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Newspaper Page Text
release," said the woman icily. "My
second was a bankrupt. When I am
free I shall do better for myself."
"Quite so," said Flynn. "The de
cree will become absolute next
month, and then. . . . By the way,
Mrs. Williams, what name do you in
tend to take. That of your first hus
"Heaven forbid," she answered,
laughing, as she went out. When she
had gone Roger stepped from behind
"I am sorry," said the old man
warmly. "Now, Mr. Latham, you
must choose. Of course, you can le
gally claim your fortune, what is left
of it, and and "
Roger gripped his hand.
"I have chosen," he answered
quietly. "Good-bye, Mr. Flynn. It
was true. I am a er happy release.
And I'm going to catch the next train
The little hat of midwinter is so
stingily trimmed that the veil the
circular, sweeping veil has been call
ed to the rescue. Even the youngest
girls wear these face "curtains" that
fall gracefully from the hat brim to
the shoulder tip.
The scarlet velvet chapeau adds to
.the gaiety of the nation. It's a cap
like affair that sets high on the head
and the only trimming is a "wind
mill" bow of scarlet velvet.
Skirts are spreading also they are
oeing tilted up above the shoe tops.
When will Dame Fashion quit joking
The smartest of the spring suits, so
modistes tell me, will be in checks,
but not in the done-to-death black
and white, nor shepherd plaid, but in
shadow checks of blue and gray,
green and brown and blue and sim
ilar combinations of color.
Fur is gradually giving way to
braid mohair or novelty weaves and
ii will be a rare suit that will be with
out braid ornamentation
HOPPER PLEASED WITH HOME
LIFE MOVIES GIVE HIM
De Wolf Hopper
"With a real home for the first
time in 35 years, with my wife and
the most wonderful baby to share it
with me, and a marvelous cook and
months of fascinating work ahead of
me can you beat it?"
Thus De Wolf Hopper, veteran
light opera star, now being featured
in Fine Arts photoplays at Los An
geles for the Triangle program, de
scribes his plunge into the motion
picture game. Hopper has just com
pleted his first picture from Cer
vantes' "Don' Quixote."
"I had avoided picture work," he
said, "feeling such qualms as every
man does who contemplates leaving
the glare of the footlights for the
whir of the movie camera. But this
first play has been a, revelation to
me. The opportunities for dramatic
characterization are excellent and
the demands the new art makes on
one are for the best he can give. I
am an enthusiast now. This is going
to be one of the best years of my