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Newspaper Page Text
THE GREAT AMERICAN HOME.
JES, WMAT Ar 'WIND INSTRUMENT^ I DON'T KNOW, ’LESS IT'S W Foot ball~ First YA BLOW IT UP AN’ then ya play wof ^ it! \ A PRtTYr 'FAIR Guess^ Black Charm ■ _ This latest gown creation of black , ebarmeen is charmingly ornamented! ■ with bronze and silver eyelets which | form unique patterns on the sleeves - *nd skill The hat is made of black' are worn by Eleanor Doctor Rep Give 11 lirs Surgical Tools to Orphans College Education I > T :TI 1 a tool sharpening out til ' and a motor truck homo. Dr. L. A Clark. Stuttgart, Ark., tours the •country lor one groat purpose—*n Up unto others. And his efforts have resulted in II orphans gaining college cduca> pans. There is more happiness in a life .ived for others than in one in which success is gained in a profession «nd a fortune accumulated for one’s *8011. That is the life's sermon of Dr - Clark and both Clark and Mrs. Clark afli. .*• the fact that they are happier in a nomadic life—one in which saving a fortune has been a last thought—than they would have been in a life lived in the more usual way. Born in the Isle of Malta of mis sionary parents, Dr. Clark came to , the United States at the age of four. When seven he ran away from home in New York and became a boot J black. Then it was, Dr. Clark says, that ) he learned what difficulties confront boys trying to make their own way. ' “I resolved, if ever 1 were able, to help as many homeless boys and girls as possible,” Clark explains. 1 Later he attended medical schools Then ill health overcame him and ! the physician and his wife started traveling. Mrs. Clark, an orphan, sympathized with her husband in his eagerness to aid homeless chil dren They traveled and Dr. Clark con lined liis efforts to mechanical work on surgical tools. In that line he met many leading physicians and aOHMPns throughout the country. ‘^WihOthem aiding in finding worthy young men and women, Dr. DR. AND MRS. L. A CLARK STANDING BY THEIR HOME AND j WORKSHOP WHICH MADE IT POSSIBLE TO REALIZE HIS LIFE'S > AMBITION. ; Clark began his life's work. One I orphan, then another, was adopted and placed in school. Now nine young women and twe men have been graduated from cob leges through his efforts. , AM ,. ef them have good positions or are soo> I cessful in professions. «** () “That Is enough reward tor tmjfH ‘ one/' Dr. Clark says. “ * ‘Boy Justice f Robert W. Otto, through his ap pointment to tlie Missouri supreme f court is believed to be the youngest' attorney ever selected for that high I state honor. Otto, who* is 31, is the father of twins and formerly was * attorney general. JIe is called the ^ “boy justice.” Bozo Butts They Chive; Him Nuts ■ By Goldberg I PEEL IMM£AJSE-^ Gee NiCrr A ?AlKi OR A AO ACME AMb I HA\JEKi'T A oooR^Y <ao> tH6 LOOPJLb-I OUGHT TO UU£ To fee a MOMbR£fc>! £ ©■2.0, y"OU Re "TAKlMO O/U TOO M\JCH woeiGHT Look- OUT FOR YbUR HEART- )/ You’ll bRop* beAc^f some: bAY Bofc>y •STAfeT-S l with TM^TSAH£ bolomev