Javarro PTA Met In Jusiness Session On ^hursday Afternoon [he Navarro P.-T. A. met In its regular business meeting and study group session, Jan 19. Those meeting for the study group assembled In tho auditorium at 3:80 with Mrs. C. .C Collins pro- Biding. . "Soon We'll Vote" was the topic of the study course discussed by Mrs. G. C. Goodln. In part she said: I "The American people should I remember that great sacrifices I 'were made, and great hardships I endured to create this nation and ' the right and privileges which they receive under Its form of government, reverence for, and obedience to law, are essential to \the functioning of a democracy. • Citizens must learn to govern themselves before they can govern others. Children should be taught that It Is a privilege and a duty to vote. And when they are of voting age, they should vote because In a democracy the vote of every citizen is infinitely important and not just because they are 21." Mrs. Hugh Wilson was In charge of the program topic, "How Radio Affects Childhood and Youth." Her method of presentation •was In the form of a play with Superintendent Kennedy taking the leading part. . A few of the main points kA brought out were: K r"*How a radio gives a child back• (ground of general information— ki, /that no generation ever had before. At the business meeting tho publication chairman, Mrs. O. E. Cowsar, reported the bo.okcase finished. The P.-T. A. wishes to express their thanks to Mr. Hearon and the Junior and senior boys for making It possible for them to have this bookcase at such a •small cost. Miss Vinson reported on the countv council meeting held Jan. 14. Five from Navarro attended, and all profited greatly from thcifcvnchool of instruction con., dilored by Mrs. Chlldress, council 'president from Rusk county. A public health program will i, be presented In the school audl- ' 'torlum sonn. The date will bo announced later. • ' Miss Vlnson's room won tho award by having tho largest per cent present.—Publicity Chairman. _ More Baby Clbicks Are Fed Bed Chain Chick Starter every year. It gives better results. Distributed By McCOLPTN GBAIN COMPANY Telephone 470. Lost Something? Sun Want Ad. MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME THE COIISIOANA DAILY SON DAILY PATTERN New Dress Shows Way to Chic " • PATTERN 4040 With spring coming along at a fast clip— you'll soon find yourself In need of distinctly new frocks like Pattern 4040. Isn't it a "darling" — reflecting as It docs fashion's love for soft panels, and prlnt-and- plaln combinations? It proves once again how f alcnt 1 Anne Adams Is as a dress designer - - - for tho style Is as simple to make as it Is charming to look at! If you like, you can run up your frock In one, Instead of two fabrics. And you may cut your sleeves long Instead of short — though you'll find It hard to resist the cunning button-trimmed effect of the brief sleeves! Even the belt may be worn two different ways! Pattern 4040 Is available in misses and women's sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 30, 32, 34. 36, 38 and 40. Size 18 takes 27-8 yards 39 Inch fabric and 1 yard contrast. Send fifteen sents (15c) In coins for this Anne Adams pattern. Write plainly size, name, address anil style number. Kerens Juvenile Music Club Meets; Birthday Party KERENS, Jan. 28.—(Spd.)—At the home of Miss Annie B. Ford, with Miss Lavaerne Gill as assisting hostess, tho Juvenile Music Club met In regular session Tuesday after school. Mrs. A. S. Prltchard, senior sponsor, directed the program as follows: Lullaby, "Sleep Baby Sleep," sung by Miss Jacqueline Reece, with Mrs. Pritchard, accompanist. Sacred hymn, Miss Anna Lois Bain, pianist. • Story of the operetta "Hansel and Gretel," Miss Eleanor Norton. Mr. Tyson was an especially welcome guest . The hostesses, assisted by Mrs. Bob Ford and Mrs. O. B. Gill, served punch, cookies and candles at the conclusion of tho program. Birthday Party KERENS, Jan. 26.— (SpU— In honor of her sixth birthday Tuesday, January 24th, Miss Mary Frances Hoffer and her mother, entertained a group of thirty little boys and girls from 3 to 6 p. m. Mrs. T. L. Whorton, Mrs. William Bain and Mrs. Albert Berry assisted In directing games. Mrs. Berry holding the Interest of all with a delightful children's stoi-y. Pictures were made of the party after which the beautiful yellow and white birthday cake was cut and served with ice cream. Varicolored balloons and candy suckers were Put In your order for Anne | B i ven as favora to each guest . Adams latest pattern book "f Mar Frances was esen pattern spring styles today! See smart, fresh fashions and simple patterns that make sewing at-home a loy! Sec—pictured In color—such a complete array of day, afternoon, party and sports wear! Tips for southland travelers! Bridal frocks! Suit and dress accessories! Slimming creations and young-generation outfits! With these appear lingerie, homefrocks, and things for your menfolk. Send now! Price of book fifteen cents. Price of pattern, fifteen cents. Book and pattern together, twenty-five cents. Send your order to the Dally Sur Pattern Department, 243 W. 17th St., New York, N. Y. News of County Home Demonstration Clubs THE HOLIDAY SEASON Enjoy this lovely season to the utmost, with your hair styled smartly,! distinctively and economically by GEORGIA CARROLL, NATIVE OF NAVARRO COUNTY, CONSIDERED MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL WORLD county known as the Carroll School Community. Her father, Roger Carroll, was a member of one of the pioneer families of the county, and her mother, Mrs. Allcen Carroll, was a former mu- slo teacher In the old Blooming Grove Training School. quite young Georgia to Dallas, and attended there, graduating from Woodrow Wilson High School. It was during tho recent Centennial celebration that Georgia's unusual beauty was really discovered, and she and her mother went to New York, where she was further discovered, and today she Is the best known and most photographed model In the United Stntes. Description of Miss Carroll columnist and a Texas newspaper In referring to Miss Car r roll's beauty says: "The delicate carnation that Is the face of Miss Carroll, By MBS. LYNNE WOBTHAM Former residents of Blooming Grove and vicinity, Georgia Carroll during the early years of her life, are happy to know that Georgia Is now considered one of the most beautiful girls In the world today. This Is not merely the opinion of her friends, but It is the opinion of head of the famous New York calls her that, and Mc Clellan Barclay, the artist, thinks It Is Interesting to know that Georgia Carroll was born three miles south of Blooming Grove, just eighteen years ago, and that her parents were Mr. and Mrs. Roger Carroll, well known resi- NOBBIS BEAUTY SHOP staff writer for West Sixth Avo. — Phone 247. dents of tho section of Navarro •writer, states that JOB YOBK, MANAGES U8 North Beaton - Phone 2U - Corsloann, Texus saying further that "her beauty Is quite en rapport with a trend. She Is the spirltuelle type that Is going to be glorified this spring in the new fashions. She Is the closest a Botticelli Madonna that we have over encountered. Her hair has a pale silvery aura surrounding its gold. Her eyes are a curious off-blue that Is the despair of the minor artist. It could be fixed on canvas only by a great one. She Is 5 feet 10 inches tall when wearing high Leaving For Honolulu With Miss Kathryn Aldrldge, another famous beauty, she will leave' Feb. 4th for San Francisco where during their stay they will be entertained by Elsa Max- party and do the fair. In order to provide atmosphere for photographs and a story In one of the leading magazines, they will sail for Hawaii. At present, Miss Carroll Is said to be assembling a wardrobe for her stay In Honolulu. Upon her return from Honolulu, Miss Carroll Is expected to visit In Dallas for a week or ten days. She will visit In the home of her grandmother. Mrs. A. L. Crawford, 49.10 Tremont. Amateur Decorator Miss Carroll is quite a talented amateur in the field of interior and the apartment East Forty-Eight Street In New York, where she and her mother reside, reflects the effect of her artistic talent. Her bedroom is done in blue and white. The furniture is of the moderri genre In ivory. On the walls are a Cezanne, a Marie Laurencln and flower prints. She has continued the deep Interest she had In painting while in Woodrow Wilson High Schoo' In Dallas, and her spare moments these days are spent In reading "The Arts," by Hendrik Wll- lem Van Loon. New Wardrobe Being Assembled. Berghane, fashion ' " 'Miss Carroll Is now receiving fashion advice from some of the most excellent New York stylists, and among her wardrobe selections for Hono- tallored powder blue play suit with detachable skirl in the finest of men's shirtings Outstanding among her sportt dresses IB an almond green and white striped silk, very classic with an all-round pleated skirt surely, the most cunning bathlnj suit ever Is Georgia's cyclamen wool with an interesting design in its rough weave. She has a wide variety of encoding caps to cover her hair. An evening gown she will pack is a recently purchased gray chiffon with trailing versatile scarf that may be wrapped around her head moonllghl nights on deck, or crossed and flung to the ocean breezes." Miss Berghane further states "one of the gowns In which Georgia is currently being seen at smart night spots Is a hoop skirt model, its pink taffeta foundation _ surmounted . by fine black three quarter skunk cape that she .finds useful both for day wear and In the evening.'" -Miss Carroll has many relatives Navarro county, among her Corslcana relatives being Mrs. R Harris, Mrs;. Mary Sullenber- . Mary Frances was presented with a lovely assortment of gifts, dear o the heart of a little girl. Corbct Club Growing strong, healthy baby chick Is the most important task of a poultry man, Mrs. J. 13. Sione, poultry demonstrator, told group of home demonstration women at tho home of Mrs. C. E. Dsborne Tuesday afternoon, Jan Feed and water should be In :ho brooder house when the chicks arrive. A good practice to follow and one that will help to start the chicks eating and drinking, Is to dip the beaks In a little buttermilk or water as they are bo- Ing placed In tho brooder house Tho feed must contain the ncces sary ingredients to Insure proper development. For this reason a good starter mash Is recommend cd. The mash should be left be. fore the chicks. Grit and oyster shell of chick slzo should be kept in hoppers for the chicks when they want it. A good supply of green feet should be obtainable at all times during the growing period. Water Is a very Important par of the chicks' diet and shouli always be supplied fresh severa times a day. If tho water Is clean and pure enough for hu man consumption, then there is no need for adding any kind o disinfectant or tonic to tho water. Skim milk is excellent for chicks and should be supplied when available. Milk should never bo fed in metal containers. At tho ago of six weeks the cockerels and pullets should be separated. Tho cockerels shoulc be left in the brooder houso anc finished for market. The grow ing pulleta should be placed on clean range and supplied with green feed and shade. Pullets on range should bo given free choice of growing mash and all the grain they can consume. Tho pul lets should be left on the range until they are ready to lay then they should be transferred to a laying house. Quite often the poultryman finds his pullets ma turing too rapidly. In a case o this kind the protein content o the mash should be reduced. I is important that the pullets have a good layer of reserve fat a the tlmo she comes into lay. Mrs. Slonc continued by saying that a full egg basket should be tho aim of every poultry raise regardless of the size of the flock Inasmuch as eggs constitute the principal source of income from poultry. To secure high produc tion in the late summer, fall anc winter It is absolutely necessar; that the hens bo properly fed. A hen eats because she Is hungry and a good management practlc Is to keep ,her hungry and eating Feed serves two purposes. (!' For body maintenance, (2) ti manufacture eggs. Approximately 75 per cent of the food con sumed by chickens when llbera feeding methods are practiced, I utilized by the bird for body maintenance. Consequently if hen gets only half of the feei she would normally eat If given an opportunity, she will produc few if any eggs. The whole egg contains about 13 per cent pro teln, 11 per cent fat, 11 pe cent mineral and 65 per cen water. The hen's body consists o about 22 per enet protein, 17 pe cent fat, 4 per cent mineral anc 56 per cent water. To feed nothing but whol grain Is one of the common mis takes in poultry feeding. Grain are used by hens to produce hea energy fat and yolk of the egg A complete ration must therefor Contain into only whole grain bu mill feed, animal protein, gree' succulent feed and mineral water The omission of any on« of these Is likely to result in lower eg production. The hostess, Mrs. C. E. Os borne, assisted by Mrs. M, F Roman, served hot chocolate an cookies to 20 members and on visitor, Mrs. Alvle Taylor, Corsl cana, The next meeting will be In th home of Mrs. J. L. Womaok Feb. 14, All members are urge to bo present,—Reporter. Oak Valley Club. Feeding poultry for egg produc tlon was discussed by thlrtee members of tho Oak Valley Horn Demonstration • club, Wednesday January 25, In the homo of Mn L. K. Carraway. It was brought out that a com pleto ration for poultry is on that will maintain the body re qulrements and furnish a surplu in variety 'and quantity of grain ground mill feeds, minerals, an animal protein. Equal parts of grain and mas U best during winter month decreasing the grain to two parl grain to three parts mash as grows hotter in summer. For sufficient protein if mil I* not available ton per cent o the ration should be meat scrap or fish meal. Many commercial feeds oontal a thirty-six per cent protein sup element to which 'may be adde By HOWABD C. MARSHALL AUSTIN, Jan. 25.—W)—Gov. Loo VDanlel has much better offices t the capItol than James V. Ailed had at the start of his ad- nlnlstratlon and all other govor- ors of Texas had throughout leir terms. When Allred became governor our years ago the executive of- Ices were on the first floor at lie right of the main entrance to he capitol. They comprised rather a dlngy- ooklng suite of two private of- ices, an ante-room where vlsltoi's waited In uncomfortable stralght- ackcd chairs and several smaller ooms for stenographers and lorks. A suite on the second floor, artly over tho rooms on tho first loor and connected with It by a winding stair, years previously md been used for various pur- >oscs by goVernqrs but subse- uently virtually abandoned, A largo reception room that ince had been beautifully fur- ilshcd had fallen Into gloom and lecay. The hangings at great windows were full of moth and mouse holes and the upholstery of chairs and divans had been vorn out. Governor Allred changed this. He asked the board of control ixnd tho legislature to re-furnish ho second floor suite and outfit t as was Intended originally. t was done at a cost of several housand dollars. Now the reception room, enter ed at the front through two glass-paned doors on which the state seal is etched, has an' atmosphere of rich dignity. On the floor Is a thick red carpet while golden draperies hang at the 15-foct windows. Tho walls and celling aro painted blue, while the old-fashioned chairs and a settee are upholstered In :old, red and blue. ______ ger, Mrs. George Baum, and Na- home grown grains, GOVERNOR O'DANIEL HAS MUCH BETTER OFFICES THAN PREVIOUS OCCUPANTS OF OFFICE HAVE HAD In the center Is an antique marble-topped table and one one wall are two long mirrors. At one end of the chamber Is a bronze bust of Vlco-Presldent Garner. A tiny connection hall lends to tho office of tho governor's private secretary, which is fur- Tilshed with two fine hardwood desks a number of wooden chairs and a bookcase, Windows In this office are shaded with Venetian blinds while the drapes are royal blue and gold In color. Tho governor's private office, the same slzo as and adjoining that of his secretary, Impresses with its quietltudo, because, for some reason, no sound ever seems to come from without. Tho color scheme In this office Is light cream for the walls, blue and gold draperies at the windows and very dark red for the carpet, chairs and a divan aro upholstered In blue leather. The divan, seven feet long, Is at one end and the governor's mahogany desk at the other. The chair at tho desk Is swivel type and the deep upholstery also Is with blue leather. At tho governor's elbow is a little stand for anything ho wishes to keep on It, for example, telephones or a pitcher of water. In a corner nearby Is a bookcase, specially constructed for the spot by the statchousc carpenter. It's all much better arranged and much hansomcr than tho suite downstairs which Allred used for about two years. When the governor moved out of tho offices on the first floor the private one was taken over by Secretary of State Edward Clark, but the ones occupied by stenographers and clerks were retained for that purpose. The whole plan may bo changed by any governor. HEADQUARTERS FOR BOYS' CONFERENCE 1ST BAPTIST CHURCH The First Baptist church has been secured as headquarters for he Older Boys' Conference, of- lclals of tho buildings committee f the conference have announced. W. H. Norwood is chairman of ,hls committee. Additional speakers announced or the conference Include David Thrift, cadet colonel of A. and M. ollego and Willis Tate of San Antonio. Tato Is principal of Almo Heights Junior High school n San Antonio and nan been prominent In YMCA work In Tex- STIMULATING FERTILIZERS ARE BAD FOR ROSES IN SOUTHWEST WHERE WINTERS NOT SEVERE By V. S. HILLOCK, Bose Originator. ARLINGTON, Jan. 26.— (IP)— The first and constant consideration the first summer after a rose bed or garden has been planted should be the proper reestablishing of the plants. No stimulating fertilizers should be applied. Stimulation Insures soft wood and soft foliage, Inviting disaster if adverse conditions arise. In tho extreme north, where the rose winter—kills frequently, some justification exists for stimulation upon the theory that all possible should be gotten out of the plant before winter sets it. The Southwest Is another matter. Hero, in addition to other virtues, reasonable longevity is desired and sought. The first requirement of a worthwhile rose In the Southwest Is an ability to recover In full from the effects of a late spring freeze. At times when spring comes In winter, and winter roars back with fury 'In springtime, It is just too bad for a rose plant that has spent the previous summer on a hilarious jag of stimulating fertilizers. Rose wood of the finest texture Is none too good under such punishment. The second requirement of a good rose In tho Southwest is a foliage able to function In reasonable degree In heat. Stimulation, the handmaiden to adversity, produces a soft foliage with reduced resistance to damage by heat. The rose should be stimulated In tho Southwest only under peculiar circumstances and per- scrlptlon will be given later. Roses respond quickly to cultivation after every rain and every watering during the spring and summer. It Is not wise to water a rose garden In early spring If there IB rainfall every week or ten days, but should be watered only when a rain is overdue. They should then be watered heavily, the soil being thoroughly soaked. No benefit can arlso from wetting the foliage and black-spot may thereby be aided. Sprays such as Bordeaux mixture, trlogen, etc., and dusting leader directed the game "peanut pass'.' Visitors were Mrs. Louise Stough, Miss Francis Inman and Mr&. N. G. Hardin. Tho next meeting will bo with Mrs. Beden Owen, Fob. 13, aet which time everyone bring their club friend a valentine.—Reporter. Sell It Quick Through Want Ads. sulpjiur are beneficial as black- spot deterrents If used before rains. They should, however, bo discontinued during hot, dry weather as blackspot is not active and the sprays accomplish noth. Ing beyond burning the foliage at a time when it usually has about all the heat It can stand. Aphlds (green Hoc), which appear for a short time In the spring, should be destroyed by a contact spray, such as Black Lea: "40". The aphlds must be hit by the spray. The eggs are nol destroyed. Spraying should therefore be repeated three or four days later. A spray from thl nozzle of tho hose to sweop them from the plants Is beneficial If no contact spray Is available. Vast numbers of newly planted roses are destroyed during the first summer after planting through unwise cutting. The extent to which the roo 1 system is re-established Is direct ly dependent upon the volume of the foliage. If the foliage Is re moved from a plant as rapidly ns it is developed and carried In to tho house, the plant Is left without adequate means of taking required food elements from tho air and is kept without an adequate digestive organ. No rose plant, crippled through transplanting, ever got well through having Its stomach used to decorate a mantel. Every newly planted rose should be permitted to retain all of Its follago blooms until August. Under normal circumstances It should have developed to such extent, root and branch by August that the fall production will be In such volume as to permit cutting without unwise defoliation that would have been possible had the plant been cut hard all summer with' attendant, constant defoliation. No foliage, no roses. Townsend Meeting. There will bo a Townsend mooing at the court houso Friday afternoon, Jan. 27. Come one, como all. Wo have an election of officers, so wo need your appearance. Please be there at 3:30. So wo nan attend to all business that comes bnforo the assembly. Submitted by necrrtary—J. W. Qayle. Loses Finger. James Foster, carpenter, suffered the loss of the little finger of the left hand, and another finger was severely cut Wednesday afternoon when his hand accidentally was struck by a hand ox while at work^ More Baby Chicks Arc Fed Bed Chain Chick Starter every yenr. It gives better results. Distributed Ily McCOLPIN GUAIN COMPANY Telephone 470. FTVB Card of Thanhs. To our many dear friends w« wish to extend our deepest appreciation for tho many kind deeds shown us during the Illness and death of our precious mother, Mrs. W. L. Medarls. The wish to thank each for the beautiful floral offerings and also for the sweet songs that wore rendered. Tho wish also to thank the ladles of tho community for th« nice meals which wore prepared and brought In. May God bless each of you as' wo have been blessed during our hours of sorrow Is our prayer.— W. n. Medaris and Family, W. E. Modarls and Family, Mrs. D. D. Wylle and Family, Mrs. B. A. Bayles and Daughter, Mrs. R. J. Graves and Son. • Raybestos P-G Whan rellnlng your drakes »Iw»y» nsk for P-G. Any mechanic can n«t Bnyhcstos F-O BruUo Lining and they aro tho best, IfEIFNKB BROS. GABAQE 113 West Fourth Avonuo When COLDS THREATEN- Used at first sneeze, this specialized medication for the nose and upper throat—helps prevent many colds. VlCKS VA-TRO-HOL O. F. BRYAN, M. D. Skin Cancer Diseases of Women Mild Office Treatment For Files. Office at Besldence Exall Height*!—Corslcana Telephone 1806 B. B. OWEN, LAWYEB Dally Sun Building General Practice Specializing In Land Title Work and Estates Mrs. A, S. Fulton, recreatlona WATCH AND JEWELRY —REPAIRING— DorP* tamper with your watch—it's too delicate. Let us repair it quickly, reasonably, and with the finest of materials. Lattice effect forms vamp de- «ign. Open-toe, opcn-jhank. Clever use of tlternttlng itrlpi oa vamp. A shoe with symmetry to flatter every foot! Fashion's newest, most dashing creations are Vitality's stretch-y leather shoes. They're smart . 1 1 they're comfortable i . . they're glove fitting! Come see these ultra, ultra shoes today I VITALITY OPEN ROAD SHOES forQutdoomnd Campus We<ir, 45 Big 4 Shoe Store Co. Striking New Color for Spring by - f<.ita (ABOVE* AJUAA to ECU Sizes 2 loll Novel twist and Iiclng effect! Open, toe tod think. ei.tH.etU (LEFT) This sophisticated tie feature] in open laced vamp treatment and tiny perforations. ^•^^••••^ You'll like the new Vitality spring shoes In Flamingo calf! This is a striking color that goes remarkably-well with all the favorite colors of the season. Vitality styles arc authentic, and Vitality fit and comfort are traditional! Come in today, see these grand new shoes. VITALITY OPEN ROAD SHOES for Outdoor and Campta Wear, J5 Big 4 Shoe Store Co.
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