Mount Pleasant Daily Times (Mount Pleasant, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 40, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 24, 1929 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
MT. PLEASANT DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 1929.
rv Based on THE CANDLE inthi WIND?
1 )~L3rWPV^yMARyiMLAY TAYLOR
Copyright. 1928, Warner Bros Pictures Ina
WtONOUEST,” starrfna Monte Blue. Is a Warner Bros, olcturlzatlar*
HY HOPS 18
Arthur Faunae returns from an
capedition to the South Pole head-
*d by Simon Overton. According
to reports Overton Is dead and
Faunae receives the leader's hon-
ors. Hath men loved Diane, daugh-
ter of Judge Herford, but neither
had spoken. Faunce because of
his great friendship for Overton.
Faunce brings Diane Overton's mes-
sages and photographs After a din-
j ner given by the judge, the explorer
jf I and Dr. (Jerry uxilk home together.
i'S.I Dr. Gerry slyly suggests that Faunce
)T;| is troubled and that he had best get
^ ! his trouble off of his mind. Later
! l, the judge confides a secret to Dr.
1 "The truth Is hs’s ai<* luU>
Ms confidence—not a word of this
■ to Diene, Sam—and I know
wants to marry my daughter. I’ll
S; '■ admit that at first It was rather a
j; shock. I’m selfish enough to want
to keep her; but gradually I’ve
(/' reconciled my mind. 1 suppose It’s
Inevitable. Besides, If anything
f, sj happened to me, sherd be aloue, and
—well, I haven’t any objection. I’ve
been considering. Instead, some
way to keep him out of that infer-
nal south pole business.”
’’Does Diane know?”
"That he's in love with her? I
suppose she does; girls do, as a
rule, 1 think. But he hasn’t spoken
He recalled the uigiu, now
nearly two months ago, when they
had walked home together, and he
had admitted his insomnia. Since
then he had more or less avoided
the older man. Gerry had been
so quick to divine his use of drugs
that he dreaded a more searching
scrutiny, which might fathom yet
another recess of his inner mind,
or surprise some secret thnt ha
was still determined to hide.
Yet, as he stood there alone in
the warm and fragrant room -a
room that seemed to express so
much of Diane’s rich personality,
her refinement and taste and spirit
—he recalled Dr. Gerry’s words:
“You’ve got. something on your
mind, and you won’t he any better,
you won’t steep anv anumixr «rt*n
you get it off.”
A sudden impulse gripped him, a
he /potent longing to r.urh out of Um
h<vfiaw, bareheaded as he was, and,
purauing the older man down tha
lane, to pour out the misery that
was destroying his soul.
But even while the fueling—
keen In Itself, and searching—was
passing through his mlpd. Arthur,
Faunce knew that he, would not
yield to It—not nowj * He could
not, for he was moved ply a greater
and more compelllrig force—his
passion for Diane Herford. Be-
tween that and his peace of mind,
or something which he thought
might help restore his peace of
mind, he felt himself unable to
He must return to those frozen
fields, must face again the awful
thing that held his soul in its grip,
or he must renounce that pari, of
his new fame that rented ou his .
explorations, aftd.t following' Judge
Herford’s lead, must plunge into
tha field ofpolitician-• He fhid.
thought tha choice assured1’ home
and easy preferment, the presence,
of Diana and fttfo Approval vq’C fljeif
father; but of late, loving her as
he did, he wfw,; still ppr.iously
‘ Hr isn't fit to tic her shoe!" said
to her yet—I know that—and I’ve
held my tongue about it. He made
The doctor whistled softly. His
atfvnt turned a suspicious eye on,
t “What’s your objection?” the
1 judge asked.
} The doctor rose and pulled him-
i self into his greatcoat.
“He isn’t fit to tie her shoe!:”
“You’re prejudiced. You didn’t
like his father.”
"Just so! Now you follow my
advice and throw his son over. Di-
ane can do better than that.”
The judge, taken with another
twinge of lumbago, growled.
"It’s up to her; but: 1 like
The doctor’s response was an in-
“I’ll send Diane in to dose you,”
he remarked, movinc toward the
“You can’t. She’s gone out with
! The two old men looked at each
( other. Then they both laughed,
| the doctor without merriment.
) “Hadley, if you weren’t a judge,
j I’d say you were-”
j “An old fool!” concluded the
, Judge grimly.
\ The doctor nodded and went
i out, shutting the door rather
■ sharply behind him. On the front
j steps he encountered Diane and
Faunce, just returned from a long
“How’s father?” Diane ques-
; iioned as she came up. ‘‘I wanted
»o take him to Florida for three
I “We may get him there yet.
j Don't worry! Hello, Faunce; com-
»ng my way?'*
“I think I’ll stay for a while and
j risk the Judge’s lumbago,” Faunce
said without turning his head.
I Gerry went slowly down the
steps. At the foot he turned and
; looked at Faunce again.
} “You're risking a good deal more
than that,” he observed dryly; and
i with this enigmatical remark he
plodded steadily down to the gate
j without once glancing over his
' Diane laughed,
j “The doctor’s so full of crotch-
< pts! I suppose he and papa have
, been quarreling again They al-
i ways do.”
\ Faunce, to whom Dr. Gerry’s
< took had convayos - Tcrjr dluei-
, MH meaning, made no immediate
reply. Instead, he followed Diane
lelo the drawing room, and waited
there white efcft went to «ee to her
f j t
aware of a mj'SteVio'us pPwer' mat 1 ’ 1
had laid hold of hinj. Tie felt the
lure of those,’goiteji)'the/} ! ■'
gray sky, the bluo peaks of giant
Ice—and the souL nf .Overton! !t;
was like an obaosslibh'. 'iUAfA.w ' ’ I
but lie would not go—he was re-
solved he wo|ildi not|go,| j iif j
At the thought he heard her.
coming through the hrtlL The soft
rustle of her dress startled him
away from the window. He
turned and stood faring her as
she came into the room.
“Papa Is feeling better." she an-
nounced as she went over to the
fire, “and I’ve ordered tea. Won’t
yon stay and drink a cup with
“Diane,” Faunce said in a low ,
voice, urged on by an overmaster-! >•
ing emotion which he tried in vain
to control, “I love you! You know
it. Is it fair to keep me waiting
so long for an answer.”
She turned her head quickly,
hiding her face from him. Deep
and contending emotions swept
over her; yet she was more tran-
quil than he was. She had realized
long ago that her sorrow drew her
nearer to the man who had been
Overton’s comrade, who shared
with her a deep and reverent ten-
derness for his memory. If any
one had a right to her confidence,
her friendship, her love, surely it
was the man who had almost given
his life to be with Overton to the
“Diane, they want me to go back
to the antarctic, and lately I’ve
felt the deepest, the most unac-
countable impulse to go; but there’s
one thing that holds me, that would
make me give anything up—I
moan the hope of your caring
enough to want me to stay!”
She turned slowly toward him.
“Would you think that it meant
something quite different if I said
that I wanted you to go? That I
felt that, the work should be fin-
ished, the victory won?”
He hesitated; his face blanched.
“You want mo to go? You dou’t
care enough to want me to stay
here—where you are?”
“I didn’t say that. I want you
to go because there’s a great work
to finish, because it seems to me
like rounding ont your career, win-
ning the greatest, victory. I—I
don’t want to help a man falter
by the way or step back. I know
he would never have faltered—I .
He looked at her blankly.
“No, he would never have fal-
tered, but—you know. I’ve told
you, Diane—I’m not as great as
he was. I suppose that’s the rea-
son—the reason you can’t feel as
I do, you can’t accept all tb^t I
have to give—my love for you?”
“I want to tell you the truth,”
she replied, looking up at him with
clear eyes. “You know how I’ve
felt about Overton. I cared for
him so much that it seemed to me
I could never feel anything like
that for any one else, but
"Yes 1" he crieu eagerly, bending
toward her, his eyes searching hetf
“Lately I've begun to I««I Uxa4
1-—I <U4 cure for you!”
The demonstration at the cottage
on the school grounds is proving quite
successful. Tuesday afternoon, the
first day, a large crowd enjoyed view-
ing the lovely living room, dining
room and bed room, furnished by the
merchants and made lovely and at-
tractive by the ladies.
The cooking demonstration was
quite a success and at the proper
time delicious coffee and doughnuts
were served the guests.
Miss Lucille Wilroy, who gives this
demonstrations and lectures, is very
anxious that all the ladies be benefit-
ed by her visit, so if you come you
will not only see the beautiful ar-
rangement of furniture and electric
equipment and artistic lighting, but
will be permitted to taste the deli-
cious things prepared and also given
some of the recipes. For the benefit
of those not there Tuesday the fol-
lowing recipes age published:
t eggs, 1 cub!/sugar, j 2 1-2 cups
flojwer, jl cup mlflk, 1 teaspoon nut-
meg, 1 teaspoon1 orange extract, 1-2
teaspoon salt, 3 teaspoons baking
powder, 10 tablespoons melted butter.
Sift flour and measure. Add dry in-
gredients and sift thi«e times. Beat
eggs jwell together, add sugar and
beat, jaddirjg milk, extract, melted
butter or lard. Sift flour in slowly
and beat until no lumps appear,
sprinkle with powdered sugar.
Chocolate Fudge Cake
2 cyps sifted Swtyi’s Doytm, 3 tea-
spoons bakirig powder, 1-^-teaspoon
soda, 1-4 teaspoon salt, 1-2 cup but-
ter, 1 cup sugar, 2 egg yolks, 3
squai’es unsweetened mcltc-d choco-
late, 1 1-4; cjup milk, l} teaspoon va-
nilla, 2 eggs stiffly beaten Sift
^9V.r oik^,, measure, add, baling powj
der, soda, salt and sift 3 times,
cream butt]e^vthdrQugjiIy; add sugar
gradually and cream together until
%ht and flptfy. Add egg ,yolks ahd
chocolate, then flour and milk alter-
natqly> [ small ■'amount, ,»a^ <a. time.
Beat after each addition until smooth.
A&l yanilla, fold ih egg jwhites, bake
in two greased layer pans, moderate
oyep* 360 degreqa F for 30 minutes.
Come and test these for yourself.
}You. are cordially iifVrtetli every af-
ternoon at 3 o’clock.
Buys a bruntifill corner lot 60x125, street in front and on the
side; located in one of the very best parts of town, lot graded, beau-
tiful shade trees in front. All conveniences in front of lot. Good
homes all around if, beautiful new home just being completed next
You could not find a fitter location, and the for the price and
terms there is nothing in Mt. Pleasant in its class.
Let me show you at once. This lot is going to sell.
See O. M. FUQUAY
CITATION ON APPLICATION TO
Thence West 209 vrs., with South
boundary line of Susan Francis Jag*-
gers Southeast cor., Thence North
860 vrs. Susan Francis Jaggers North-
east cor., a stake in north boundary
line of survey; Thence East 640 vrs.,
to the place of beginning, which will
he heard at the next term of said
THE STATE OF TEXAS
To the Shejriff or any Constable of
Titus' County, Greeting:
YOU; ARE HEREBY COMMAND-
ED to cause to be published once each
week for a period of twenty days ex-|^our*;> commencing on the third Mon-
clusive of the first day of publication ^ay *n May, A. D. 1929, the same be-
before the return day hereof, in a ^he da*v MaY> A. D. 1929,
newspaper of general circulation, at Court House thereof, in Mt.
which has been continuously and reg- j ^ Icasant, Texas, at which time aJI
ularly published for a period of not Pei’sor>s interested in said estate are
less than one year in said Titus Coun-} required to appear and show cause
ty, a copy of the following notice: w^y such sale should not be made,
T&E STATE1 Oft TEXAS should they choose to do so.
To all persons interested in the es- HEREIN FA1L N0T’ but have y°u
state1 oT MhryiC. Viliams, Deceased.1 before said Court on the ™'d first
J. R. Hart, Executor-Administrator, da,v of the nex^ term thereof this
has1 filed in thel'CbdWty Court of Tit-lWrit’ wlth y°ur return thereon> show-
,us County an application for an order how y°u have executed the same,
to 'sell the following} iproperty of said
ystate, situated in Titus County, Tex-
‘isj ’iid-VVft': 5' '' '1 ■ J
• Said lands describejd as follows: to-
'wit, a jtart of the A. W. McDonald
sur. of* land situated in Titus County,
Texas,1 aboiit 8 rhiies southeast from
the city. of. Mt. Pleasant, Texas, and
beginning at Th'os!'j. Cook’s NW cor.
a red oak maykf»d Z bears North 73
degrees, West 2 vFs, DO marked Z
bears South 37 degrees, West 4 vrs.;
Thence South 919 vrs., T. J. Cook’s
SW cor., a stake, North boundai’y line
of Jos. A. Cook 80 acres, a red oak
marked TCC bears North 66 degrees
West, 2 1-2 vrs; Thence West 431 vrs.
J. A. Cook’s Northwest cor. a stake
West boundary line of McDonald sur.,
a post oak bears South 55 degrees,
East 10^ vrs.,, mafkeji A. C., Thence
North 59 vrs. the ell cor. of said Mc-
Ponald 'sur., a rejl ioak marked CC,
bears South 41 degrees, East 10 vrs.,
marked PC, a, Iphst oak marked CC
bears North 76 degrees, East 10 vrs.,
—......i-iU ■'■!.- ........., ‘
Given under my hand and the seal
of said Court at office in Mt. Pleap-
ant, Texas, this the 23rd day of April,
A. D. 1929.
W. R. WHITAKER,
Clerk County Court, Titus Couftty,
By Floyd Keith, Deputy. 4-24-3t
AT SNOW HILL j..-
There will be a cemetery workirtg
at Snow Hill on Wednesday, May 1,
and all who are interesting are in-
vited to attend and take part.
MODERN POLICE FORCE j.;
Visitor— Have you an uptodate; po-
Citizen—Yes, why the officers have
caddies to carry their clubs.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hart sipent
Tuesday afternoon in Deport. |
THE BEAUTY OF A WOMAN IS im
the greatest economic asset of any nation. Her beauty is responsible
for the progressive strides men make to outdo each other, to make v
and keep homes, to love and admire the proud possession, to get toy
the top, for her sake, to shine in her opinion. X
Should the women’s charms and beauty vanish, civilization woulo
with it. Ambition would wane. r; *t
— a whole
MOORE GROCERY CO.
BRANNON4WGNAIGO CIGAR CO.
Let tti hope that woman will never forget the importance of; ;
retaining beauty. ' •,,\
It is within the reach of all women to be good looking it no| , T
beautiful, to be well-groomed, to have good manners. To be grace!u} *j|
is after all what Is needed to feel good and make others happy. £
The face is the mirror that reflects the mental attitude of the
individual and to strive for beatity is the best investment a woman
The saddest sight to me, is the shabby, unkempt, unlovely wo-
man. Age is no excuse, for this loveliness does not change much with
years, if the woman is careful and gives her body intelligent care.
Men abhor the signs of old age in a woman, only when it is ac-
companied by neglect and shabbiness.
And it is for me, as the professional caretaker of beauty, to do
all 1 can to keep this beauty up to standard, and 1 have two operators
to assist me.
No excuse to look run down at the
heels. Phone for an ap-
VAUGHAN’S BEAUTY PARLOR
MRS. VAUGHAN, Prop.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Cross, G. W. Mount Pleasant Daily Times (Mount Pleasant, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 40, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 24, 1929, newspaper, April 24, 1929; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth784404/m1/2/: accessed January 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Mount Pleasant Public Library.