Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 16, 1936 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 16, 1936
Page 5
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^Thursday, January 16, 1036 HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS PAGE FIV& Third of a Mile of New Sidewalk Many Properly Owners Jake Up WP'A's $14- ^CLfor-ftO-Koet Proposal Air Crash Victim New sidewalk cnnslrtirliun thnt \\:\\ been completed in tin- cily limits Ilil-c.u/'h n WI'A project tlial bears most ol the cost, totaled 1.012 fer-t Thursday, it was reported by City Iroasurcr Charles Ifcynerson. Total cost to tbe property owners ii 28 cents |;er runninR foal. The WPA provide:; the balance. Mr. Hoyner.snn uri;cd thnt properly owners take advantage ef (he project before it expires, WI'A workmen are capable of laying 175 feel of walk per day. Only 2'JI) feet of walk remains to be completed nmoni! those signini; ii|) for the piojeut. Per;: ins; interested mav I4ct in touch with Mr. fleyner.s.tn at Hopo lily ball for dcjaik Ml. Heynersi,n announced thai new construct inn bad been completed for the following propel ty owners: Feet Cost Jim Collier. South Kim John f,. Wilson. Knsl :)r Hope Basket Co . S. (iraily J. L. Gnodhar, W. -Ill] Foyd Crank lilh at Main J. L. Goodbar. W. Ave. 1) Mi*w Ji nn Ij.-isrter E. Dlv Dr. Chas A. Champlin 17th at Main Mrs. S. K. Bennett. K :!rd E. F. McFmldin. N. Hervey Ml.se Mary Arnold, North Heivey . Henry, Greening Mi'Faddin 15 at S. Klin ISO P, W. Taylor. S. Main .it 19 7."> J. H. Williams. S Main 1.10 John liarlow. E. Ave.K lfi-1 John Barlow, Fulton Street ."id •v- r.o 10(1 Httl Kin 7:1 SO 100 7J RK S7 100 Si -i.no 14. OH at. oo 2H.OU lili.iO 21.0') KM!) 28.00 21 00 f>7 fill Jim Jewell. Ave al Hervey W. M. Ramsey. N. Hervey John Barl-iw, Ave. O John Bi'rHw. N. Pine at Avomic D Jim Collici'. Fulton K'. F. McFnddin, N. Heivey 1118 70 'M 21 'K 2S.O.I 42.00 2i.ru 42.00 •15.!)? H.Oii r.. r >.4i 6.72 .19.20 H.OO 2fi.SH Hinton Pretty Pcrlii flnspariiii, aij-yenr-old stewardess, one of 17 killeil on the transport piano which criwhed m-.-ii- Kom-t rily, Ark., Tuesdiiy MlRhl, hml always laiitflu-d nt the thought of clnnger. Italians Advance | Sales Meet Here on Southern Front by Ozan-Graysonia Miss Ava Nell Adams has returned to her homo at Koulk after visiting it month with her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Adams. Brother Dickinson filled hi.« rcRulnr appointment Sunday and a Rood .sermon was lit-nrd. Mrs. Stella Adarns rated at the home of Mrs. G. W. Camp Saturday. Mrs. Kveret Morrison and little daughter was Monday dinner quests of Mrs. Velma Cn«liv' Mrs. I.awsou Cox and Mrs. Roy called in the afternoon. British Hint That Oil Embargo May Still Be Declared by League Hy the Associated Press Italy's high command announce;! j Thursday a 40-mile fierce ly-disputed advance along the entire Somaliland limit in .southern Ethiopia, while, the Ethiopian government claimed the destruction by Italian bombs of a Red Cross unit headed by a British officer at Wnldai. on the northern front. Authoritative British sources, pointing l.i Monday's meeting of the League rf Nation* council at Geneva, insisted that "death notices" for oil sanctions were premature. Deadline Is Friday for Cotton Pool Surplus Certficiates Should Be Turned in at Hope City Hall Hnnipftlcad county cotton producers holding surplus tax exemption cer- lificntP.i mny surrender them to the national pool through the office of Prank J, Hill, assistunt in cotton adjustment, who has offices at Hope dly hnll. Mr. Hill made Ibis announcement Thursday following receipt of a message from C. C. Randall, acting assistant slate director of the agricultural extension service. Mr. Hill said the deadline for surrendering the. surplus certificates would be Friday night. He asked all HempKtead producers to bring in their certificates either Thursduy or Friday. The messnge from Mr. Randall: "Effective" immediately upon re- teipt of this wire please resume sales from national pool and local and in- ter-coutily transfers as provided in rcgulatians. "In the event the supply of certificates have been returned, prompt requests should be made for additional consignment. Trust agreements and accompanying certificates may be surrendered to poll provided the package, hours postmark not later than midnight, January 17. "This will appliy also to trust agreements executed prior to and since January fi." Victims of Tragedy GOC-DWIWN, Ark.,—(d 1 )—The dead in the crash of (he American Airlines plane "Southerner:" W. K, t)yess, Little Rock, was stale WPA administralor. a former planter and contractor. R. H. MrN«ir Jr.. Little Rock, was til- rr.vtor of finance and reports for the Arkansas WPA. who entered the relief (ji-fiiinr/iilion in 193!i as chief IK— ccuntanl for the CWA. Frank C. Hart, ,'!7, New York city, who accumulate a sizeable fortune from a "shoe-string" of $1.00(1 at 25 after founding the Hnrlol Product* Company, distributors of petroleum pro- duets. An aviation. iMilhuniist, Hart Wings of Death Hinton Managers and Employes of Four Retail Lumber Yards Meet Here Approximately 30 cents' worth of eli.clricity is continued in the average promotion of flash of lightning. ulass. A meeting of managers and em- ployes of Ihc four retail' lumber yards operated by Ozan-Gruysonia Lumber company was held Wednesday night nt Hotel Barlow. Twenty-seven attended from Nashville, Arkadelphia, Prescott and Hope, where the company maintains retail Mores. Five representatives of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass company were also present. The five representatives, who clime here from Dallas, Little Rock and Elireveporl. led the discussion, which revolved around the quality, sale and paints, varnishes and Mrs. T. R. Gibson and children were Sunday dinner guests of her mother mid family Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Smith. Miss Maxine and little sister. Louise Smith were Saturday niyht guests of their sister Mrs. Ray Ellege. Mrs. Velma Cagle called on Mrs. Roy Ellege Thursday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton of Hope were Saturday night and Sunday guests of bis father and farnilv Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hamilton of this place. Mr. J. C. Gibson was'Saturday night guesl of his sister Mrs. Gracie Ellcr of Corinlh. Mr. Buford Bcarden was dinner guest of T. Z Gibson Monday of last week. Mr. Everlt Morrison caller on Mr. Ben Camp Sunday. Mrs. Velmii Cogle and father Mr. T. Z. Gibson and son T. R. Gibson motored lo Hope 'Saturday. Mrs. Alice Cam)) and children have returned home from a week's visit with her brother Mr. and Mrs. Parnell Adams at Foulk. Pilot Jerry Marshall, known for his cheerful grin, was at the controls of the Douglas transport plane of the American Airlines which hurtled into Arkansas swamps Tuesday nifi'ht, Inking 1-1 passengers and a crew of three, including himself, to death. held a private pilot's license and frequently used his own small plane for business trips. He left Monday night for the Texas and California oil fields. He expected to be in California Tuesday. W. S. Itnrdwick, 45, Beardstown. 111., was the wealthy president of the Hardwick Construction Company, prominent in carrying oul several Southern levee projects. He formerly lived in Memphis and boarded the plane there. A. D. »Chcrnus, 37, £t. Louis, was a contractor associated with the Hardwick company and head of the St. Louis offices.Chcrnus and Hardwick were en route lo Eagle Pass, Texas, where they had contracts for a $1,- liflO.OOO dam project. gnmuc.1 Scluvnrt*, 45, Atlantic City, N. J.. was manager of the Apollo hotel on the Boardwalk, and held a pilot's license and was a flying enthusiast Ho was on a pleasure trip to Log Angeles. Henry W. Flute Jr., 26, Laredo, Texas, vice president of the American Furniture and Bed Company of Nuevo Laredo, Texas. He Was returning from business trip to Chicago. Clmrlcs Allschul, 23, Glendalo, Cnl., licensed pilot, the son of a wealthy New York family and nephew of Mrs. Herbert H. ITehmnn. wife of New York's governor. He was tak- in« advance course in flying and engineering at Glendale. He spent holidays in East and was returning to school. Julian C. Cnlm, 26, Los Angeles, buyer for the May Company, was re- turnlng from a business trip to New York city—a trip interrupted at the start by the death of his father. Selig. He was n graduate of (he University of California Law School, but never practiced. (>le:m Fretluncl, co-pilot of the ship from Fort Worth; was formerly manager of the Joplin (Mo.) airport, He leaves a bride of six months in Fort Worth. Natiliiii Pcrler. 48. Philadelphia, buyer for Hyman Brodsky & Co.. dealers in hides, who was en route on business lo Albuquerque. N. M.. and the coast. His widow and five children survive. Mrs. J. S. Grcmilloon, 24. was the wife of the Knoxville (TennJ manager of the American Air Lines, Gerald V. Marshall, .32, pilot, Fort Worth. Texas, had been with the airlines since 1928 and had 9.400 hours of flying. He was associated with development of aviation in Texas. Starling as a barnstormer and teacher of flying while he was in the University of Texas, Marshall helped inaugurate the South Texas air mail service and later became oper-r alions manager of the Southern Air Transport Division of the Aviation Corporation. While at the university. Marshall organized and operated for three years the University School of Aeronautics. He taught flying in the winter and operated a flying circus in the summer. For 10 months he was air mail pilot of the Texas Air Transport, Inc.; and later became manager of the T. A. T. Flying Schools, Inc. He developed a system of seven schools before he was appointed division manager of the S. A. T. with headquarters in New Orleans. As manager, he ap- Clue to Ellsworth W. R Burns, Aged Is Believed Found | 76, Dies Thursday i. i Rescue Ship Reports See- i Funeral Service Is Held ing Plane and Man in Antarctic Thursday Afternoon, Burial at Sardis LONDON. Eng.— (ff>)— The captain of , W. H. Burns. 7(i. died early Thurs- Dlscovery Second, searching for tho i day morning at his home 10 miles missing explorer Lincoln Ellsworth, I smith of Hope on Highway No. 29, indicated in a report Thursday that,| He bad been in poor health several an airplane had been sighted in Little < months. He was a pioneer citizen ot America, and that a man had been j the county. seen on the Bay of Wales. Born near Atlanta, G.. he moved la The report did not identify the man i Hempstend county at the age of 10 or airplane. __ . _ l He has made his home in this section • ....... "* ' -"• / ' ' j ever since. He Was a large land owh- er and planter in the southern part of then resigned his executive position. , Ibc county. Marshall became a pilot in the dou- | Funeral services were held at 2 p. ble daily air service across the con- I m. Thursday from his home in charge tinent in January. 1935, flying be- i of the Rev. George Lafferty, Christian tween Fort Worth and New York. | pastor. Burial was in old Sardis cem- He was a native of Indiana. Hejclery. came to Texas from Columbus. Oo. ; Surviving are his widow, four sons. Perla Cinsparlnl, 23. of Fort Worth, j Will. Walter and Glenn of near Pat- was stewardess on the ship. Yes- | mos, and Tom of Turkey, Texas; three terday's trip was first since recent ' daughters. Mrs. Velma Hawthorne, illness. She once studied nursing. > Mrs. May Sbeppard and Mrs. Rosie She always laughed at the. thought ; Powell of Palmes. of danger. At Memphis, Miss Vir- I Included um-jnt; the distant survi- ginia Lyles, a former classmate in vors are 47 grand children, and sev- nursing, said Miss Gasparini came lo i eral great grandchildren. Memphis in 1931 from her home at | • _ Shaw. Miss. "Father was always j ' -- ;= - : = i more afraid than mother of air- | children visited Mr. and Mrs. Rich planes." sobbed Angelina Gasparini, : Doiigan Sunday. 17, sister of the stewardess when Mrs. C. D. Green and children of reached by telephone at Shaw. The : Emrnot sptnt Sunday with Mr. and father, E. Gasparini. former resident I Mrs. Lee Cook. of Memphis, is now a farmer near | Sorry to report Marie Campbell suf- Shaw. Miss Gasparini had made but | fering with malaria and tonsilitic this one flight before she became a stewardess several months ago. week. Mr. Ira Thompkins is in a critical Mrs. Samuel. Horovitz. about 38, her I condition suffering from injuries he son, Seba, who was four years old received in a fall during the snow. J. J. Hall of Salem visited relatives Monday, and her mother-in-law, Mrs. B. Horovitz. all of Wakefield. here Sunday. Mass., were en route to California! on a vacation trip to join Mrs. Sam- ' Blister beetles, ground into powder, uel Horovitz's husband, a Boston | once were used by physicians for lawyer who was on the Pacific coast j Wittering patients. on business. One couple of every three in i United States is childless. the Antioch Mr. and Mrs. John Mohon of Waterloo spent the week-end here with relatives. Miss Cleo Dougan spent the weekend in Prescott with Mr. and Mrs. Perry Dougan. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cook and family attended the Rosoff revival in Hope Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs; Frank Campbell and daughter Marie, were shopping in Frescott Saturday. Mrs. Frank Smith of Emmet spent Monday with her daughter Mrs. Will Mohon. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hickey and pointed himself air mail pilot and children and Mrs. Butler Dougan and by Nard Jones Copyright NEA 1936 still Having a lot or tun." Julia turned. "Moybe you nre," she said cruelly, "hui It's ool Hie Iclnd of fun I wnnt Amy, I don't want to he George Woortfortl's aeo- retary until I'm old I'll-I'll hs IlUe Miss Jamlesrm down nt tho office. She's been there for 22 years." "Maybe she likes It." Riilrt Amy "Every girl Isn't as nmhlllous os you nre, Jnlln." "Aren't they?" nrgnert Julln. "I'm not so suro. I think Ihey nre—un til life Rets them down." A MY SANUEIIS stared nt the pet n moment. Then: Am\i said, "All r'n;ht. Yon don't like, the way things are. What arc v."i floi/if! to do about it?" can tell. And I'll bet her husband Is a close second." "Just the same," Julia answered, (Continued from page one) buy an extra Initton In our placo unless elio paid cash, and all the girls have instrurtlona to that effect. Mrs. Uzzon knows It, too— Jjtit she comes Into tha shop with you snld Peter Kemp wanted to mnrry you. Why dnn'l you inl;p him up?" "necnuse I don't want to." snlfl Julln quickly. "Because you don't love him?" nRltert Amy quietly "He 1 ? n n1ct> boy— nnd It's plain he IOVUP you." "I nnven't thought about love. Amy. But I've thought nlmnt wornr things thnt nre n rinrnrd slpht more Important. Prior Kemp doesn't get nnv more mnnpy at Woodford nnd Brooks' thnn I (to They use him to brief ihelr MFRK — thon Mr. Woodfnrd or Mr. Itrocikp gncn Into court and mnke the nrll- llant showing- ' ( '°"'' Wlint lo marry n mnn like thnt. Amy." "You're being pretty cold hloodfrt about It," Amy told her. "When you really fall in love you'll clionizp your lime. Then you'll »"<1 iliat money Isn't so Important." "Suppose I did mnrry Peter Kemp," Julln answered. "We'd have a little apartment at first— lilto this one. Then we'd probably have children, and have to movo into B little rented house where there'd be a lot of hard work and not much else." her friends and tries on dresses by the hour. Then when It's all over she says. Tleally, 1 think yonrj|j eon moping for weeks now. You gowns are getting awfully nonde- usef ] t o he the lite of the party script.'" Julia "I'd take a clianee on her uutiap- j An)y d((1n ' t rep |, a t once. She piness." reached for a clgnret from the pack Amy tossed the magazine to the foot ot the davenport and brought her slippered feet lo the floor. laughed, delightful!" "1 thluls that's wouldn't have sucli a nice sound all right, even when the tuno "Amy. the average girl working In Isn't so good and the words are' nn office Is stuclt any way you "Well, It you had to listen to It you Isense of humor," Amy mentioned. "And we all bave to he nice to her because her husband mny pay Ihe bill any minute—and because elie has iiillueut'o." "That's the whole story," Eald Julia reflectively. "You Have to bo nice to her, because she has Inllu- And fill" l' aa Inlliiunce bo- she's had money and may •bave H again." "What's got into you, JullaV You've when we'd have the gang In. Last time they were here you wouldn't even sing a song for us. And everybody knows you cnn make a song on the little (able. When Bhe had lighted It and blown a pillar of smoke toward the coiling, she eald. "Well ... 1 didn't mean you hnve to take Peter. But In » ]nh like yours yon have a chance to meet a lot of likely men. 11 "Oh. yes," said Julln. "We hnve n chance to meet men. But—" she faced her roommate squarely. A T her roommate's cyiilcal tone. Amy's dark eyea widened. "That may bo," eho eald stoutly. "But I wouldn't trade places with Mrs. Hamilton (Jzzou for all uer tea parties and pictures In the rotogravure section, uuuappy person Sbe's lu the the most world. I absolutely senseless." "What do you mean, 'everybody' knows it? 11 enquired Julia, gettlii!; up restlessly. "Maybe the giing, as you call them, kuows it. But nobody else does." "What do you care about that?" Julia turned suddenly, her eyes gleaming. "1 care a lot, Amy. I'm siclc Mill tired of working for Woodford and Brooks." "It's a good .1oh, Julia. You got a lot oioro money than 1 do. A lot more than most girls working downtown." "What If I do? Where does It get in a?" Julia paced to the window and looked out. Tueo she said, slowly: "I'm 20, Amy." "I'm 25," Auiy said, "And I'm look at It. We work tor wages (hat most men wouldn't think of accepting; nnd we do plenty of work, too. Lots of times we correct the mistakes of men who get three and four times the salary we get. And you talk about the chances for meeting marriageable men — Amy, tlio men we meet are of two kinds, usually. The kind that wnnl lo marry us, but who can't Improve our Plains. And the kind wbo offer something less than marriage —and expect us to like It!" Amy looked at her roommate curiously. "All right." ehe gold "You don't like the way things are. What are you going to do about Hi" rttcca.M Mimic TODAV JU1.IA CltAIG. orvttjg rnantt • (•(•rrlnr.T rmplnyort liywthv IUAV firm of Wiindfiird unit llronkn, In dlnoiurnKi'il nlioul her Inh. Sh« cmilldc. (Ill* In A HIV SAMHOIIS. wtlli trtintn «hr nluiruN nn npnrt* mcnl. A HIT vvurku In nn f*oln»lve drpxK nil nn. PICTRII KI0.11I', nlxn rniplnyodi I] 7 W noil ford nnd H rooks. l» In lore wlfli Jiilln mill him nuked hirr (n mnrrjr him, lint "Ice dl»- cmirnKC* hi* nlli-nllonn. AIIIT nnd Julln hnve been Inlk- lilK nhnnt love, mrtrrlnue nnil thrlr |ilnn» fnr the fill lire. Am; • ny«. "All rlirht. Von don't Ilk* the wnT INInun nrp. Wlint nre y<m Knlng to do nhout Itf" NOW GO 0.\ WITH TIIIC STOUV CHAPTER II fULIA said, without hesitation, "You know me well enough to know thnt If 1 didn't have some Idens for changl. ng things 1 wouldn't be kicking." She took a Ions breath, then went on. "Amy. I'm going to try to do somethlnR with my voice. I don't mean anything fancy. But 1 know I have a Unnclt for singing these modern songs." Amy's tone was comically nston Isned. "You—you don't mean one of these female crooners?" "Call It whatever you like," said Julia. "That's my plan." "I guess I'll have to get a radio," Amy eald, aloud as If to berselt. "I saw a perfect honey yesterday lor $G down." "I'm not kidding, Amy. But 1 don't mean radio singing. 1 know perfectly well that 1 haven't the beat voice In the world, and that maybe I'll have to use my tace and figure, too." She laughed. "Asstim Ing I bave them. You're always telling me I have." "You know perfectly well you have. Old you ever look at a man's (ace when you were singing one of these modern torch eonga?" Julia toob a clgaret of her own, tapped ita end against the table, than put It down without touching It to her lips. "I'm going to try to get a job singing, Amy. It's my only cbance to be something and to meet the right men. I won't work at Woodford and Brooks' until I'm old—until I get panicky and marry tbe first man wbo comos along! "• Amy started toward the kitchen. "Well, let's forget It now and see what we can make of the groceries you brought borne." Julia started to put on a kitchen apron over her black dress, but •be bad bardly tied tbe knot at ber waist when tbe telephone rang. It was Peter Keiufc TO) eorry, Peter pushed the button for the elevator, don't suppose 1/icif means you'll marry me?" He said quietly, "I hut I haven't had the chance to call you before this. I worked late at the office. Hope you haven't started dinner yet, because I'd like to take you out." • * * ULIA was hesitating at the telephone when Amy Sanders came in from the kltebenet. "Tell him "But 1 was working mte ui the office, and It suddenly occurred to me that I ought to stay down town and have dinner with you—If you'd let me." "I'm glad you thought of it tonight," Julia said, laughing. "Amy's all In a stir to get out for a date—so I don't think she'd be much company at dinner." Amy emerged from the dress Ing room, hooking a flowered print dress. "Hullo, Peter. I warn TOD about Miss Crals tonl«lu. This Is one of her moody dnys." Peter and Julia exrliniiRcri glances which told Amy thnt I'i'ter Kemp was all too familiar u'lib Julia's "moody days." "Is that right?" ha snlrt llRhtly "I'm afraid I'm In for It. Mien " "I'm afraid you nre." said Amj and disappeared Into the drosplnc room again. "However." she rnllod out. "1 hope you hnve n good lime " When Peter and Julia were out side In the hall, ho snlil. "Amy didn't really seem very finripfiil thnt we moj/M have a gnort lime. What's wrong, .lullaV Cot the limes again?" Julia nodded. "I'm nfrnlrt so. Peter. But they're nni BO tin it ihla time. At last I've decided to do something about them." He pressed the button for the automatic elevator, and snlrt quietly: "1 don't suppose that nionns you'll marry me?" "N-no. Peier. I—" Julia he?! tated. "I'll tell you all about it ui dinner." • • * T HEY ate In a little restaurant near the apartment, for It developed that Peter bad lo complete his work at the oflica It was on the big public utilities case that MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES This Old Treatment Often Brings Happy Relief Of Pairn Many sufferers relieve n&ggiaf backache quickly, once they dlscovei that the real cause of their troubU may be tired kidneys. The kidneys are one of Nature** chief ways of taking the acids and waste out of the blood. If they don't pass 3 pints a day and so get rid ol more than 3 pounds of waste matter,' your 15 miles of kidney tube* tatty need flushing. If you have trouble with frequent bladder passages with scanty amount which often smart and burn, the 16 miles of kidney tubes may need flushing out. This danger signal may'be the beginning of nagging backache, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffiness under the eyes and dizziness. Don't wait for serious trouble. AsV your druggist for DOAN'S PILLS— which have been used successfully; [or over 40 years by millions of, people. They give happy relief and' will help (lush out the 15 miles of itidney tubes. Get DOAN'S PILLS: apparel mutt be expertly pressed after cleaning —our pressing HHtpN-HUCKINi V&$.W^:rt&&M:VM4^ J advised quickly. "Royal Nesbltl Is coming to take me out after dinner, and I'd have to hurry through It, anyhow." "All right." said Julia Into the mouthpiece. "I'd like to come, Peter." When she replaced the Instrument in Its cradle she was facing Amy's amused smile. "I'm not weakening," she told Amy. "I bap- pen to know that Peter has e fneud who leads an orchestra. What about this Royal NesblUT" "What do you mean?" "I mean ... he has money, and i Julla " ad mentioned to Amy. ntul everybody In town knows he's am i Peter had to prepare a brier for a phase of It. When the coffee ctime. Peter offered his clgarets nnrt said, "All right. Julia, l.pfa havp It." "I want to quit Woodford and Brooks, Peter." "YesT What then?" very serious-minded. Why Is be giving you a run?" "Why not?" asked Amy. "He likes me, and i think tie's a lot of fun." Julia's glance met that of Amy Sanders, met It squarely. "You'll watcli your step, won't you?" Amy grinned. "1 always do, Julia. There's something funny about a dizzy blond giving advice to a brunet. But I gel your point, all right." "I may be blond," said Julia "But I'm not dizzy . . . yet," "You're telling me?" asked Amy, and went to see to tbe percolator while Julla went Into the dressing room place that con lined space, under a rather feeble electric light, she changed her clothes and prepared herself which was also the hiding for tbe fold down bed. ID Maybe ha can get uie a cbance to j for Peter Kemp's call. sing." "Okay, darling. Go change your clothes while I bave a cup of coffee to strengthen myself against Iloyal Nesbltt." Julia Craig left the telephone and walked toward Amy. "You've been giving ma some advice, Amy H E rang tbe bell promptly a ball hour later. He was a well setup young man, neatly dressed and alert—and bis eyes showed plainly that be worshiped Julia Craig. "Sorry to creep up on you Uk« this," be said when sbe let blm In Julia looked nt him. "1-l've decided to try 10 Ring, Peter?" "You've decided to in/'" ex claimed Kemp. "Say, rlghi now you're deller thnn nlnelenilis of these dames who get paid for It ID tbe night clubs!" "You really think so?" "1 kuow It. Julia." "Then will you give me a note ot Introduction to your friend Henri Lamb who leads the hand at the Green Club?" The directness of her question surprised Peter. "Why—1—" "Will you. Peter?" "Why. of course. If you're really serious. But I don't see—" "My mlnd'a made up. Peter. And you can help me. If you will. You've known Lamb a long time." "I'd do anything In the world for you. Julia, You know that ('11—I'll write tbe note tonight and give It to you tomorrow morning at the office." (To Ue Continued) Stop That Cough WITH CHERROSOTE The best remedy for simple coughs and gastric fermentative we have. 8 oz. Bottle 60c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone till Hope, Ark Established 1885 Have You Seen It ? The Whole Town is talking ABOUT IT SEE IT AT WALTER'S CABINET SHOP 10(i So. Walnut Hope, Ark

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