Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 25, 1936 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 25, 1936
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mnttd From False <KK*k-da3» nftewHwn. by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Ate*. U. WMhbtirn), at The Star building, 212-214 Smith street. Ho>e Atkaafeas. __, C. E. PALMER. President ALEX. H. WASHBUKN, Editor and Publisher fhe Headless wSnd us second-class matter at the postoffke at Hope, Arkansas tfade* the Act of March 3.1*7. "* rhe news Pa£«« >s an Institution developed by rnodetn civil- present the h*wS of the day, to foster commerce and industry, widely circulated atfvwUsements, and to furnish that check upon lent which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—CoL R. ~ "nek. **£ £***& Pay^fe to Advance): By city carrier, per t on ®* flk; ««« year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, t Milie> and Lafayette dntnttes, 53.50 per year; elsewhere ?6.50. •" ..... - ..... ^- • -- * , -- - __ ,^_ «* *l» Associated Prtsst The Associated Press is exclsulvely lo the tse for republkation of alt news dispatches credited to it or ' nvise credited fa thjs Pat** a "d also the local news published herein. « i • • . - K*9ttsWKtartlves: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis. Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Waek- ; Dtetroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.: St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg on Tributes, Kfc.S Charges will be made for all tributes. «, lua - iU wsolutteiv or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial •{<«,A'" s "* s t )a P to s ™W to thia policy In the news columns to protect their readers W>* s!**" 5 !* d*? 1 ** 6 °* spacistaldrig memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilietv f5^u , ^y \ftth* In** CM* t,'A^ D-a«w*S*t »* *t*> -uj*A».i__ —.t ^___ _• i-_**__-i • • '> J^M fk t 4&. V 1 Ihe sate-fteeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. pfiv X' u t * tfy bfc. MORtUS FISHBEIN 'ff Editor. Journal of (lie American Med-,'• ' Ical Assodalion, and of Hy geia, | i, ^ ttfe Health Magazine I ' A Baltimore nutrition worker made a" ihe'foattds to cafeterias watching girls their meals. She found them • selecting menus like these: tw-" 1 l-*-Meat pie, stewed tomatoes, white muffins, bread. , t 2—Corn beef hash, mashed potatoes, jSUCCOtaSh, bread, cornbread; .butter. * \3-~Wfeat pie, raised biscuits, potato v 'salad, coffee. it-, 5 4—Beef croquette, mashed potatoes, stewed tomatoes, bread, butter. Not one of these girls had ordered i a weU»balanced meal. Every one of" : crs. horrible leeches, and swarms of i I biting, stinging, and burrowing in- 'reels whom no amount of medication could discourage. And so in Venezuela, as in the dos- ert, Mr. Nesbitt made a difficult and uncomfortable journey that was frequently extremely perilous. j His_ book is a fascinating account of a little-known and hostile land. It | is ako the history of a slow decline' in an old society; this Venezuela back I country had its booni about the time if the American i-evolution. and has been going downhill ever since, with the jungle foull of the ruins of abandoned villages and gone-to-sced ranches. "Desolate Marches." something out of the ordinary in travel books, is well worth reading. Published by Harcourt, Brace and Co.. it costs S2.50. I/out By Olive Roberts Barton John Slaton and Mr. Slnton. night with Miss Marjorie Roberts. . Misses Dorothy O'Steen and Norma Mr. and Mrs. Claude O'Steen were Clark spent Wednesday night with j in Hope Tuesday. "' * Mr. Claude Willis has returned from .. there w . as a b 'g bad these menus lacked something neces- i ,,.„ . ..'•"''" sary in a diet. A suitable diet must (J^ c f ne '"• ^ IS4e f, es1 .? s bl * M .rhave proper combinations of foods, so f, gg f.. and excitedly told hu mother ^*_ » t » • *-t .«i « I 'JlflT. tnnro «fflC a V»»rf V»o/4 tvinn n.tt-r.. .->.*. what is lacking in one food will be j provided in another. You will notice j. that not one of these girls' menus in, 'eluded milk or fresh vegetables. ^ 'Nowadays, too, it is wise to empha- -t'size salads, because salads, mean mix- u- tares of fresh vegetables, such as „• vmceci , outside t u O "H, l ° ja ' L m ? ther COUld sa y, con that he was wrong. Teddv had told him, hadn't ; he? And Teddy knew everything. Teddy was six and Billy was four. Teddy went to school I Gracic Clark. Miss Clora Clark spent Tuesday afternoon at the A. P. Clark home. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Arnold were shopping in Hope Wednesday. Miss Sallie Timberlake spent. Tuesday afternoon with Miss Rena Clark. Miss Mavis Slaton spent last Sunday an extended visit with relatives in Canton. N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Worthy and baby of Holly Grove spent Tuesday with her parents Mr. nnd Mrs. A. P. Clark. Mr. and Mrs. Olen Hnrtsficld and family of Holly Grove vistud her parents Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Robinson Thursday. ^ Shrine to Be Rebuilt JERUSALEM.—(XI 1 )—Flans for res- storation of the Church of Holy Sep- ulchre have ben conveyed to the British government. The church has been in a dangerous condition .structurally since the earthquake of 1927. wkM-v.^ w* u^ou vt:gciauit^, outll drt j , . , .... herbs, lettuce, celery or watercress, f. nd . w .f * blg shot Wlth . a . u the oth er |,,Jtt<d frequently, m addition, fruits such grapefruit orange, apple, pear, or i. Furthermore, salads may be or dressed with salad oil, vin- and pepper, which provide ad- fats arxl vitamins. >er, cafeteria patrons are not *k the only people who may eat unbal. anced d^ete many. J&rm people also ~'<}o,.,the investSgatorff*found! !^jlri Vermont 19 out of 50 farm house- r studied had a satisfactory .choice In the 31 remaining homes S today's Health Question *Q.—Is there any cute for diseased lonsils besides operation? NRdttr it is possible to determine ithkt tonsils are diseased? How can »'l Select a doctor qualified to treat nose, throat and ear troubles? A.—-An experienced physician can judge whether tonsils should be irenwvcd by studying the condition 4 at the tonsils themselves, the gen- ( eral health of the patient and cer- 1 tain special indications, such as 'loss of i weight, muscular and joint pains and, frequently, sore throat or lack of appetite. As a matter ' of fact, when there is serious indication of diseiased .tonsils, they probably are better out than in. The way to "elect a skillful doctor for throat operation is to consult the family physician, who will be acquainted with the qualifications oil specialists. • r i r too much money was spent on meat and sugar and not enough on cheese •and milk. &t Ohio, rural families were found to be buying eatables they should have been getting fresh from their own farms. Worst diet conditions were found on ^southern farms Few people in the south have year-round gardens. In 1929:half of Alabama's farm families purchased enough milk for their own use, but many farmers who had cows little boys. ."Dear me, what shall I do?" she worried. "This is n new one. He's had Billy all worked' up ever since we moved here. First he, . scared him about the, polfcerrtan. and then about spooks in thejdatk, ahd.'now there is a my thical, bad ^nan.\about." She over and said. by Jones CASF.VJTIT.TA CKATQ • . B^ .-, , |. i,»*. . Copyright NEA 1936 BROI.N JULIA CKA.IU, to tiKO»«l£ TODAY ?cmnK (VOOU- | "Ton see, 1 didn't want to come i here in the first place. I thought p**-('c<r* M ry tu uK^vrikviuf w* wu* i . • , , KOHO. intvj-cr. u aniiiin<iu!> to j tuey were out for only a week-end trip — then they came up nere. [and I'm afraid they're going (o n night club sinner. Jnlln nb;trc» an aonrluitiit with . •'Now, Tedi'I^vajat you td 1 tell Billy the truth. ".That ypi were 'only trying to scare himA jYo'ir "know very well that there isn't anyone to hurt you or Billy either." She had wanted her boy never to go with anyone he did not know, but wisely thought it un- ! necessary to fill his head with a per- j petual fear of human beings or any- ; thing else. "Sure, I was just foolin'," grinned the incorrigible. "Didn't you know I was just foolin'?" he asked Billy. Confronted with the irate eye of Billy's mother, he was quick to ease himself out. Whistling in the Dark Billy's courtage returned perceptibly. "If there is any bad man, I'll knock him over and jump on him." he lisped bravely. But during the next week his conversation ' included the fearsome stranger. "If any bad man comes and takes my train I'll shoot him," he boasted. "If any bad man spoils my snow man, I'll push him over." His mother was not deceived by all this braggadocia, she knew Billy was whistling to keep up his courage. Two weeks passed and still Billy was harping on his pet fear. By this time he had supplied some of his own inventions and was afraid to go to bed. Something would have to be done. Daddy was no help either. He said all kids went through that stage and had to hear things. She knew that, but why let a fine, normal little boy worry the way he was doing? So she called the policeman one day as he passed. Billy drew back. She gave the policeman a look he quickly un- i stay a while." Il . KflJII'. young lorrycr. In In lore trith Julia Imi the? >i«n»et and Julia declares «b« novvr emu** to tee hiui asnln. \Vootltoro elves a imrtjr nbnnrd j i. other words It lonbq nq H Ii1* ym-ln n.id ankn .lulln to come i piuer » oras, It IDOhS ns H to «iti8 tor hi. mirm*. inoinnvnc you'd been uoib shanghaied ana : Kidnaped, la that U?" PAYSON *• other nodded slowly, looks •| •Ic CI.VTRA I.13E. itnnvrr; Mils. JO- SJj-Tll. irillutt; IIVCO NASH. UDtf HOVAL ATF.il HUT. On tinnrd The rncht. Jnlln 014- roviTH ilir oilier* ihink she I* \V.>,-M]rorir» KIIC*I nnd nlin Ihnl tin* Criii m in Uc ntnprt Itingftr timn n «p«-R-rni). Thr jrneltl lnnrt> **t Kvcrc:rri-ii Islnni) rrlicro Wdod- • ft<r,i h^n a Incite. .Irili.-i irrivro HIP olliem anil nn« . ... ., ..«< in cAiilorr the nlacr. Suit- ' WOOdfOrd, •Ipiit.r «ln> lioarji n mau'& TOiee. .\O\V GO O.\ iVITII rllE STOH1 CHAPTER X •2TARTI.EO at the tall figure Oe- u| 3 Pipe, carefully pushed dirt •^ fore li-;r on the path. Julia over thon > with che toe ot nls uat .j. | Uoot. "1 KUOW tt'a none ot m> nadn't met Tom Payson— -» man at once understanding and competent. & man willing to nelp net yet knowing nothing ot her except tho story she find told him. "He shouldn't do It." 's'Ue' ! whls> pered to herself. "He— •" : She turned back on the path, started toward the water again. Then, softly ana unmistakably, she beard the chugging of the outboard motor on bis boat. It was too lace to reach him now. ! "As far as I'm concerned." said ; Julia, "it amounts to that. 1 I know U sounds silly, out—" j "It doesn't sound silly to me," t Payson assured Her. "But I wish j c j ga reue" It was Cintra I you'd tell me who 'they are of course, out wuo else?" Julia named XVoodford's guests. Payeon tapped oui the asUes ot don't run," the pleas- i nnt 7oice worn on. "Stay and let business," tie said, "but now aia a sensible girl like you manage nnd apolo- j you. I'm ! 10 get In over ber Dead this way?" Briefly Julia told nlm DOW sbe j had come to accept George Wooa- me iutioJuce myself- gize for frightening Torn Payson." "Oh . . .- brer.thocl Julia, as | ^ ' nvUatlon OD Che l£ tils came explained everything i ^r!'^ no ! 1% on~S^i ^'" "• »«-• "» ^ < *™ Wood She nad Qordly dnis.bea in. "You Island except Mr. WoodCord and tiis pnrty." "And rou." Innglicd Payaon "ore one- of bis p::ny, I take It?" Julia no:Med. "I'm Craig." He came closer, studying t»ei face In the semi-darUncss. "Tnt iact <J, you Know, i was just as more about YVoodford than you do, even II you've worked for Dim. Pretty office girls are safe enougb with the Woodfords as ions as they don't let U out that they Julia! have ambitions. A girl who wants ' something — badly — la considered fair game, you know." "I didn't know," Julia admitted. "I'd better be getting bacit 10 the lodge before they send sold their milk and butter while their I derstood. families lived for more than half a i. "Hello, there, little man." said he. j yes»r on bread, hominy, rice potatoes, j "* like vou - That's a swell cap. Do i and sirup, with some form of salt pork.! y° u wailt lo tr y mine one?" In two' In other southern states, cereals, pall ! minutes they were friends. sca.-od as ycu were. I diiln'i know NA'oodtortl was at nls lodse, and ' someone out. I—I wanted you to I'd D&en told that all ghosts wear • know, just In case." white. 2nt not so charmingly I'm eure." He tools a match trorn pork, and sugar were used without much seasonal variation. Farm families, too, must learn the necessity of selecting diets to provide food essentials for the family. They iraiit learn, too, that it is better to eat nis hlkir.g trousera ano re-lighieu a is pipe. In tho sudden glaro'nis; teatures •ax-re- nnurisome and clear cut lie raispd nls eyes to tier i in tbe bright yellow light. "Cig ' arc-tte?" : "No. thanks . . . f'm still cu- ! Fi'- , A Book a Day By Bruc* Carton the fyesh vegetables they raise, and i "^Vhat's your name?" he said. preserve the family health, than to j "Mf'f Why, I'm that bad fellow, sell these foods and buy other com- jy°u've been talking about. I've a lit- j egtibles in the stores. i l ' e boy. I'm his daddy. His name's j i Sam. He'd like to come over and i j play. Come on, help me. will you? { Put that screw in that hole, and I'll ; ! make it tight." They tattered away. i ' "You're a good man," .said Billy, i i ''Sure I am. That Ted fellow is sil- | An accident not long fjgo ended the I Iy - ,, He ' ust made l| P a J° ke "bout.' • tijfe of L. M. Nesbitt. that talented m f- , , _.„ j Englishman whose "Hell-Hole of Cre- u w °™ e d. Billy had had concrete , ation" gave such a graphic picture of i proof of Ted ' s fib - But what sh all be ! Ithiopia's terrible Danakil desert re- i done with the chilcl who spreads the; ^on. But before he died Mr. Nesbitt [Propaganda of -f ear ?? He needs to be j produced another book, in which he| sUencecl somc woy - l commend him j ' 1 that the Danakil desert Is not j to the ^"^ wlth mercy, of course, j DeAnn The next move was to produce a j "bad" man. A personable young elec- ! trician came to fix the wiring and she i managed to talk to him first. He was i grand to Billy. Billy was his shadow ! rlo 'i s - though. Are you camping i could get word to Him ne for two days. on the island as a friend ol Mr Wood.'ord's?" "No to Both those guesses. I know Woodt'oru only through Hearsay—anti my camp is ou the' uest islana over. I came across ; *'W Rl ' L> in a little rowiioat tiitcued to an ! ouiboaro motor. l thinU I've tramped over every square foot ol my island—so I wuai thia one laughed. "1 was just ahoul to conclude It was Jusi like mine But aow I've changed my mmd Why don't you lei me take you thought I'd seei tfle settlement, was like." He! someone was til the only hell-hole that the earth af- ' This book, just published, is entitled • "DftspJate Marches," and the hell-hole i involved is th* back country of Ven- back to XVoodford's lodge? t! Tne yacht oas a radio-telephone tton't like to trespass aud then aboard, doesn't u?" sneak away, you tnow," "I—1 wish you wouldn't come to the lodge," said Julia suddenly. AS she reached the porch of the ^ lodge she saw the elow ot & Lee's, and the daucer regarded Julia with unfeigned interest. "So you took a run-out powdei on the party?" "I—1 nad a little headache," lied Julia lamely. "1 Hope I'm not late tor dinner." "Dinner!" The Lee gin laughed cynically. "They've forgotten all about dinner. I think thej decided to nave only llouia nourishment tonight." She point ed to a tray ot sandwiches on tbe porch table. "1 argued Obo out 01 these. Help yourself." Julia took one, listening to tbe sounds of mixed laughter Inside tbe lodge. She returned slowlj to Cintra. ''I suppose I'm Juat 6 dub . . . but I don't IH<e peoplf when they've had too rnucb to drink." "Neither do I," answered Cintra, "unless I've nad ' too niucb niysett. And then the way l loei the next day spoils whatever fun. 1 thought I'd had the nignt before." Julia looked at her curiously ••you don't soem to be tiaving much tun. Why'cl you conic along?" "1 always give straight answers —1 came along because I'm lu love with Royal Nesbltt." Julia could Uilnk ot DO ade quate comment, and Uiiurii laughed. "A good nonesi accwti Doors one, doesn't It? i'bat't [queer when you atop to tnlnk about It. Bui I've seen It Happen thousands ot times. It we wert all absolutely truthful when we answered questions there'd o» only about half as much conversation." She looked through tbe wide window to where Nesbltt, Wood- (ord, and Hugo Nash were gathered around Mrs. Joseph, involuntarily, Julia followed Her gaze, saw the widow drape an arm familiarly around Royal Neabitt'e shoulder. "She's crazy about aim, too," Clntra said bitterly. "She pre"Yes, but tbe captain told me ! tenda it's NaaQ. But sue'a along, that nothing could go out ou :i' too, because Royal came." without Woodford'e approval." | Julia was about to reply when "We'll nave to try U somehow," i she wae startled Dy a noise oelow "But loolt nere." Payson said. 'My camp's across the inlet. 1 won't be within calling distance. And I want to nelp you." He thought a moment. "There's 4 .small settlement down about 20 miles. A fellow down there a as orders to come back and get me in another 10 days. If only l Chiank Kai-Shek Chinese Dictator Seized the Mantle of Bh Sun Yat*Sen, Founder j of Republic t „._..._'.,..,_,— By C. Y. McDANlEL •; Associated Press Correspondent NANKING.— (&>)— After 12 years of Ups and downs in the politico! und military arenas of China, General Chiang Kai-Shek has forsaken his "power-behind-the-throne" role to bo- come victual dictator of the world's most, populous country. Obscure until his 3fith year, the Japanese - educated army subaltern who took only n minor part In the republican revolution of 1911 and a few years later forsook the army to become n broker, today commands an | ;mny of 1,000,000, is premier of the national government and is the dominating personality In Chi>m's one recognized political party, the kuomin- tang. The roles combine to make him \ chief figure in the struggle to main- ; tnin for 400,000,000 people a national i existence that begun 5,000 years ago. , Fights Way to Power ! When Sun Yat-Sen, father of the ! republic, died in 1925, his mantle fell j upon no one pair-of shoulders. Chiang • emerged out of the confusion of re- j suiting factionalism in 1927 when he bended n southern army ihul drove northward, overthrew war lords right nnd loft nnd established the nationalist government at Nanking. The growing power of the successful soldier made some bitter enemies for ; Chiang. They found their opportunity in 1931 when the government fail- ' ed to do anything about Japan's ac- ; lion in Manchuria and Chiang lost his i executive positions. • • ' Wife Itolps Hostoraillon ; But his enemies found no way to j stop the Japanese and cried for his Ye- i turn. He came back as chief of the | army, directing campaigns against i communists and bandits in the inter- i ior. Also he began to mend his polit- j ical fences. j Through his second wife who hod ! brought about his baptism in the Methodist church, he organized n moral and social welfare drive which gained him more prestige than he could win in battle. j Through an erstwhile political op'po- ' nent. Sun Fo, son of Ihe 1911 revolutionist, he put through a draft constitution calling for a super-powerful president with military qualifications possessed only by Chiang Kai-Shek. That constitution is due to go into effect before the end of 193G. The big obstacles remaining in Chiang's path are Japan's political, commercial and territorial ambitions. If China surrenders to these, his own people may rise against him. If China resists and meets almost certain defeat, there will be no national government for Chiang or anyone else to head. Chiang virtualy summed up the whole thing' a few days ago when a delegation of students came to him shouting that China should fight Japanese aggression. He replied: Siii T IB tailored frock has linos? Hint, arc especially Haltering larger figure, U is dart fitted at the shoulders, and thaf trim adds distinction to the attractive revers. Make of jei'S wool or silk t-n-pe. Patterns are sized t!0 la 53. Sine JS r| :: I-S yards of ri-l-inoh fabric, wiih piece' 12 by 36 Inches for He. To SRc-nrn a PATTERN a'nd STRP-BV-STEP SB 1 STRUCTIONS. (Ill out the coupon below, being sure to MI TMK NAMK OK THIS NEWSPAPKR. The WINTER PATTERN .HOOK, with a complete sole| late druas designs, now Is .ready. H's 15 cents when puj separately. Or, if you want, to order it wjth tho pattern abo| •in just an additional 10 cents with tho'coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN' BUREAU, 11-13 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, X. V. Enclosed is 15 cents in coin fw Pattern No Size. . l,ame Address City State. Nnme of this newspaper Ships No Longer Go Down to Sea "If you nrmy!" want to fight, join the Pro Football Star Goes to College It's a Tough Life, Mutters Terror of South St. Paul Stockyards MINNEAPOLIS.— (#>) —"Fame?" mutters Stan Kostka, the South St. Paul "stockyards tci'^or.", "Well, ,1 got a broken rib and a busted head for my full share." ! The burly 1934 Minnesota fullback, i who played last fall with the profcs- sional Brooklyn Dodgers, says "the bigger the name the bigger the bumps." Kostka has re-entered the University of Minnesota to obtain his degree. 'But Sea Will Come up to Meet Them in Launching-Dry-Docks ST. NAZAIHE, France—(7P)—An experiment in shipbuilding has been undertaken here to eliminate the dramatic slides of new liners down the ways into the sea. The Loire Shipbuilding Company, one of France's largest builders of naval vessels, plans to do away with sending the liner down to meet the sea by bringing the sea up to meet the ship. A drydock, large enough for an ocean liner, permits the liner to be • built below Hie Tevel of I j hind huge flood gates. ! When the time comes I hull, pumps, aided by the 'the job. The basin then construction dock wheid superstructure nnd nil touches can be completed Under the drydock syste pleted ship can be floated completely equipped and i her trial runs. Ship builders believe I tern will save millions in lion of great liners, for it J mil them to concentrate a single basin. Under the the hull is built on the for a ride into the sea i jure the heavy hulk, then side a construction dock ond ballery of loading equipment, complete the lure. Ho tips the scales at. 235 pounds, but the big fellow received a broken rib und a slight concussion from jarring contacts with opposing players. "Take it from me," he says, "a fellow from a major college team with a big name, deserved or not, finds pro football plc'nty tough. Any ideas he has about how good he is are soon knocked out of him. "The bigger the college and the bigger the name, the harder the bumps. The older players gang up on the highly publicized men. Not that they play 'dirty' or anything like that. are most desirable. For evening, don't be tempted by stuffed birds, huge artificial flowers and clusters of cloth vegetables. If you like, you can twine delicate vine leaves and tiny bunches of berries in your shining trusses, but do slay away from coiffure decorations 'that make your head look like a full-grown vegetable or flower garden. Subtle cf- ! feels arc-, as usual, most effective in i the long run. Black velvet mid satin ribbons arc wound in nnd out of curls around some of the preUicsl heads one sees righl now. Dulicate jeweled stars, circles and half-circles are widely used. New indeed is a short piece of metallic friiit'c;, fastened across the forehead above fringy bangs and allowed to dangle downward over them. set us out of nere tomorrow." "Cut how would I explain chat? 1 mean, it would look foolish if 1 just ran away." • • • went on Pay son thoughtfully. "J could nnve this doat Cellow pretend that a wire nad come (or you at He tn could town soy you bad to get back immediately." "Bui bow will you get in touco with blinV" "There's only one possible way By Alicia Hart CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO Vtt ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts -111 South Laurel Street QUAul'V SEEDS » PLA1 Kverytlting for Field and ( including supples, Inse spray materials, etc. For Heavy Yields Usi SEMESAN^ Monts' Seed Stc 110 E. 2nd St. For All Kin INSURAI See Roy Am end ( -07tf Wood cutting is the order of the dav j me why?" whither Mr. Nesbitt went to in this community, a Job of surveying for an oil com- Miss Rena Clark and Mrs. A. L. ' Roberts spent one afternoon this v.-ct-k j the Danakii, Mr. Nesbitt suffer- with Mrs. J. W. Samuel. ' Misses Norma and Mozell Clurk are i n . . Payson told ber. ! them OB the path. Turning, sne DO you mind telling Julia put a Dand OD nls arnl . j saw iwo ot the yactn'e crew coin"But rou'II get into trouble, t : ing up the putb Holding Tom Pay- ed- because the country was hot and dry; in Venezuela, because it was hot and wet. Tho Danakil waa full of untamed tribesmen who hid a weakness tor cutting off the heads of' on the sick list. Messrs. John Slaton and Ross Rob- j erts made a husirie.ss trip to Frescotl last Monday. ; the Venezuelan jungle, of j Mr- Sam Boyett of Nashville spent , - , poisopous snakes, death-dealing fey- Thursday night with his sister Mrs. ' 6 » rt ' ea - Confused at ber oivo Impulsive words, ana at fayson's question. Julia sought ber uiiud (or an answer "1—I'm not sure, out—" She stopped, facing aim, ana oe- gan again. "1 ojlgtu as well tell you the trutb if I want you to nelp we." "You might as well." Pay»oo don't want anything like that to happen." "Don't worry," fie grinned down at ber. "1 can take care n myself—and I'm uoplng 1 can take care ot you, too." Jul/a bad never knowo sucb relief a? 8De experienced on toe way back,to tbe lodge. Sne wondered v&at sb« would na?e done u 0« son liruily between tuem. As tbej brought nlm onto the porch ana shoved bin ttarougb the open doorway ol the lodge bet eyea met Payson's for ono oriel second. She caught bis unspoken wars- lug not 10 recognize him before the others. ('lo Ue Continued) Coiffures to go under midseasun hats [ and lo crown new chiffon, net and { lace evening gowns are simple and at i the same time unusual. These last I few weeks of the pre-Lenten social season provide lot.s of opportunities for trying out a new hair style that will look fresh und different, but which is so simple' that you can care for il yourself between visits tu the hairdresser. If your face can stand il (incidentally, most faces can) il's a" good idea to wear your hair backward from your face. This emphasizes your best fen- lure—whatever il is—and gives you a clean-cut youthful look. You don't have to sleek it severely back, you know. Many arc very softening lo Ihe brushed-backward coiffures features und flattering to the arc done with curls und face. If your forehead is much too high, try u few softly curled and swirled bangs. Tightly curled bangs, perfectly straight ones and bushy varieties ( (a la Catharine Hepburn) are out. j Kone even more noticeably from the | coiftureure picture are exaggerated, shingled, mannish haircuts. With' strictly tailored suits which promise to monopolize the center of the fashion world this spring, feminine coiffures WANTED-HEADING BOLTS While Oak—Whisky and Oil grade. Overcup, Post Oak and Red Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, Sec HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 2-15 Hope, Ark. WINTER BEAUTY Alt for Proper Skin Care Keeping your skin soft and smooth during the winter months will lie easy if you will use a good line of cosmetics regularly and will give yourself a beauty treatment every night. Choose your cosmetics from among those listed below—they are the choice of the majority of women in Hope. Barbara Gould, Max Factor, Carlton, Arden, Harriett Hubbard Ayers John P. Cox Drug Coj 84 We Give Eagle StJ !/ 2 Price Sale on All Gift Goods

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