Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 14, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 14, 1936
Page 2
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by Star Wlbtishih Co,, *».»* «. PALMER, ALEX. ft. WASHBURN, Editor and Publish** Better at the postoffice nt Hope, Arkansm Under the Act of March 3. 1&7. Advance): By city carrier, per *?'""« ,; By mail> in Hel "PStead. Nevada, «» A«t«thtt* Press: he Associated Press is exchuivelv ™ itches credited to « • i. in this paper and also the local news published herein. „„ ».„ . . ., - for all tributes, « lua Biggest Moment in Ring for Humphreys Was Lind/s Plight And Referee's One-Sentence Prayer to Speed Aviator Across the Sea Held 40,000 Boxing Fans Spellbound This Is the third of six Articles on Joe Humphrey?. ilwJdv of ' sports announcers. By HARRY GRAYSON Spurts Editor, NBA Service NEW YORK—Most announcers start fights cold and a rreat majodtv of them wind up that way. Joe Humphreys became tfte greatest of all master of ceremonies at fistic encounters, to vise the title lie selected for himself because he steamed up a show quicker than Jimmy Duronfe heated \m a * •" night Anybody who adored great fighters i . . . . » . „ as did Humphreys couldn't miss get- j celvcd •}, . , f- 1 "'" 1 " 01 '*" was w>M ting many n thrill out-of introducing ( •' c " >ss tne Atlantic. , — —, iti> „,„„,.„, UV1WI1 the principals in more than 20.000. Humphreys raised hi«i visht haivJ «s.j the house with "The Noblest Roman ~ """ ~ " ' ' of Them All." he gradually drew the Not will Humphreys ever forget the last appearance in the ring of the one and only John L Sullivan. It wa<r at the Jess Willord-Fiatik Moian engagement nt the old Garden In! 1918. which was Tex Rlcknrd's first) promotorial effort in Manhattan, by. the way.- James J. Corbett nnd Bob | Fitesimtncns also were present nnd | Joe thc Beaut introduced them with a rare flow of superlatives, Joe thc Benut had prepared n speech for Sullivan, but it didn't seem to fit after he htut spilled so many fancy phrases on Gentleman Jim and Ruby Robert. After nil, Sullivan was the best-loved rinfimmi in history. The situation called for something 'simple. Somebody hud handed Humphreys the i-elt of colors that Sullivan wore {When he fought Charley Mitchell nt Chantilly ;i sieneratitin before. As the announcer rested his hand on John L's shoulder and hrought down contests over n stretch of 45 years. Joe the Beaut was at his best when ' one of his kind of fighters stood reody to lash himself into battle—-n Mo- ; only he ean. and announced the 55 after his .. . , , ow - la . v - <loes aml —a e- • , , . Govern, a Dcmpscy. n Leonard, a Joe : ! ct "f "" stnnd n " W18ent " in silent pntvixr." Forty persons, seconds before, stood slightest trace of ' porsn " s ' "°'/- v and finely o-.l.v a few tenderly plnctxl it in the vest pocket I in his veins. ' SCC< J!J < l s b ° fore - f ood "* " n "" You wxt *° tlis >' p;i rt shook hands .,11 ned a dizzier nei»ht ; cou!d , hcar a P m dr °l' !1S the aitchless aivuml. and left." relates Humphreys *mmr»rl rrff «-7n, ! L"°t^ picw '» to n«'. ' May the .-VI- "John L. had done -evervlhinp else •v and <hev had f ' ghl *' *?? h ,T clwlr nctxw the P" ;> rinfi ' but *«««' «"tll his last «'p- y, ana inej nan n .ocean and hint! him snfelv ;it hi< ties- peanince to crv " ad«M«« ITj-v ,1 t<i..,...-. i . . ., . . - •«•«.. ff-.m»»«t«.vnji - i_t. (w v.jf'f-,5- " j Yorker who is tired both of and of being two-timed by .... „„..., He resolves to disappear, start a new I life elsewhere, and devote himself to philanthropy. So he converts his fortune into ready cash, hunts up a plastic surgeon and has his appearanca completely changed, buys a corpse from a medical student and plants it as his own —and gets away with it. But the Corpse, unknown to him. had a Lnilet in its head; and circumstances we such that the two-timing ; Each, vitamin picks out a special ("wife is accused of murdering her hus- of the body for the good it tend—accused, convicted and nenten- . By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Edttttr, Journal of thc American Med, leal Association, and of Hygeln, the Health Magazine Lynch, a Gr-eb. or a MaLamin, particularly if the slightest trace of Irish blood coursed in his veins. Humphreys attained every time Lynch Little Jack Sharkey. I out on eight occasions. He always i t'ii«tkm"on"ihc shores <> I was good for a three-minute oration | a nj e .| countrv. Fr? j that finished with "the fighting Irish- from the west side and the , cham-pecn of the Little Jack Sharkny was gamecock." Humphreys, thc master showman, had their respective fallowings or. si!k colors fi-om his Iniide pocket, nnd asked Corbett to w-est-nt tiieni to the Boston Strong Boy of to it. Letter* criticizing ihe editorial poticj/ or comi**ntlng wpon jacts in the newt columns, are equally welcome. ChooM a topic everyone will be Metetted in. Be brie/. Avoid personal abuse. The world's greatest critic* were, painfully polite. £veru writer miut , tign hi* name and address. Hie ReferpiKltuu Editor The Star: The Rubicon Is crossed, the bntfle is on here in Hempstead county between thc liquor interests nrtd those Who love their fellow men more than greed and appetite and I notice you ns the spokesman for the liquor interests hove fired the first shot. hundred-ftr cent perfect or you in* fining to SXtffer for months with split end*, excessive dryness—nnd perhaps falling half, Permanent]) are not the hazardous business they used to be, of course, arid accidents very seldom occur these days. However, you might as well be cautious In your choice of operator and salon. I am sure that good permanents, like good clothes, are, in the long run more economical than bargains unless bargain means n good product nt n cheaper price—not n cheap product nt n cheap price. "As Corbett save thew ti> Sullivan L Yo " s "- v . law does not change habit, John L. sobed, kissod the silk fla«.' " *"" ' '" '" '" tenderly plnctxl it in the vest pocket ^caft do. " ' ™ '• ced t o y^ e c h a ir. Vitiimin A was concerned With the -tissuft of the eye, and that part of i Vitamin B which I have already des- . r ^tiribed was concerned with the nervous:! ordinarily difficult—and brings a good system and the muscles of the intes- " '" itearest iince." Humphreys, who never had ;m equal nt holding disorderly pugilistic turnouts in the palm pf his hand, asserts that lie never before or since felt his power over a crowd to thc extent thnt he did that eventful night. Sport's spokesman was invit- of Sunday of preach- I ers used the dramatic picture as the NEXT: The ronlnet mnn. were written ( -,,_ »...>.... L.v. [JlVVVlIt «|» llltJ .Looking back. Humphreys says he I subject of their sermons the follow- obtained a tremendous kick out of ' - • • -his first important assignment out- .._ side of New York—the introduction of I Humphreys believes that his next Terry McGovern and Young Corbett biggest thrill ing Sabbath. Poems about it. came the night be tines. Now Vitamin C picks out the capillaries, or smallest blood vessels. Shortage of Vitamin C is reflected quite promptly in bleeding from the membranes of the body. Its deficiency results also in damage to the teeth and in changes in the bones. Our knowledge of deficiencies of this vitamin is among the oldest information we have on the deficiency diseases. In the 18th century, British sailors found that something in the diet was necessary to prevent scurvy. ' Back, in 1769 Dr. James Lind noticed it sailors became tired and pale and 'fiarges black and blue spots appeared ^ * oa {heir bodies, that their gums would " bleed and their joints became painful when thejr sailed on long voyages and failed to get fresh food for a long time. ~" was not until 1912, however, that * "was definitely forthcbmirig 1tha,t. yarn to a climax. Published by Farrar and Rinehaart the book sells for 52, By Olive Roberts Barton , _, „ -*••* i z?ry~"-'* •."••..« *_nini_ lilt IIIKIII Uc m San Francisco, March 31. 1903. succeeded in getting Gov Alfred E The Beaut admits that his pulse j Smith to his first and only fight and quickened that afternoon at Boyle's introduced him from the ring :is "thc idol of the sidewalks of New York." The occasion was Anne Morgan's show for devastated France at the old Garden in 1921. Humphreys contends persons that ho was "thc soldier idol of Old France." and motioned to the band to strike up the "Marseillaise." Introducing Dempsey and Luis Angel Firpo, and Dempsey and Gene Tunney before 105,00 people at Soldiers Field would make any spine thnt that production did more for boxing than any other one thing since it was restored to good standing following the war. They still talk of the main event that night, too. . •- -1 --. — „.. W..L.HL II It! I, illjjllt. tUO. tingle, but Humphreys biggest mo- Ritchie Mitchell had the great Bennv ment in a ring came the night that I Leonard in the resin before buine C in fresh fttiits vege- TWay's Health Question ~l have'hqd acne" on iiiy face beginning at-about 14 '"vetoes "of 9ge>it has left my face' consider- Jaji^ Scarred. There are people who ray they can. remove these scars "by French -peeling. Would you sesontmend this? Would there toe harmful after effects? I cannot sue r ceasfuHy use rouge because -of its settling ih thpse -pits. -.-•-- ;' t A—"fiiere is no treatment that will remove or improve the scars left by bad acne, and it is unwise and a waste of money to attempt any .such process. As time goes on the little scare show less and less, but the skin never becomes ."entirely smooth. The trouble exper- ienped in the use of .cosmetics is an annoyance, but it cannot be helped. "When I read articles on chilld training, I get dreadfuly discouraged," confessed a young mother. "1 picture a sort of place where everything is under control, where push buttons move the machinery and children run the tracks. "According to writers on care and guidance, everything must be perfect. I think they build up dream houses in their minds, .and .dream children too. . •'•.'.' . tables was the substance necessary to "prevent the appearance of scurvy. Now vitamin C has been isolated in pure form and is available in tablets 'an3 concentrates. In its pure form it is an acid substance which has been given -the name ascorbic acid. It has •also been called hexuoronic acid and there are other names for it, such as • tehiorie and cevitamic acid. ' The substance has now been developed in pure form from paprica, the "substance in nature found to be the richest source of vitamin C. It also .comes from fresh fruits, such as oranges and lemons, from cabbage and ^finally it has been developed synthetically by chemists. Vitamin C is a delicate vitamin. It is destroyed to some extent by drying, but particularly by heat in an open vessel where oxygen can get at it. If the vessel happens to be copper, it is destroyed more quickly. Commercial canning does not, how•ever, injure the contents of vitamin C in fresh fruits and vegetables, because commercial canning is usually 'My house is small; I never chave enough of everything 'to keep them dressed well; I can't'lluva prefect schedule, because..! am-.,up through the night J have to 'sleep mornings; the youngsters all seem to be either naughty or sick at the same time, and it's all I can do to keep my head abovo water and my nerves from r.uin." "You have plenty. of company my dear. 1 ' I assured her.;' 1 ! have the same phobia about a cookbook or one on furnishing beautiful houses, or a hand book on gardening. I am forever com- j paring what I have and what I do j with pictured standards completely be yond my reach. Sisters Under the Skin ''And I used to feel the same inferiority about my little family. There were only one or two sketchy books then on child care and feeding, and | none on psychology. Just the same I have fired my 'guide' across the room many a time and cried 'It's impossible. I do the best I can. What does that writer expect of a woman with only two hands?" "Don't you feel that way now?'' she seemed surprised. "Absolutely, in fact I feel it so deeply that I seldom write an article without breathing a silent prayer that it may help without discouraging too many. My hope is to correct a bad situation here and there by opening the parents' eyes to certain possibilities or dangers. "But always I see the rumpled beds to be made, the kitchen with the stove and sink doing everlasting service, the children tearing up the house. I see them stamping in with snow or mud, or having tantrums or quarreling and the mother making a daily path in all choas, trying to preserve her health and disposition at the same time. I never think of any home as a laboratory to work out experiments in guidance." To be Followed or Discarded "But you write that way." "Toward standard, that is all. Everything we do should have some star to move toward. And I believe that Charles A. Lindbergh flew to Le Bourget As Lindy Flew to Ix; Bourget A restless crowd eagerly awaited thc start of the Jack Sharkey-Jim Maloney scrap at the Yankee Stadium when operators at the ringside re- beforc buing knocked out in the sixth round. Humphreys likes to speak of the reception that State Senator James J. Walker got at the old Garden when Joe the Beaut introduced the man who legalized the game in New York. John L.'s Last Appearance People can get nlong if they try to. We've always been congenial because we attended to our work. —William H. Spikings. 88. of Chicago, on his 62d wedding anniversary. The relief which we expected from the repeal of prohibition has not materialized. — £anford Bates, federal prison director. This country has never kown prosperity. All that is still ahead of us. — Henry Ford. in part this is true but in main it Is not, A few years ago In driving we took any pnrt or all of n public road, we crossed city streets when and where wo pleased, let our stock roam up nnd down public highways at will but now we have laws regulating .all of these things. This wns done for the protection of the other fellow. Statutory laws also prevent young people from forming bad habits. Those who live for greed and appetite nnd never let mere laws to protect the welfare of others against the encroachment of their sordid selfishness force the friends of humanity to pass our narcotic and prohibition Oak Grove Mr. nnd Mrs. Hnrvie Allen, spent Saturday night find Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs, Loo Collier. Ernest Boss left Friday for Lusoha where he has. light houses to build. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim Skinner spent Saturday night with his parents, Mr, | and Mrs. John Skinner. I Miss Asleen Wilson spent Saturday I night With Mrs. Leo Collier. Miss Ludie Allen spent Sunday with Cnthreon Ross. Ellis Bradford of Hickory Shade spent Saturday night will, Mrs. Ernest Ross and children. Miss Cnthreen Ross wns visiting in Waterloo, Louami and Willisvillc Thursday. Bo Peep Rothwell spent Suturclny with Ruil Mullens. Elton Ross and Terral Young called on Ruil Mullens Sunday afternoon. J. C. Collier and Agnes Javer, were married Saturday night. We hope them much happiness together. Mr. tnd Mrs. Lester Mullens called deadly poison at the root of all that is gay and green and pure inhuman nature but strange as it may seem you entirely ignore the one and turn your whole fire on the other. Again you claim that excessive drinking is no argument for statutory prohibition. Oh ye shades qf. Caesar, Alexander, Napoleon and Le Pace, how inconsistent you liquor men are! This was the great plank in the plat' , rl . t " •-"-' ."«*- fen-cii, piclllll 111 U1U UUIl- The present recovery is hke a new form of the repealist and now you rpi>mlm/.d /.',,- T) I,™ *!,...,„ 1. I *. _ .... - jun streamlined car. II das three speeds forward, excess reserves, bank borrowings, and low interest rates. But no one knows whether it has a reverse gear. —Leonard P. Ay res, economist. have removed the shoe from one foot and are trying to make people think it is a perfect fit for the other foot. Once more you say the control argument is rejected by the prohi- ., .,, „ - , ro- iNcithfr Hoover nor Borah can win i bitionist. This is true and should be. the nomination. —I suggest, therefore thc political lightweights of thc min- ciity party shako dice or shoot craps fcr it. —James A. Farley, postmaster general. All myths and fables should be rejected in dealing with a question that involves not only the hopes of fond mothers, the aspirations 'of .youth), I widows and orphans, but thc whole _ —«n>«» i moral fabric of our country. There Domestic supply of raw wool in thc is no such animal as control and United States is insufficient for the ' demands of finished wool products. OfaA 6f// Jfy £. SI t t si C/ V' fc< C opytljM NEA BEGUN HERE TODAY DANA STANLEY, divorced from fcer hn.sblinti. DRv SCO'lT STANI-EV. I* oinklnc plnnn to innrrj rlrb RONALD. MOOnU. MAJHeY, Dnna'* bnlt-iiiaicr. ban loved non- nip, hopcleftKly. for Tram. Dnn«, had left her bncband Oc- HcvluB- ho loved PAULA l.O.NO. Scott tlilnlu Dana trail tired of being poor. He iwcomea n pnrincr oi the ' 1 " 5 " Ilys1clnn ' "'*" JN an open-all-night restaurant car. Nancy could see the stern set possibly the only one the small town afforded, Ronnie produced a "reverend" and "they found him'"a short while later In a modest home beside a modest little church. But his denomination was to re- to Ronnie's chin and the proud squaring of his shoulders. Yet she sensed a hurt and weariness tbat broke her heart. The car rushed on through the darkness with Nnncy's eyes pools mystery. Because a cur- : of dark misery. Tears were stream- . maln n rent that had beeD set ln motion i Ing -iown her face. thnt Dunn I on the Ion 8 drive was gathering Ronn'e's voice another convention. Rnclnc linck to prevent the ntrirrlnge. Scott'n cnr crnshca vrltb another. Scon enca»e» Injury. He tnke* thc Injnred occnjinnl of the other cnr to the city nnd i Dr. Osbornc hrnr* _ nnci Ronnie pinn to mnrry timi i force, sweeping such small consid .He tclujilioncs Seott. who ern ti n n<i noirio In nnotlici city attcndlnt: n | C1UL1OUH asiue. ' The mild-mannered minister wlt,h the white hair and enthusiasm. -StOD crvin oiop cr> in no man knows it better than our editor. 1 challenge you to produce one from ancient, modern, or 'your own lige's history. Again, "All figures and all arguments in behalf of fair taxation, public morals, and the public safety are against the prohibitionist." Yc gods and little fishes who ever' heard of the liquor interest teaching morals? What have any of the wet organization ever done to promote morals or teach temperance? What books or pamphlets have they ever put out which caution the youth against the habit-forming qualities of alcohol? You might as well expect a tiger to teach kindness as to expect the liquor interest to teach Christian morals and temperance. In thc following assertion you used the old worn-out coin of the wets, radiated Interest Nancy suspected that not so grimly nrepnrcx So operate. He | ra "ny Couples Chose tills town as 0 to understand i ... , , •• nj 11 iu v i; iu w o i LI done m thin vessels and vacuumn, so once the mother „ _ tfcat oxygen is not present in amounts the r£asons behind a child . s at ^. an(i large enough to damage the vitamin. I bchaviori she may be ab l e to remedy A Book a Day By Bruce Catton in a day that which might continue I to worry her for years." "Then you don't expect mothers to plcnila n-ltb another ph.v>ilelan la brine Diiiui to llie liaopltnl. Dan.-i lienrn ot the nooldcnt nnd ruxheii «o Scott. .Vniicy l.roiik* the IICWH to Ronnie. HP n*k« N'nni'y to run ntrny and marry him, nnil •lip n|;r(>p». The neivs thnt Ronnie nnd .Xauey nro u |inrMon linnting?" M-nclie* N'nney'a Krnndniodicr nnd Brent nnnt. NOW no ON wmi THR STOIIY CHAPTER XLVII1 «/~\H, I'm shameless!" Nnncy's ^ singing thoughts ran ns she and Ronnie drove away. "But I'm happy!" Ronnie had driven to LakevUle where he had straightened out the license business. And now. wtth a marriage license of their own. they were off to be married in another town. That had been considerate of Ronnie, choosing a new place for j the ceremony. Nancy thought. "How would you like to go to Bermuda?" "Grand!" Nnnry said. Bermuda was a dream place for a honeymoon. _ Gr .?, t J' a . * ?nl(1 "will be one of the witnesses. And | thins else. I'm a cheat. my brother the other." The two "witnesses" were sum moned. "Mother," as tho officiating clergyman called his wife, was a pathetically faded little woman, who bad evidently assembled her self hastily, judging from her appearance. She had come without you was natural for yon to repent ol your bargain. I doc't blame you. Not a bit." "But you didn't hurry me Into It I proposed to you. Ronnie. You know I did—nnd there was some- I didn't Dana." tell you the truth about her glasses In the excitement, she l aske(J - " Was tllat " >e rcason why told them, and kept peering at ! you wollldn>t e° through with It, Nancy nnd Ronnie from nearsighted eyes. "Brother," had come provided with an ear trumpet. And period! cally his questions must be an- , , shout by the ' ' H Nancys reserve brol;e. Hhe j cried wildly, "1 couldn't marry "T ,1™-. i 1.11 , 'you. Ronnie, under false pretenses HP rPnr- , "„",' .^".'"f' l WOSM>t tr >' ln « t0 MVC ^ lr f *™' he represents, but 1 think lt| ns you lhoilgllt , wns mnrryln? I would have been better if we had | picked' the other fellow," Ronnie said, smiling. But there was no answering smile on Nancy's pi"First, thouKli," Ronnie told her. inant, heart-shaped face, fler dark "we'll go to New York, and yon| oves were 'ooklng out, solemnly. can buy some clothes that really • "I )On tlle scene. suit you. Clothes," ho hesitated, { The minister examined the II"that weren't selected for somebody 'cense, opened his Bible, cleared his (throat and now motioned for the came finally: Nancy. After all, you hurriod Ii/.o this so quickly, ("More drinking among the women batln't time to think. And It | and high school students." You claim j figures prove this. Let us see if this is correct. In 1930 a questionaire was sent out to 257 college president:; in 45 states, 44 replied that there was no drinking among" studentsl One hundred forty-six answered that there was less drinking than before prohibition. The National Association of School Superintendents which mot in Detroit in 1931 voted almost unanimously against repeal. T,hese superintendents would have been among the first to denounce prohibition if it had caused more drinking among students. In spite of powerfully financed attacks continued for many years, regardless of misleading statements and false propaganda, and every attempt to gain respectability liquor still remains to same old c-nemy of the home, the child, womanhood, society, health, morals, laws and tho soul itself. Liquor and misery belong to each other us cause and effect and have never by thc eye of God or man been seen apart. Their birth was under the same malignant I star and together they have reveled alike upon human sacrifice and human agony. JOHN C. TIMBERLAKE 130NNIR stopped the ear. "Lefe get things straight. What are you talking about Nancy?" Nancy told him In a low, un happy voice, but courageously. Wb$n she had finished, Ronnie "Part of the reason," Nancy said. "Let's have all of it." s »~J ,, h « *»J ; uis tone was ten- everything the doctor said because I thought I would die If she didn't go—" And then, Nancy had found a comforting haven In Ronnie's arms, while Ronnie wiped the tears from her eyes with his handkerchief, else." There was a lump In Nancy's I two to step forward, throat. If she could only tell Ron- i « . . nle what a darling he was. \ CUDDENL7 Nancy laid a trem- "What are you thinking about?" j^ bling hand on Ronnie's arm. Ronnie asked, as the silence "Ronnie," she whispered, "1 can't." deepened. | "Can't!" Ronnie snld In a low "Clothes," Nancy .said, honestly. I voice. Ronnie laughed. "Gold digger!" j out?" "We'll buy out the shops." Ron-i "Yes. I've backed out. I couldn't, said. And I "had diseovered""Bom^ and kissed her over and over again. "1 have something to confess, too," Ronnie said. "When I came to your home for Dana tonight 1 was all mixed up and darn miserable. Some little vixen I had had to shake and kiss one night had You mean you've backed ! mixed things up for HID. I had decided she was right about what she nle added. He reached over and Ronnie. You see-" ; i thing el^e, that 1 was in love with do all the books are preaching?" 1 pressed her band. At the touch of! "It's not necessary to go Into; the little vixen, though I didn't '•There never was a child specialist j Ronnie's hand, the understanding (explanations," Ronnie said lu a ; know what to do about It You .For auite a while n™ Pr«w» n » and never wil1 be ', who ca , n d ° on , c - m ' essure - Nancy's h a p p I nes s i queer, curt voice. He stepped for-j won't believe mo. maybe." B^Ll,, tt h V i . esident i tenth of the things he moralizes in the dropped from her suddenly. 'ward, speaking quietly "We've de- "Oh Ronnlo I will hellpva vnn •• *** eVel ±,, lbeC l,r" d .T- n l a .? d i Wiet of his study. The way for you j Dazzling Ronnie by her appear- i elded not to be married, sir" ! ? ' By Alicia Hart WC»d«nng about a great mystery, viz: j to reacl any ^ok or article is to be how could a ruh and[prominent man 1 as . ready to djscard it wilh a dtar d^pjK-ar with Sa 000.000 without leav- j conscience, as to use it. With the ob- fag a angle clue by winch he could , session remoV ed you may be more Be traced. j encouraged and lose a very natural may make >ou, a* a citizen, | ft . eling of anta gonism." somewhat lake the depositor who j -i f ee l better already," she declar- that the cashier of his bank ec i. -i'n just muddle on through." "Yes, just muddle through." habitually works with his hat on; but it has ted (which is more to the point) jp ifr$ powtruction of a pietty fai, Bebespicree's House Falls mt\ pi novel, entitled The Presi- I PARIS — (ff->— Historical landmarks denfs Mystery Stoiy.'^aad written by m p ar j s> slowly giving away to mocl- * Herft ot d»8tmguj*bea writers. j ern bui idings, will suffer another loss Wf- Rooseveit confined, bis wonder- pent to a, publisher, some time ago, ... — (Nanny cried, "because I want to so ances wouldn't make him love her. I "Decided not to be married!" \ much." Her arms went up and U he loved somebody else. And : The mild-mannered minister was'closed rapturously around biro what would anything matter— jail at once not so mild. His voice | Sometime grand clothes and houses, every-Iliad an indignant ring, thing you wanted except the moon ! raan. Is this a joke?" j —if you couldn't have Ronnie's j "No. It Isn't a joke, love too? not—" i If she could only nnd the cour- I "It's not his fault. It's age to tell Ronnie what she had I Nancy said tremulously. "Pleaso done. If she had softened the blow • don't blame him!" when Robespierre's house falls under the pickaxe of the housewrecker. A and suggested that there was the gemi j co id, gray building on the Rue Sain- <rf a !WV<*Hn it- Th« publisher agreed, tonge, the municipal council did not %nd Umj£0 the idea over to Rupert believe its historic associations war- Buhes, Samual Hopkins Adams, S. S. j ranted its perpetuation. Vas Dme, Anothy Abbot, Rita Weiman, and John Erskine. These au- tfaors clubed together and produced — _ _„_. r F ^{ebpok. . I homes for dozens of kinds of birds bafc desJs with a rich Mew as well as many small animals, The flicker is the real estate man of the bird world. His holes provide for him tonight married her? "Well, hern's a would he have nice-sized town later, the Reverend "Young | Bennett's front door was treated to i another vigorous pounding. The We're Just minister, tired from the night's ex- I citing experiences, slept deeply on. mine," But his wrapper-clad wife answered the bell, and under persuasion .'opened the door. "In my day if a handsome young j "Father. It's a couple to be mar- raan —" ! rled. The same young couple!" Ronnie broke In abruptly: "Constantinople!" exclaimed the «!.*.* i~-i .1. i -, ------ , - . - .. ~ .*. ««, wj/nj. v^uijaiuuLiiiuuii;; eAuiuuueu lue that looks as though it might boast :"Please allow the young lady the minister, exriiedly, clambering out » n,rcn n i,,, n .,i. .„,., "—- privilege of changing her mind." [of bed. An ejaculation termed Rorjnle said. shall It be? Presbyterian. Episco- He stepped forward and banded palian. Baptist, ICethodist, Congre- |a bill to the clergyman, who stared gationalist — name the c h u r c h, I at its denomination In shocked sup Nancy, and we'll find the inan." "It doesn't matter." Nancy eald Her throat was athing. "That leaves it up to me," Ron- "Presbyterian dam" by his family. But in a moment he was chuckling. These modern young people prise. His hand lingered on U a tried your patience! moment, and then he ebook bis bead. "A laborer IB worthy of bis hire, young fellow. But I didn't nle spoke cheerfully. "First, a | marry you. I can't take that. telephone book.'' They climbed bnck into Ronnie's But they would make a nice young couple. And it was going to be nicer still to be able to keep tuat $100 bill this time. (To Be Concluded) Scalp treatments from now until you get your mid-winter permanent iire now in order. This is the time to resume use of the hair brush you .shelved just before Christmas and, in the rush of getting the children back to school and replenishing your winter wardrobe, forgot to bring out ag- j ain. U&s it every night. I Also, do something about the hot oil | treatments you have been promising I yourself. These require almost no money. Simply massage warm olive oil into your scalp the night before you intend to shampoo, leave it on while you sleep and wash it out the next morning. If your last permanent was entirely satisfactory, by all moans have the next one at the same shop by the tame operator. Othesrwise make it your business to learn something about permanent before you make an appointment. Insist on a well-known, recognized brand aud just be sure you are getting what you pay for, see that the labels on thc pad are marked with the trade name of the type you have ordered. Insist, too, on an experienced operator. It is all very well to he good natured and willing to help the young jjel a start in the world, but during a permanent wave session is no time to begin. A permanent has to be 8 Mr. and Mrs. Jim Skinner spent Sunday with Mr. and Mra. Willie Mullens of Bodcaw. There will be preaching at Ouk Grove Saturday night. Come and bring someone with vou. Make TW* 25e| t?9* Juniper oil, fiuchti to flush out excess add matter. Get rid ot blfed that cause* wnklng sire, scanty flow, burfili nche. Got Juniper oil, etc., In.little green tablfel kets, the bladder laxni days If not pleased go your 25c. Get your reguVi fuel "full of pep." Brianl'l nnd John S. Gibson SEEDS--PLAI Everything for Field and I Including supples, Inse tpray mater lu Is, etc, For Heavy Yields SEMESAN Monts* Seed Stol 110 E. 2nd St. CAR GLA CUT AND GROUND 1 FIT ANV CAB BRYAN'S Use4 411 South Laurel Stt WASH NfltON-HUCK L A U N D r\ Y ' C O M P How Calotabs Help Natun To Throw Off a Bad C< Millions have found in Calotabs a most valuable aid in the treatment of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night and repeat the third or fifth night if needed. How do Calotabs help Nature throw off a cold? First, Calotabs Is one of the most thorough and dependable of all intestinal ellmlnants. thus cleansing the intestinal tract of the germ-laden mucus and toxtnes. Second, Calotabs are diuretic kidneys, promoting the elir of cold poisons from the sya Calotabs serve the double •„, a purgative and diuretic, which are needed In the of colds. Calotabs are quite ecor.« only twenty-five cents for, the£ package, ten cents for '• thf package. (Adv.) EVERYDAY HEALTH NEED —SPECIALLY REDUCED FOR THIS WEE! Pepsodent Tooth Paste, large size Kleenex, 500 sheet package Tasty-Lax, Choc. Iaxative,2"25c pks. both McKesson Milk of Magnesia, 16 oz. McKesson quarts of Heavy Mineral Oil Rubbing Alcohol, full pint bottle ..., Developing and printing any size roll of films only 25c. 5x7 tinted enlargement only..,_ John P. Cox Drug Co. 84 We Give Eagle Stal Her story might sent an Innoe man toprh 1' Julia Craig knew why Royal Ncsbilt had disappeared. She knew, loo, at -what risk she kept silent. Read Julia Craig's eourageous •story, told in the dramatic new serial, The Strange Case ol »lnlia Begins Thursday, Jan. l6th in Hope M Star . v..:..;.

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