Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 24, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 24, 1936
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday,, January 24, 10fl6 Star His Majesty ^ 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald Front&dse Report! '•"— ' • •.--- • Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer & Ale.x. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South i walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. ~~~~ ~C. E. PALMIER. President""" ' ALEX. H. WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice nt Hope, Arkansas Under the Act. of March 3. 18!)7. Definition: "Tho newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil- | iiation to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, j through -wieldly circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upo'n government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R i R. McCormick. ' ' i „__- , . , .„ ' , . _ j Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance!: By city carrier, per i ek lac: per month BSc: one year SG.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, ; Howard,-Millor and Lafayette counties. $3.30 per year: elsewhere $6.50. ' Of The Aswrtlatwl Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively j to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it. or' not'film-Wise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein, j National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Memphis, i in.. Sterick Sldg.: New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago. III.. 75 E. Wack- i *f Driver Detroit. Mich.. 338 Woodward Ave.: St. Louis. Mo.. Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes. Etc,: Charges will bo 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 de-luge of space-taking memorials. Tlie Star disclaims responsibiliety (or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. . The son clearly is headed for great , ; things. The father, just as clearly, is ' j headed no place at all and never will i j bo. But us you follow the story you ! discover, presently, that this old slore- j keeper is having a career as rich and significant in its own way as anything I for which the sen can hope. In his j undistinguished life the father has , By DR. MOUHlS FISHBEIN somehow fulfilled himself. Editor, Journal of the American Mod- , M r. Stong is up to his old gome of ical Association, and of Hygei.% (confusing the critic's. One of their Ute Health Magazine dearest traditions has been that life in rural Iowa, or rural anywhere else, is Here is a weekly grocery order for of necessity barren, bleak, nnd dull. a family of three or four, modified to } Mr. Stong knows better and he tells ! include merely the eatables that your ! of men like this village merchant who family Simply must have to remain ' can meet life on its own terms, forego healthy: :' the luxury of a broad horizon, anrl JMilk—10 to 14 Quarts. | still pack richness and significance in- Sread—14 {o 18 loaves. Eggs-6. ! to their lives. j ''Career." in short, is an excellent • ^.Hiee, macaroni, other cereals— 3 to I book. Published by Harcourt. Brace j an<: ' Co.. it sells for' S2. out By Olive Roberts Barton Remember, of course, that the kind Always apply powder with a clean I of foundation you see has a good deal puff (some of the new lambskin vari- ^ s ' i "Shall I let my babv sleep out- ' to do -with the length of time powder eties wash easily and dry quickly*. or I In 1929. ~~ : doors?" is the question "asked by so j wil1 sla >" on - The"-' al '° certain kinds with clean cotton pads. Soiled ones | ci.sh inco ' ' 6 pounds. 'Potatoes—15 to 20 pounds. •Beans and peas^-1 to 2 pounds. "Other vegetables^! to 7 pounds. jFruit— 3? pounds. , j ..Tomatoes (canned l 2 to 3 pounds. ' jFresh fruit, prunes, dried fruits— • • OccasionnHy. ; ; ; jMeat* fish and cheese—1 to 5 pounds. (Butter, lard and oleomargarine i 2 pounds: ; , 'Sugar, -strafe.'seasoning and cocoa i Innny young mothers ' \ 3 pounds, i Once long ago I heard a doctor, one „ ! of the fresh-air fiends, so-called, make is no allowance; , his statement . ufMy air is better t v . ^ a u e ? Sen than house air." He did not mean it. t- «=.* .1, -t, but it helps one f He failed to qualify. And ^^&!SoSr r «^d 8y thSf.whS™ t r5! as a result he misled one yo " ng pa ' Incidentally, no one has ever shown', and . , . that hioderate indulgence in tea, cof- j l shalt tr >' to do hls qualifying for fee ,oc tobacco in anv way appreciably ''. him - and mention a few pertinent .«Hort<S«?-'!tfe^ •• - - ' " " "' I poinU overlooked iivihqse.days.by the ^ -.°« D "a ,rfi «*»•!,• r- j ' r. jV." i fresh-air extremists. "'First of'all. no' f"" 1 ' " jA diet or this kind can be made as! -*~ i.~—-. attractive to the appetite as one which j is iriuch more varied, depending on' the -ways-, in which the food is pre-' pSred. | Woman Abandons Railroad for Art Marie Ooitin Kept It Going 10 Years as Trust of Her Father BAHTLBrrT, lex.—(#>)—Marie Cronin. until recently America's only woman railroad president, is giving up | her locomotives that hissed through tiers of Texas cotton patches for her palette and n Paris studio—thnnks to the interstate commerce commission, which granted her permission to abandon the line. She said the railroad was n "sacred trust" from her father, Irishfoorn Cot. Thonuis Cronln, who willed her the presidency nnd caused her, 10 years IIKO. to leave her art carer In Paris. "1 believe I made n success while success was physically possible," she says. "But trucks dame, nlso the depression, and I looked about for an escape." Returned From Paris The Bnrtletl.XVestern became Colonel Cronin's property in 1916. Four loading spurs bore commonplace names, but Mrs. Ida Cronin Branegan, another daughter, suggested the names of Saints Matthew, Mark, Luke and John would be "nice" for the others. At each station opposite n-long sent i beneath n window • was printed the gospel of .that station, "'that those waiting blight'road." i When the colonel died, his nrtict- tlauKhter returned from Paris nnd took charge. She had won several prizes in contests, nnd said four of her pictures had been displayed in the Paris Salon re la Nntionale. She prefers oils, but has studied sclupturo. "I'm leaving for Paris in March," says the railroad woman whose father once supervised the prodigious task of chanKinj,' 186 miles of narrow guage to standard width track in one day. Refused Movie Contracts She said she had refused offers of three movie contracts, although she has studied for the stage. "I'll stay away only six months, and I'll have n studio in the Latin quarter. I want to go when the weather will permit being on deck n lot. because I am never seasick." | needed wns an opportunity to make I itself known, and that, opportunity presented Itself through a proper ol>- ] servancc of Its centennial of stale- j hood. Now Col. Rogers sny« he hud not heard one tenth of the truth nbout Arknn.sns, and that he expects to close his oal-'/er us a director of lelebiations with a series ofevents that will fur excel anything he has heretofore superintended. Bodcaw 0/an Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Reed and son, Fletcher, Ed Boyd. and L:i Fletcher left Sunday afternoon for Los Angeles. Cnllf., They drove through. Mr. nnd Mrs. Finley Goodletl of Blevins visited here last week. Mrs. Herbert Schooley nnd little dnuightet, Doris Evelyn and Martha Fn.Ve, left Tuesday morning for their home in Lu Hnbrn, Calif. Mrs. T. L. Hockersmith Jr.. of Ren. Ion, is visiting her mother. Mrs. Chlorrt Citty. Mr, 1 -. Leon Hints underwent a minor operation at Nashville hospital last Snturday. Mrs. G. W. Stuart of Center spent the week end with home folks. , The little log hut In from of St. Paul church burner! Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Jones went On account of the bud weather Bro. T. L. Epton did not. fill his regulnr appointments herf Inot Saturday anil Sunday. Misses Alvis und Loviise Fuller of Stamps spent the week end wilhj their parents, Mr. und Mrs. C< fuller. Friends were .sorry to hetir of the death of Kdcl HoHingsworth who pass- eil away nt his home In Onkdale, LH , last week, Mr. Hollingswofth wns 11 resident of this community several yours ago. Mi. und Mrs. O. E. Fuller nnd family spent the week end with relatives in Little flock. Mies Maxine Farley of Slumps spent the week Mid with Miss Alvis' and Louise Fuller. Mr.5. Lori-na spent Sntwtltiy night und Sundiiy with Mrs. Mindti Fuller. Born to Mr. iind Mrs. Curl Mitchell January 111, a daughter, Martha Ann, Mi. and Mrs. C. F. Martin and (Intljtrhter. Bobbie Nell and Miss Susan KnKe went to see .Shirley Temple lit the Sucnger Monday night. Miss Marie entertained with a school party at her home Thursday night, Cfindy wns served find corn was popped out on the lawn. to the show In Nashville, Tuesday night. .i-Bon Stuart went to Hope Saturday ; Eiiltt.ri .spent Monday afternoon with nfternoon. Mrs, Claud JVTcCdnncll..; '.,'''*.' Mrs. Lorcnik Fuller, Mrs. Anna Grcsliam and little grand, cjnuirtltcr, er. mix a small portion from each of foundation lotion or cream, but the ', the two boxes, thus getting a bar- majority do. Apply it before cream I monizing shade. rouge, then powder. More than 1.700,000,000 pounds of creamery butter were produced by j American creameries during 1934. of oily complexions which do not need grind dirt into the pores. American farmers had a income of $10,500.000,000. as cdm- r.ared with only §1.328,000,000 in 1932. ^STRANGE CASR^JTTTJA C!T?AIG by Nard Jones Copyright NEA IW6 of crackers with the soup. of. raisins with the rice pudding, of a slice ofMemon 'with the fish, or of a small young baby should be popped out-On j the porch for his airing in the mid- die of winter. He must be at least a month.-roid, .should be carried out in j, arms, and kept in the ozone only j BEGIN HERE TOpAT J1TMA CRAIG, nrotty yonnR locrct.irr »" GEOROE WOOD- ot the Intv Grm ot Wood* id RTooTis. Is nxtii>ltlow t<i ?i nl£rlif <*InJ> ^iitsr^w. .fnlin mi npnrtmont wltli AMY fn three or five minutes on a nice day. ; No zero or near zero about it. The j time can be increased slowly, but al- and Today's Health Question - Q.—I should like some information on care of the eyes. Is it possible to correct or prevent eye^{rain without use of glasses? A.—Whether glasses are needed for relief of eyestrain can be told in an individual case only by ex- aminatioii of the eyes. . Errors ef refraction that require use of eye glasses are among the nwst common causes of eyestrain and resulting symptoms. .The eyes should be examined carefully by a physician, who will discover the cause of the eyestrain and ad/vise the remedy. 1 Should always be warm and dry. j j Other Factors to Consider i j Location has a great deal to do with ' I it. High places are not ns damp as ' ! low ones. Certain areas, too, have j ' mere sun than Others. The commun- i • ity in which one lives will effect time and duration of outings. j PKTF.rt KP.MP. P'«r> PI hy" Wnnilforil nml Rrnrtk* IOVP TTlrh JnU.-j.' linf sltr • if!«- ormrncrr-s ''1* nHfMifimiN. HP clvfw .riilin n loffor of InfrniTnpffnti tn HFWni T.AMT). linntl lonflcr. lint. In <Ii« letter, nsk* T.nnili not fo crlvp lior n foil, .Tnltrt i1l«rnvi>r« thl« mid te-llK Tv<or everything: fn Wnnrtfora tpll«< .Iiilln lie l« C!T- tna n pnrfy on litn ynrlit nn'l n«fc« lior t.o pomp ntoncr to sTiifr for M« irnje««t«. She nprpp«. Ot1i«^r« on j door air, begun in .summer and fall, is j less susceptible to colds than the new ! | one. All things favorable, he may ' j have his' open-qir siesta. But partic- | ular care must-be taken that he in } well covered, has extra heat in the ; i form of hot-water bottles, when need- ; 1 ed, and is out of draughts and wind. , ! Also that he be kept well above the : : ground, because thav/s or invisible appetizing. Moreover, the foods listed ) n»*t» lie thickest near the earth, : are all easily digested and not likely! Never put a sick baby outside. Or to bother anybody except tho.se who', one who is under par generally, un- ; happen to be sensitive to some of ' esri '' '- s professionally ordered. . rtnni-pr: MHO. JOSKPJf. wMoivt rtrr.n WASH, nnd noTAfi NRS- HTTT. •Inlln rtlscovpv« th<> -r>1Tn>r» thtnfc «lip f* on UIP vnoht n« Wooil- fo»-d'M snipst rn^il nlsn thnt Ilie trS fi» In !><• for mnrr tlinn n Tvpelc-pnil. Wlipp «sTip ronni'nlnii to hhn nlioii* <hfs he IIIIIRMS Iipr oli- ' tlie?e food substances. Chocse Better Days for Online However, sensitivity is a very spec- , Pushing him in his pram is no dif- ial subject that I shall take up in later ' ferent from the porch airinR. and the same factors enter into his safety. Choose the better days for his out- articles in this series. When you are planning a diet on an economic basis from a limited num. her of foods, you might follow these ings. When airing the baby in simple rules, worked out by a promi- l ' u ' sides of his bed should hi: covered nent diet authority: and a sureen set up to divert draft. NOW no o\ WITH T»tr. STOH\ CIIAPTEIl TX Wood Nymph renchcffl-iEver- pi'ften Island early the follow- nftftrnoon. bnd desriito .Tnlin'? aprnlnst Woodford anrl ht? nlans. shr> wnn forced to admit that ho had chosen n beautiful spot for tlin yacht's destination. Aa nearly as aho could make ont, Evorstroen was tlm larsreRt of n ver- Hnhla fitrint! of small Islands tufted with folinstft clear from the water's c<lec. Rut as Captain Bakf> Iv rarrifully navlgntnd In and ont of tho slender Inlets nnd hrniiKht the boat to tho far cido of Ever- Island. .Tnlia saw that It held the she a FhelfRTfid hny. A part of shore here wns rlpfirnrl. nnd UJ Consider the whole day. rather ' Put on his warm bonnet to protect hi:-; than the individual meal, as a unit. If i ne '' i(l a "d cover him warmly. Sleep- breakfast is meager, serve a heavier I ln S bags are excellent, or he may lunch and dinner. Plan so shortcom- ' have coat and mittens. He must not ings of one meal are met by the other two. '2) Use some raw food, fruit, or vegetable at least once a day. (3) Serve at each meal some con- ter airin centrated' food, either as a main dish. a soup, beverage, or dessert. Usually at least one hot dish is desirable. <4> Alternate frxxls of different flavors and textures. Thus a highly seasoned food may be served with or following a bland food, or a soft food may follow a crisp one. (5) Sizes of portions served vary with richness of food and number of courses. The richer the food and the greater the number of courses, the smaller the portions served. chill. He should not perspire, of course. As stated before, it takes judgment, and thought and regulation, this win- By Alicia Hart A Book a Day By Bruc» Catton There arc two important rules to folli-v,- when you buy face |>ov,-der. Firht. you must insist on a .shade which matches exactly your skin tone::-. Secondly, you ought to pick a type that .riiits and v.'il! stay on your kind of skin. Some powders arc- fine and liehi. and often just right for tho :,linhtly oily complexion. Others are heavier and better for dry and norm:,! skins. One of the best bits of news from the winter publishing season is the fact that Fhii Stong seems to have decided to forget about the movies for a whik- and go back to writing novels. His new book. "Career," does not ! The best way to tc-U whtiher or not ; boar the Hollywood stump. It is a re- I certain hmrl is best for y.jiu- f,-ice i:-, t< turn to the level of' "State Fair," and , have the salesgirl give you a small to this reviewer's notion it is fully as good us that book—it not. indeed, u little better. CJnce more, Mr. Stong simply sits I ought to buy face powder M.ver, iown in a small Iowa town, looks i shades lighter than the natural about him. and writes. This time he us a village store-keeper a. griz could fll«rern a path leading tip from tlio water. Suddenly flio ynr-ht'fl engines stopped nnd the Wood Nymph drifted quietly into tho bay under her own momentum. Julia wap nlone on tlie after deck as they came into nn awesome stillness she had never before experienced. She had heard of "quiet"—sho hafl believed she'd had moments of It In town. Rut now she kmvw that this was nuiftt—quiet as God had meant it At the sound of a human rolco at her side, Julia started. It waa Ointra Lee. She spoke softly, as though she, too, were awed. "Beautiful. Isn't it?" she said. "I sort of feel awkward and gawky just looking at It." There was the sudden pound of the engines again as they were thrown into reverse to hold the Wood Nymph In her path. Then they were shut off, and Julia and Cintra heard the sound ot the anchor windlass paying out up forward. Royal Nesbitt joined them. more than that And tt'a tho;she told herself. "And 1 don't greatest huuting grounds on earth. : \vnnt to be a wot blanket. But—" All sorts of game. Obviously those j Tho "but" was unanswerable. Islands were strunc together at! she could only prepare to'meet one time, and nrohablr nonnpctod {n iem nil in t.lie room below, nnd with tho mainland. Tlie hoauty pretend to he ono of them. At of It. 1s thnt nn one crrts up herp' t i, nt moment ?lie would have we!except lucky Wood ford nnd his TO mod Amy Sanders' concise nnfl lucky truest?." (cynical comment. SishinK. she "Is t.ho whole Island yours?" asked Julia. Woodford cvinned happily. "The whole island. Tliis Is mv "^ripo when jtnnk (lie white satin from her bafi !nnd hecnn to sot ready" for dinner. | Wlion «hn rnnppenrecl on the bal- loony half an timir later slip snw I feel thintrs In town arr j foo ' \ ntf t |, at Cintra I.PP and the too rouph for me!" j widow had nnt dressed for dinner. They wore smart outdoors outfits that seemed to fit perfectly Into i t u " ( i e . The party rlohnrked from die H! tie power boat nml felt- tli" "olii honoafh thoir feet. Mrs. .To The Centennial Who will be Miss Arkansas of (hi Arkansas . Centennial Celebration? Every county in the State of Arkansas will determine upon a candidate rnd from these 75 comely maidens Mis<- Arkansas will be selected. Dick Powell, Arkansas screen star, will return to his native state to become enthralled with this pagentry of beauty, and select the wearer of the crown. Plans for selection of county queens have not yet been perfected, the advisory committee of the Arkan- saf. Press Association being depended upon to establish the regulations and the newspapers of the state to have an active part; in the county contests. An early meeting of the Press Association committee, composed of Max Hampton, Boonevllle; Rny Kimble, OeQueen; A. E. Livingston. Russellville: Charles M. Young, Helena; nnd C. A. Harper, Little Rock, will be held at which contest details will be determined upon, in order that .al! cc;unties- may begin dolling up their entrants for the pageant of pulchri- tho surroundings. Julia reddened. scph slrfiod. brlnulnp n cltrnrofto | Not propnrcd for more than S wnels-ond trip on tlin 5'aclit, she from hnr tnokof nor.kot. "TVnll." land nsrnln. T5in*. porsnnnllv. TM liar? iirotislu white eown. with hpr only tlie and a sports outfit rather find my sprluMnn in a pont- houso nnnrf.mcnt-.." Wnodford InHchnrl. "Ynn'ro nnt vftry pnnsidc?r,ifn of vnur host. Kvn lyn. Just wnlt until ynu PPP the lodffc." Wooilford himself \K<\ flip wnv up j Mrs. Joseph, cocktail In hand; es- the nath. nnd thoy trnvnlnrl only ' nlod her on the balcony. suitable tor the rleol< of the Wood Nymph. Whr>n «he looked down into the big liviim room ami suw the two women she was about- to return to her room and change tn the sports clothes. Bnt a few vnvds hoforo rrneh ing n sood-sl/ed rnstic rahln with a wffle poreli nnd hip shuttered windows. Talc his a kny from hi= Tioclcot. Wooilfnrfl nnlorlrofl t))n heavv padlock nnd pvrrprlpfl 'All." she snid, dramatically raiHinp toward hfir the Ftair, "tlio lady rntf-rs!" T 1 ' cruelty Coll far short ot,lt> mark. Julia's heart warmfed Inside. In a moment ho had nn- jas she saw Cintra give the willow lockPtl the shutters and thrown > a dagger-like glance ot disap- them wide, sunlight. (lie room into i proval. And the admiration In the j oyos of Woodford and Nash 'and Titlia Miisht her hrcafh. Tt was- Nosbllt was unmistakable. Mere a beautiful room, its beamed coll ! ra011 ' tlie y carcd Ilt1tle torm '" e ins lifted two storloa hi?h. At tlm ! amenities ot female dross. Tboy far end was n cn>rU Mono firnplnco : saw onl >' tnat a woman who had wlitfh would burn whole Incrs Above hnr slip snw n tialnony ho- hind whose rustlr? rail in? was a row of doors whlrh slin supposed were the bed rooms. The Indec was furnished in a roup;li hut ex- and beauty, ravishing in' a white satin gown that rcvonled lovely curves, was descending the stair. Woodford came forward quickly and handed her a cocktail. She pensive fashion, aitd she could not i thanked him. nnd walked on to- help hut wonder nt the wealth ami ! ward the tireplace where a tittjre Each county queen will preside over the festivities arranged for the home county, and serve as lady in waiting to Miss Arkansas- at the statewide functions. As many of these are being planned, the celebration period will afford a gay social season for Arkansas beauties,. power of a man wlio had tnlcen over an entire island for hi? own "The rooms upstairs are nil alike." boomed Woortford iovinlly "So help yourself! Olio will hnvn log was burning brightly. They were all several conk tails ahead ot her. and Julia Celt that dinner was far from their minds ai the i moment. She herself was hungry, dinner in another hour. Meanwhile i and she wondered if there might the place Is yours." 1 be a chnnce to slip away Into the I kitchen to snatch some food from JULIA lagged behind until she i obo ' saw some of the others climb Bllt at tliat moment Obo en- the wooden staircase to the bal- ! leretl—not with dinner, but with | cony. When Cintra Lee had gone j another iray of cocktails, Julia'i ; more in that capacity before retiring, into one of llio rooms, Julia picked ! I'cart sank. Gradually the people 'of 'Arkansas arc awakening to the commercial opportunities offered by the celebration of the state's 100th anniversary of statehood. According to Col. A. R. Rogers, Director of Celebration, nothing so attract!: the residents .of other states as j a centennial of statehood. It is a ' distinct event and the featured attractions arc such that hundreds ,of thousands an. attracted from outside, many | of them to study American history as \ depicted in pa,geant.s and other festivities. Summer • study for history teachers require the attendance at these celebrations, and Director Roger*' has registered many thousands \>l them at such events in the past. They m.t only visit a state that offers them opportunity tor research, but remain for weeks, visiting the outstanding performances in the various sections. They travel by motor and in parties, and usually are accompanied by others who are merely out for a vaca- [ lion. I After visiting 30 counties of llu- slate, Director Rogers announces that hif judgment in selecting the Arkansas Centennial Celebration, in preference to others that sought his directorship in 1936 has bten more than vindicated. Col. Rogers has been in charge of all outstanding celebrations of the past two decades, and at the conclusion of the Connecticut Tercentenary, announced that hie would serve once up her bag and started for the Setting down her almost un- stair. But Wooilford was Instant- J touched drink. Julia left the lire- ly at her side, taking tlie hag from ! placo bench and moved toward the her hand. "May I?" ha smiled, nnd went with her toward the Btair. "I said the rooms were all alike." he wills- i licr exit into tlie moonlight which door. As the rest of the party gathered around Obo's laden tray, it was no trick for Julia to matte pered. "And they are—as to furnishings. But the one at t.lie end "Coine on," he said. "The skin- | ge ta the delightful morning sun. bathed the wide verandah. Her mind occupied with conflicting thoughts, she followed tU« por's putting the tender dowu <»nd j And that's the ono I want you to path, believing that eventually it zled, old cross-roads veteran who has been lather-confessor arid leading cit- ! sample. (Jao the sample for a il.-i [ two, then, if .satisfied, buy ,'j full Don't Jet anyone tell >oii that of your skin. It ...implv niu^t Incidectally, few coinplexion;, arc clenr we're goto? ashore." * • * CPEEDILY and efficiently, Cap ^ tain Bakcly set them ashore In tho mahogany power boat which had been carried atop the Wood Nymph's main cabin. Julia sat in t/ic stein sent with Woodford. "Now." be said, "aren't you' glad ! have." With her bng in Maud, he pink—none dead white—so these two colors. If you bevi/an.- of ill'Q "It's wonderful," Julia said, evad- izen to his town for a whole lifetime, 'Jin for a winter vacation, take, in adrh'- j lB S his ciuostion. the sin a serious and talented lad | tion to your regular powder, a box of! "WotiderfuJ?" exolafrued Nash, about to embark on a medical career, dark suntan. As your skin gets, dark- ' turning to her *nU VVoodforsl, "It's led would load her to the water'* crlgc. I'iut somehow ehe must have taken a path other than the i one they had traversed that ev*- | nliig, for hiHtead of reaching tht ' water she soon found berselt : among tall trees whose boughs her bag inside the door. Smiling, effectively sliut out the moonlight. She Ktopped uncertainly in the (liirk path. And tlicu, finite close, a man's voice said. "If you're * gliOHt . . . you're a very beautiful one!" (To Be Continued) the way down toward tho end of the balcony and opened the door ot the last room in the row. "There'll bo cocktnils in just a few minutes," he told her, putting he closed the door; and Julia stood there gazing at the wide waxed panels. She heard Woodford walk down the balcony a few steps and go into the room next door. "I may be all wrouj; about | As all of his celebrations have been highly successfully, with resultant i gratifying financial returns t/j the state cqnducting them. Col. Rogers i was flooded with applications for his | services. i j Invited to Arkansas by Ifurvey C. '• • Couch, chairman of the Centennial j i Commission, Col. Rogers mude a pre- j j liminary survey uf portions of the ! j Elate and informed Chairman Couch '• j that no commonwealth he has even ! i been associated with afforded the pos- , fibilities of an Arkansas Centennial j ; Celebration. Col. Rogers was amazed i at the resources of the suite, and tlie : intelligence of it» peeiplu and un- ] thubiasticully accepted the director- .' ! thip. The further he extends his > truveU 1 , the more Col. Rogers becomes j j enthused with Arkanbas. lie came , u ith u meager knowledge of tht slulv's '• IxibsibiUtieti, but hud dLsctuwid the < i topic with former Arkansuus, uow j 1 financial leaden of metropolitan ureas, und wus convinced that if one half the story be true, all Arkansas CURIOUS WORLD ^iS FOR MAMV VEAf^S IT WXVS A COMMON THAT HORSE LEPT-IN WATER,'. INTO . POLE. AND CORNSTALK" BUILT OVER POTOMAC CREEK. /V//V£" £>A VS, BY COMMON SOUDlEftS? THE CIVIL. WAI?./ PROM TEM PASSED OVER rr-OAILV./ Today ' D 1STINCT1VK in every Hue, Ihu frock is uue ut' thfc most attiuctivt- you'll encounter in the year's fashion hunt. Note the pleated portion of sleeves repeated in the skirt and the ainart panel of thi, wajst coiitiiiiiins to tin: pleated portion. Make of lightweight wool, gingham, cliumbruy or sillc. I'atlerns are sized 10 (o JO (is to 3s bust). Si-.:r- 1'J ic(inircs 4 yard.s of ::!j-imli falnii: and 1-1! ytird rontrusl. To sncuro a 1'ATTKRN' and STKP-BV-STEI' SKWING IN- STl'.l'rTIO.N.S. till nut tli<; coupon bclotv, bfiiiK sure- to MENTION' T1IK NAMH l)K THIS NKWSl'Al'HU. The \V INT Kit 1'ATTKKN HOOK, with a complete selection ot lute di-es.s drsiRiis, MOW is ready. It's lii rents when purchased s. punm-ly. Or. if you want to ordt-r it with Hit- puttr-m utiove, S«llU in .just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. TODAY'S I'ATTKHN HUHKAU, ll-l:: Htf-rliiin i'liu-i-, lii-ooklyu. X. V. KnclOHcd is 10 cents: in coin for 1'iitteni No ...................... Name ................... Address State. Name of tlii.s ncwspaptr

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