novel it is. By Alicia Hart ,npIIE sisters relaxed In chairs "Agatha, you knew? You don't I and rocked silently, happily fur "lid's come and gone," Mrs. Cam- knre. You wanted mo to go!" , |a while. The silence was broken evon said. "So far ns I fan soa j "I do oare. I'm a saddened old 1 'by Mrs. Cameron. both girls nro !;ono, too. You ' woman who has seen her hopes I "When t.lie winter breaks, you might as well come down. I have j smashed and whose heart Is trou-| .,„,] j ;,r e ijoinc; to take a trip. an Idea we're going to eat dinner ! bled. Out I'm human. I couldn't ! NOW that our pirls are married. alone." ! see my own flesh and blood suffer jand married well, there Isn't any Aunt Ellen suspected so, too. She j again. When I saw that silly j uge | n saving every pr-nny wp net had heard the telephone- earlier in i grandchild of mine wasting away| 0 ,, r hands on. We'll enjoy our- the evening, and she had felt fair- j as her mother had done, grieving j selves." ly certain that it was Scott calling. ! her life away—there wasn't any- Then the voices of Dana and ! thins else to do." Columbus to Play Spring Hill Friday 1 North County Team Will Appear on Spring Hill Basketball Court "So you said to me," Aunt Ellen j Nancy had reached her. She j couldn't hear what they wore say- mused, and then stopped. j ing until just at the last Dana's j "I said you should know a worn- "Florida? 1 eager quaver. "Florida — or came Aunt FOIIen's California. When you start on a cruise or __ I excited voice hnd Her subjects are a perfectly ordin- I vacation in Florida or Bermuda don't j about the car key. ary American family whose members : forget to pack dark glasses, an anti-! Hurrying steps and are consistently and everlastingly un- 'wrinkle cream and some kind of eye i front door closing, happy because they simply can't learn ' lotion or \vash. The glare of bright I Dana had gono. She had expect- that if you keep on spending more j sunshine on sandy beaches and water. 1 etl her to go, but in a different way. risen—asking jati didn't love one man all the rest j here." Whtn we slart traveling, we'll likely want to go anite a distance from of her life. Because that's what then the | Dana's mother did, what you did. It runs in the Cameron blood to be lilie that. And I didn't want another wrecked life on my con "A trip anywhere would be lovely," Aunt Kllen said, her face flushing with excitement at the thought. How Ions had it been since she had put foot out ot this money than you earn you are going to j jc likely to cause eyestrain that not i She had pictured Scott coming and IKCIPIICO. I watched you leave the ;city? She wouldn't stop to. count! wind up behind the eight ball. j only often causes wrinkles and fine i carrying her off, gallantly and dnr- j iioin-o from the window, Ellen If [ "And when we come back." Mrs. Basically, the family's trouble is j lines. ! ingly. Rut modern young people j you hadn't gone, I'd have gone my- Cameron continued, "we'll want to that it lacks sales resistance. It has j Always put suntari lotion on eye-i avoided embarrassment and trou-' !-elf." ' fis up the old place, paint It and forgotten that no matter how free a j nds and underneath your eyes as | tie. If he had phoned Dana to « » • (have tho garden and grounds re- country this is, or how much "right" ] well as on face and throat. Use rich i meet him somewhere, that was \ FTER a moment Mrs. Cameron i landscaped. We've got to keep up an American citizen may have to the ; tissue, anti-wrinkle or special eye doubtless the best way. The probable starting Spring Hill lineup: Martin and Mitchell or Halt- rjn. forwards: Monroe, center; Walker, The Spring Hill High School basketball team will meet Columbus Friday nfternoon on the Spring Hill court, Couch W. E. O'Stec'n announced i Monday. ! Yocum und Huckabee, guards. Cc-uch O'Stetn of Spring Hill an' ncimcetl that he was anxious to schedule games with any team in the county. He also asked games for the Sprint? Hill girls tuam. couched by Mi™ Octavia Bullard. But what was Nancy doing? Had thought you were fooling me!" Aunt Ellen was smiling, though good things of life, he isn't entitled I cream around them at night. Rinse to them if he can't pay for them. l a t least twice a day with lotion or | s i le au a Ronnie gone chasing after i The family simply persists in living j weak solution of boracic powder nnd' t ] ie runaway Dana and Scott? foeycnd its means. It's white-collar i water. Don't read on the beach or ! « > • family, painfully class-conscious; the ;,-, SU n deck. j AUNT ELLEN'S blue eyes held an i surprise me!" iact that it might do without a car,, Apply cream around the eyes with A explte( , snrivlt ,,, A h«-ntiv c i,n I "s,,rnrN,P n electrical gadgets, its own home, j rotary, clock-wise strokes, placing AFTER a moment Mrs. Cameron | landscaped. We've g • * chuckled a little. "And you with the rest of 01 thought you were fooling me!" kin. And we don't w (jerry-built and over-priced) and so ; lore-fingers against the point cf the our prosperous And we don't want our great- jramlcliildren to be ashamed of jher voice hnd the sound of tears i this house." iiii it: "Well, well, Agatha, you do! "Our greatgrandchildren." Aunt 1 Ellen mused over the phrase. Well, ______ ____ ____ . .._ _________ Just an old j In a way, the children of Dana and dipped a powder puff into a box ! fool in her dotage; having soften- I Scott would bo her great-graud- excited sparkle. Abr-tntly she I "Surprise myself. on, is beyond its comprehension. eyebrow nearest the eyes and circling j of scented rice powder and du.Ued jius of the iieart along with soften her face, though it enjoys a steady income, it facials all ways press firmly at the J™,™? ^l^-^ "" must "get ahead;" and so, al- around. Specialists in beauty shop i gh it enjoys a steady income, it ; facials a wallows in debt, is tormented byun- ; starting p-jint, then lighten their touch : ending pressure, and is utterly miser- j the rest of the way around. The- pros- able-. I sure, they say, tends to relax tense ; Mis Lawrence is not writing about ; muscles in the fore-head and eyes. j the- jobless. Her people aren't even Remember that patting often will ble centered by a. bowl ol yellow roses. Auyway, Autit Ellen was think Ing, as she cut into her broiled ing cf the brain." "Don't worry about me," Aunt FCllcn said softly. "You and I have Ijt'oa happy together. And anyway, lhings are meant to be the they are, I think." children. They both fell into a dream-filled silence, as vistas of the future widened and bloomed for them, seeing a rejuvenated old home with way ; its gray columns turned to white again aud reaching proudly up to- District Agents to (Continued fi'«in'page one) poor. They just can't add. And their name is legion. It is a fine, timely, level-headed job Miss Lawrence has done. Her book] >« published by Stokes, at $2.50. I til most of the < Who can a child's thought's? We'sorbed. Repeat alleviate vertical lines just above the! chicken, it was nice to hive t he j dies started nervously. bridge ot the nose. Put on a thick layer of cream, then, with fingertips or a well-padded patter, pat briskly until most of the cream has been ab- The doorbell rang. Both old la ' ward a sunny sky. (lowers bloom- every night, table look as pretty as silver so bright and the best damask on. At least she was proing to enjoy lug about agaiu in decorous t.h-2 i The new maid came in holding beauty— aud ja telegram in her baud. j Au old home growing older "You open it, Ellen," Mrs. Cam I gracefully aa all splendid places this good dinustr and then porhupa idea It's an impudent message £rom eron paid. "I can't. 1 bave an ! should! (To Uc Continued) Magnolia; R. A. Cody, El Dorado; Paul Corruth, Camden; Walter Cooper, Murfreesboro; Ben Rice, Perryville; Jim Tompkins. Texarkana; John Measles, Magnolia; Roger Cruni, El Dorado. Home- Demonstration agents expected include: Mrs. Sarah Tusxell. Hot Springs; Mr.s. Mary Yates. Ltwisville; Mrs. Tommie S. Worth. Vexarkana; Mrs. Beatrice Bryson, /ishdown; Miss Dorothy Spann, Dt-Quc-en; Miss Jewell Davis. Mx.Mia; Mrs. Myrtle Watson, El Dorado; Miss Eloise Stanford. Camden. Miss Euna HarrelJ, Waklron; Miss Ola Mae Walton, Mt. Ida; Miss Hazel Craig, Nashville; Miss Katherine Heath. Prescott; Miss Thelma Alford, Texarkana. Mrs. Mildred Wise, AHcadelphiaj SIDE GLANCES By George Cli "J told him if he ever kept me waiting again I'd dp- thing horrible. What do you think it ought to'" B Y eliminating the pockets and choosing a perky tin in Cfl the frock can bu made even dressier looking than as sk« It has set-in sli-cvi'.s, nmi-hacl; collar, full blouse and'pa Make of sheer wool, printed or plain silk or cotton. 1'atterj .sized I'J to JO. Si/.i- 1-1 ri j (|iiirc.s •! 1-1' yards of ::i)-iucli fabrfj long sleeves, hut only -1 1-1 yanln with short sli-oves, mid 7- I'ibbou. To secure u I'ATTEKX ami STKP-BY-STKI' SKWINtfj STRUOTIONS, lill out the coupon below, bciun sure to MHNJ TIIK NAME OF THIS NKWHI'AI'KK. The \VINTKK I'ATTKllN HOOK, with a complete select!) late dress designs, now is ready. It's 15 ceJils When purcK separately. Or. it you want to order it with the pattern above in just an additional II) cents with the coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU. ll-i:; Sterling Place, Brooklyn, X. Y. Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for Pattern No SI/.e. Name .".". .... Address City .".... '." State Name ot this newspaper .. .7

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