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1 THE HELPER JOURNAL, HELPER, UTAH I he How I Broke Into ESQ fjp R2 The Movies if f MAKES THE Ha!G if By LUPE VELEZ 8V DO WUoor.iT wiP5?i BEST if IS fT 9CTTEQ i IjTO AAAQOV A THfiT fancied that she knew the voices . . . the girl's sweetly shrill answers. ,AY day is of outstanding Ira Then there was silence, V Lvi portance in the scholastic Tony was of no mind to rar of a southern college. It a campus romance. UnlessInterrupt . . . marks definitely the end of a long She remained motionless for sevgrind ; it conies quietly and unobtru- eral minutes; her face a study in sively, and students who on April worried concentration. Why didn't thirtieth have looked upon the se they speak again? She wished to mester as are sudden- be sure. She thought . . . ly awakened to realization that in a And then her doubt vanished. ver-- short time there will be an exFrom behind the shelter of trees and odus and the great buildings will vines came a man's voice: rich and become mere hollow shells. soft and freighted with caresses. And this May day was perfect. A "Little sweetheart," he said, "you're brilliant sun smiled down from an the most bewitching thing I've ever undecked sky ; spring flowers peeped seen." flirtatiously from the hillsides; Tony's lips pressed to a firm, groups of students lolled under the angry line. It was Pat Thayer all trees chatting Idly or not talking right; Pat making love, in his at all. ft was a day for dreaming; suave, polished, deferentially supefor Idly wandering thoughts. , rior way to someone. Then the childish voice of Thay Twelve hundred students of both sexes succumbed to the spell. Wor- er's companion ; a voice which trem ries were dissipated. Spring had bled with eagerness of a first girlcome late to this Jewel-likcampus ish passion of Marland university In "Oh, Pat," said the girl, "you ; but had atoned, in the glory you're so wonderful !" of its coming, for all Its tardiness Tony's face grew stern. She hesShe circled the Over on the hill a scant quarter itated no longer. mile beyond the Bowl stood the great oak tree and shoved aside the women's dormitory, and Immediate- curtain of honeysuckle vines. The man met her eyes. But he ly before it was a lilac bush In radi ant blossom. A girl stepped from continued to hold the girl tightly He smiled sardonthe hallway Into the sunlight and in his arms. paused by the lilac bush. Then, with ically at the Intruder over the the assured deliberation of a senior, fluffy golden hair of his companion. "And who," he Inquired with she proceeded to violate a college mocking politeness "Who invited rule. Antoinette Peyton picked a spray you, Tony?" There was fierce hostility In the of Illnc, plucked the flower boldly, which passed between Tony glance to indifferent any eyes which might and the tall, behold her. Then she gazed across Peyton a tiny, verdant valley toward the knoll upon which were situated the academic buildings of the university. Tony Peyton was a pretty girl. She was more than a pretty girl. 'A rS rOl There was strength of character In her vivid face with its tiny, scarlet mouth and great, lustrous black She gave an Impression of eyes. She touched the gorgeous vitality. sprig of lilac to her mouth and smiled. She smiled into the sprig, and the campus smiled back at her. She stared off across the tops of ;the pine trees toward the knoll CiT-. which the academic buildings reared their imposing forms. All of a pattern; red brick and white stone ; nine ot them standing like Indomitable sentinels about the natural stadium which had been converted Into the Bowl. Marland wasn't a big college its total enrollment was less than twelve hundredbut It was proud. Its campus was mellow with rich southern tradition ; its archives yielded records of undergraduates who had gone off In the first bitter days of 'Gl to Join the Confederate forces; In the hall of Old Main was Its World war roll of honor. There were records, too. of graduates who had risen to positions of importance In the fields of science and art. And perhaps the students atgroomed young man. The fluffy tached Just a wee bit too much Im little girl whom Pat had been cudportance to the eminence recently dling in his arms disentangled herachieved by the Marland football self and turned to face the inJust a little bit truder. and track teams. too much Importance . . . but this There was an air about her which morning Tony Peyton could underOf embaramounted tt defiance. stand that, because as she looked rassment there was not a trace. Her down Into the almost empty Bowl wide-opeblue eyes met Tony's she saw In her mind's eye a picture squarely; her trim little figure was Indelwhich had Impressed itself taut, with a sense of outrage and ibly upon her eighteen months be- she made no secret of the fact that fore when Marland's greatest grid-Iro- she was mad clear through. team, under the leadership of "Well," asked Ivy Welch sharply, Larry Welch, had smashed and bat- "are we Intruding?" tered Its way to a legitimate claim Tony paid no attention to Ivy. to the mythical national champion She spoke to the man. ship. Thnt had been a day; twenty "Aren't you taking foolish chances, thousand fanntlcs gone wild In the Pat?" she asked gravely. Bow! ; a riot of color and a welter He smiled and shrugged. of sound. . "Why does that Interest you?" Tony glanced at her wrist watch "You know perfectly well why It With a conscious efand sighed. Interests me." fort she rid herself of the spell. "Jealous?" he mocked. With a quick, eager stride she laughed. It was a short, bitTony started down the hill into the val- ter laugh, and It stung. ley which must be crossed before "Of you?" one could mount the other hill His face flushed. "You better run the hill upon- which the' college along, Tony," he advised, "and mind buildings stood. your own business." She moved through the tiny val"I shall. And I'll take Ivy with head thrown back, sprig of lilac never-endin- g y a best for you to keep away from Pat Thayer." "Why? What's so terribly wrong with him? Or maybe you think I've never been kissed before. Is that it?" "No. If It was anyone else. . . ." "But it Isn't, Tony. It's Pat. And Fm asking you why he's so dangerous. I'm trying to be nice, and It Isn't very easy. The only thing I'll say is this: If you can't tell me what you're hinting at, then I'll stick with Pat as long as he wants." Tony's eyes flickered tp Thayer's sardonic face. "Why don't you do the decent thing, Pat? Why don't you call it inative youths and girls who were flattered by the friendship of this man of the world. Tony knew him. She knew him more thoroughly than anyone else on the campus. She knew that he was arrogant and weak and a Thayer was an out- poseur. This affair with Ivy Welch! Tony liked Ivy Welch. She was wholesome and genuine but, after all, she was only seventeen years of age, and to seventeen the first amorous palpitations of the heart are to be taken very seriously and not to be lightly Intruded upon. As Ivy herself would have expressed it Pat Thayer had her running around In circles. She bitterly resented Tony and didn't care how quickly Tony knew it "I still don't see where this Is any of your business." "It Isn't exactly. . . ." There's Just room "Then good-by- . In the Bower for two." "Get this. Ivy " Tony spoke rather more sharply than she intended. "1 don't give a hang what Pat Thayer does. Bight now I'm thinking of you," "That's a laugh." "I fancy," Interrupted the man, "Perhaps that's true, Pat." a "You see, Ivy," he said, "she standing figure at Marland univerthat as a potential member of sity. He had entered as a junior the preceding year, and this was your family, it's up to her to protect Innocent you from villainous his final senior semester. He was twenty-threyears of me." Ivy smiled with genuine amusement "Can you beat It?" she Inquired. "Can you even tie It? Say, listen, Tony you don't really think I need protection, do you?" "Yes. From Pat Thayer." You "You know what Tony? give me a pain in the neck. What's it all about?" "Pat can explain," said Tony. "I didn't ask him. I asked you." "I'd rather not say anything." "You've Ivy stamped her foot I have a got to say something. right to know." fig-ure- e AJ IIW if!!mm IP - ley, me." held In her right hand, lips moving The younger girl stared incred a hummed she as popular slightly ulously. of rhe The magic day melody. "Take me with you?" she echoed. was upon her and she approached are you talking about?" "What of a with relnc Hill feeling the "You'll understand some time must broken be tance that the spell And then quite suddenly she Ivy," said Tony gently. "If you Just " stopped. Just before her was a believe me now foot Impatiently her Ivy knew stamped that tree. oak Tony huge "Don't be silly, Tony. I'm not a particular tree; It stood sentinel before a forest nook affectionately child.". "N'o-oBut you're only seventeen known by all students at Marland as the Bower; a tiny, secluded spot "And I'm getting older every sheltered by giant trees, carpeted Now listen here; I'm trying In day. with violets and embowered But my friends not to get sore. honeysuckle. Voices came to her from that ure nobody's business." "Yes they are. This time." nook; voices of a man and a gin. Ivy turned to Thayer. Tony's teeth pressed tight together "What's the big Idea?" she deand a startled, worried expression leaped Into her eyes. She was manded. "Ask her," suggested Pat. afraid -- but she wasn't sure. "It Isn't a very big Idea." suid a girl A man In yonder--wit- h I'ony. "And I can't explain, except Nothing In that to dispel the glor It would have been id trny that Pat understands what of the ilny. more wonder had the I'm driving at I'm asking you to u matter But she take my word that It would be Bower been unoccupied. and" fr Pat?" "You heard what Ivy said." "I'm asking you." "Yes Its true." Tony walked very close to him. "You've got to cut ltl" "Who says so?" "I do." "And what right have you to give orders?" "I have plenty of right You age. He was well over six feet In know 1 have, Pat Thayer. You've a slim, height; with to and quit It this got quit thing figure. His manner was that of a quick. It was bad enough when 1 man of the world. thought you were carrying on with Vague stories had trailed Pat to a kid. But to let ber think she's enthe Marland campus. Rumor had It gaged to you. . . ." that he had been invited to resign "Tony," broke In Ivy, and there from the two northern universities was real distress In her voice, "1 where he had done freshman and wish you'd tell me " sophomore work. He hadn't been I could tell you plenty. "Oh expelled exactly, but there were This man is no good. Ivy. He's ugly stories having to do with cer- making a fool of you " tain social activities which conThayer's hand closed over Tony's scientious student councils felt arm. their colleges might well dispense "Lay off 1" he growled. "I've stood with. about all I'm going to stand." He had never been a part of MarHis manner was ugly and threatland. He bore himself with a cerbut Tony faced him defiantening, tain aloof dignity, as though the enher cheeks blazing. "You've got thusiasms and excitements of col- ly, me started, Pat and I warn you lege life were for those younger I'll carry through if you don't call himself. and less d 1 experienced than He dressed immaculately and exthe expensively, but disdained tremes of tailoring so popular with the campus youth of the day. He had been elected to PsI Tau Theta at one of the other colleges and since arriving In the South had lived at the PsI Tau fraternity house. Apparently he had ample money, and In the classroom he experienced little dilllculty. The professors felt that Pat Thayer was above the av erage student In worldly experience; they resented bis superior manner and his Insouciance, yet even those who detested him most heartily could not full to give him excellent grades. His campus reputation was neither savory nor downright bad. Certain of the students spoke of him as a wild one, but no one had ever caught him In the act of being wild. The result was that he. was the ruler at a court of youngsters who made humble obeisance to his superior wisdom and experience. He was mature jet it was a queer twist In the man's nature that he had little contact wish bis classmates. They seemed to see him too clearly for his own peace of mind, and so he contented himself with he blind Idolatry of freshmen and sophomores Immature, Imag things olT right here." "You haven't the nerve." "No? Try me and see." "I shall. And get this, Tony: You can't bluff me. You've tried It before, and It don't work. Just one thing I'll warn you: Don't you start anything unless you're prepared to go through with It" "I'll carry It through ail right, Pat I've stood a good deal, but I'm not going to tolerate this. You've got this poor kid loco, and the sooner she knows what sort of rat you are, the sooner she'll come out of her trance." Ills face was livid. Once again he grasped her arm. "That's enough I" "Take your hand away." "Are you going to butt out of here and stay out?" "Not until you promise me to keep away from Ivy." The man bent closer, until his face was on a level with Tony's Ills gray eyes and her black one? clashed like drawn daggers. completely forgotten, stared nt them not understanding what It was all about, but knowing thai something very terrible was hap There was something be penlng. tween Pat Thayer and this girl; which her Immature something mind knew mut he very tragic. , (TO BE CON'TINL'Un.' Joseph, and the babe lying in HAVH m manger." i j J Con-stantl- and all the work Is done by the stuIDEAL CHRISTIAN SCHOOL They are not "educated The Christian institute in Castro, dents. .Parama, Brazil, Is a type of school away" from rural conditions, but ar which Is economical, efflcleut, thor- trained to Christianize all the relaoughly Christian. Teachers and pu- tionships of life. A number of forpils live, work and study together as mer pupils are now directing schools one family. The schools are located In the Interior, helping to reduce th on farms of from 600 to 11,000 acres, estimated 75 per cent Illiteracy. Mother of 7 Still Young "What right?" An incongruous sort of dignity settled about Ivy's girlish shoulders. "Pat and I are engaged," she announced. A light of genuine fear dawned in Tony's deep, black eyes. Her lips were without a smile; her expression stern and accusing. She spoke directly to Thayer, Ignoring the girl. "Have you really gone that far, a These passages are often construed as signifying that the birth of Jesua: actually took place In a manger. A manger, properly speaking, is a vou? trough or box from which animals! eat Some authorities suppose that) the manger in question was in the courtyard of an inn or caruvansary.j The typical oriental inn of that dayj consisted of a rude, unfurnished; shelter surrounding a court In which! the camels, horses and other beasts of burden were picketed. Travelers! frequently slept outside In the court! when the Inn was crowded or when they could not afford to pay for shelter. It should be noted that the Bible nowhere mentions a stable In this connection. Pictures which represent the wise men as worshiping the holy Infant in a stable surrounded by cat tle and horses are purely imaginary.! An early legend says that an ass and) an ox were in the stable at the tlmeJ of Christ's birth. Be that as It may,-local tradition dating back at least! to the Second century places the, manger and nativity in a grotto or( THE cave near Bethlehem. In 1(35 A. D. Sti Justin wrote: "Having failed to find, any lodging In the town, Josephj sought shelter in a neighboring cavern of Bethlehem." About half a century later a cele brated ecclesiastical writer named Orlgen declared that "at Bethlehem is shown the grotto where He first saw the light" This grotto, it Is sup posed, was used as a place of natural shelter by the shepherds and their flocks. St. Helena, mother of the Great, Identified a grotto near Bethlehem as the birthplace of Jesus and had it converted Into a Luke mentions the manger three chapel. Pathfinder Magazine. Mil W i ALMOST broke my neck before 1 Bert TO UJATCH, OQ I broke Into the movies. VAUS9AWDS A TAME OWE Ask anybody who has worked In I I THAT ? comedies and they'll tell you It's WATCHES the greatest training school in the world If you survive! Boy! Some of the things they make you do, and some of the risks you have to take In the I liked It My life since I was born near Mexico City has been full of excitement and I'm always the happiest where there Is the most excitement I was born Lupe Villalabos. Velez was the professional name of my mother, an opera singer, and when I went on the stage I took her name Instead of my father's. He was a colonel In the army, and when I was very young I rode with him and saw men killed. Lots of excitement In those days. At thirteen my mother sent me to a convent In the United States Our Lady of the Lake In San Antonio. Studied English. Like to dance. Guess I wasn't much of a success as a student Went back to Mexico, got a Job FEW FACTS ABOUT In a theater at the age of fifteen HOLY NATIVITY and danced my way to stardom on the musical comedy stage. My salary was $50 a day, which was the most money earned by any star In Birthplace of Jesus Rests on Mexico. I wanted $75 dollars a day, Legend. but the theater manager wouldn't give me the raise, so I broke my Commentators point out that there contract. Had an offer to go to Is nothing In the Bible to Justify the In to Buenos star another and Cuba, belief that Jesus was actualpopular an American sugAires. And then in a manger. Allusions In the born ly gested I go to Hollywood ; that RichScriptures to the place of Christ's nativity are few and obscure. Matthew 2:11 says that when the Wise Men "were come Into the house, they ' ' 1 , saw the young child with Mary his mother, and fell down, and worshiped him." two-reeler- off?" "Why should he?" Inquired Ivy. Then she turned toward the man. "Tell me, Pat what is there between you two?" "Ask Tony," he repeated. "She'll tell you what she wishes you to know." Jealously, Ivy faced Tony Peyton. She opened her lips to speak, and closed them again, for the expression she saw on the face of the slender senior flashed a message that whatever might exist between Tony and Pat Thayer it certainly "that she's really thinking about was not akin to love, Tony was staring straight at Pat your brother Larry." Tony did not evade the chaland there was no mistaking the lenge. her in glance. loathing Paterson VCHJ i the by OCTAVUS ROY COHEN WNH Sorvle I first-bor- Copyright by Herman CHAPTER times. In chapter 2, verse 7 we read:. "And she brought forth her son, and wrapped him In swaddling clothes, and laid him in a manger;: because there was no room for them In the ina,' According to Luke 2:12-thangel said to the shepherds : "Ye shall find the babe wrapped In swad-- j dling clothes, lying in a manger." Luke 2:10 says, "And they came! with haste, and found Mary, andi RADIOTIC Lupo Velez. needed a girl like Lupe to play In "The Dove" on the stage. So I started for Hollywood. Started Is right, for when I reached the American border they wouldn't let me pass; said I wasn't "of age." I was seventeen. All the way back to Mexico City I cried. But Td show them. I would get to Hollywood some day. I appealed to our president, to the minister, to everybody In Mexico City. After a lot of letter writing between Mexico City and Washington and what you call "red tape" they said I could cross the border. Hollywood at last and then Richard Bennett decided I was too young and Inexperienced to play In his show. I finally landed a Job dancing In Fanny Brlce's show at the Music Box theater In Hollywood. I worked hard, and one day I was called to Interview a motion picture producer, Hal Ronch. Comedies? Sure I could make comedies. I worked In several, darn near broke my neck, but I felt I was getting some place In this town, where what you do counts, not what you did before you cama Douglas Fairbanks was looking for an actress to play a wild mountain girl In "The Gaucho." It was a Spanish type. I got the part It was my big chance and I gave them all the wlldne8s they wanted. I rode with Doug, danced with hlra, fought with him, made love to hlra In the picture I v.3rS Hrlv ard Bennett ' t . . V 1 THE woman who gives iili he right stimulant need not worry about growing old. Her system doesn't stagnate; her face doesn't age. She has the health and "pep" that come from a lively liver and strong, active bowels. When you're sluggish and the system needs help, don't take a lot of "patent medicines." There's a famous doctor's prescription for just such cases, and every druggist keeps this standard preparation. It is made from fresh laxative herbs, active senna, and pure pepsin. Just ask for Dr. Caldwell's syrup pepsin. Take a little every day or so, until every organ in your body feels the big improvement The next time you have a bilious take headache, or feel all bound-uthis delicious syrup instead of the the p, Historic "Mounds" Mounds In the United States are to be found from the Great Iakes to the Gulf of Mexico and from the Rockies to the Atlantic ocean. They Was I happy when "The Gaucho" opened and the public was nice to Lupe? Not happy delirious! valFeature Productions, Inc., of the are especially frequent In the ley of the Mississippi along Its tribUnited Artists signed me for a In Arkansas and Kansas, contract They've been awfully utaries In the basin of the Ohio. Simand nice to me, made me a star, and I'm ilar structures extend southward still deliriously happy. through Mexico, Central and South America. Delivered Last Dying Message The Countess de Caen, grandHistoric Valley daughter of an English admiral, Shenandoah The valley Is more who, during the war, was known as "the little mother of the troops," than 100 miles long and varies In width from 20 to 30 miles; Includhas returned to London after comed within Its area are Berkeley and task of pleting her giving last words In Jefferson counties, West Virginia, personally Warren. French hospitals to their mothers, and Frederick, Clarke, wives and sweethearts. To carry Shenandoah, Page. Rockingham and out her work she traveled more than Augusta counties, Virginia, fiO.OOO miles In England and in Animal Specie America, It has taken her 14 years There are more than fiOO.000 speto do so. She said In an Interview that every message had been given cies of animals, the number In except In a few trnglc cases where each class being: 7,000 mammals, the relatives were cither dead or 20.000 birds, fi.OOO reptiles, 2.000 amcould not be traced. Nearly every phibians, 13.000 fish, 00,000 noo.OOO Insects, besides a host soldier's last words were about hl of lower vertebrates. mother five-ye- , jn?V usual cathartic. You'll be rid of all that poisonous waste, and you haven t weakened the bowels.YoiU have a better appetite, and feel better in every way. The constant use of cathartics is often the cause of a sallow complexion and lines in the face. And so unnecessary! Would you like to break yourself of the cathartic habit? At the same time building health and vigor that protects you from freauent sick spells, headaches, and colds? Get a big bottle of Dr. Caldwell's syrup pepsin today. Use often enough to moid those attacks oi constipation. n When you feel weak and or a coated tongue or bad breath warns you the bowels need to be stimulated. Give it to children instead of strong laxatives that sap) their strength. It isn't expensive. run-dow- "Chump'." Hard Pathway The chump Is a person who permits others to make a fool of him mainly because he hasn't ambition or sense enough to think his own way through life. The man who must constantly be assisted by others usually gets that aid In the form of a kick In the seat of bis trousers. Grit Only SKghtly Vocal Angle worms do make a slight sound. It can be closely Imitated by moistening the lips and then opening and closing them without moving the Jaw. Whether or not they hear has not been decided, but they do not see in the true sense of the word, as they have no eyes. Atlas and Geography Mereator, the great geographer, first applied the name "Atlas" to a volume of maps and other geographic Information bemuse It long had been a comn.on practice to print pictures of Atlas supporting the world as a frontispiece of such collections. Detroit News.