Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 29, 1937
Page 2
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H^C^fWO _ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS » Star Indications of Success or Failure? St"W of Hope MM; Press, 1927. Cohsohoated January IS, 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. R falftet & Ale*. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnul street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President AtjBX. ft WASHBUR.V. Editor nnd Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Pi-ess (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. '•••—*--'^ • ' • - , KI SttbsflrtptfcM Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per ^ Week ISc; per- month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, In Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, J3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the Use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it or ,jU>t otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.r Charges will be mnde for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers Vom a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. W Big Brother Role Fails to Hide German Aims T HE "Scrap of Paper" .incident of early World war days remains too fresh in the memory of the world to permit much credence in Germany's "big- brother" pledge of Belgium's neutrality in event of western European war. - Echoes of war machines rumbling: across devastated Belgian fields drown out the pleasant platitudes Reich spokesmen voice in proclaiming lasting- friendship and undying faith with their western neighbor. Tacitly, seeking every advantage to protect herself, Belgium has accepted the pledgesomewhat tongue-in-cheek— but awaits developments to test its fulfillment." * * -K N OT wholly alturistic was Germany's promise to respect the territorial rights of a neutral nation and to defend her 'in- threatened sovereignty. Hitler eyes covetously the lands of western Russia. If Germany is to be deprived of colonial possessions, on other continents, more attractive lands are nearer, more accessible. With Belgium a neutral buffer between French and British armies and her own western border, Der Fuehrer sees opportunity to concentrate his growing military machine on eastern objectives. Treaties bind France and Russia in case of aggression, but Hitler discounts French assistance if his ancient enemy is forced to fight along the narrowed battle line between Belgium and Switzerland. To check France and throw the main weight of his army against an eastern front is Hitler's all-too-apparent aim. * * * TURNING to a policy of strict isolation in future European 1 conflicts, Leopold III, worthy successor to a hero king, sees little return from a devastating war that cost Belgium more than 93,000 men- Last April he asked and was granted release from the Locarno pact, by France and Great Britain, retaining however obligations of the League of Nations against aggressor nations, '• 'And herein lies the clanger. For as a member of the league, Belgium might be obliged to enforce sanctions against her newly found friend, in which case Germany—according to the terms of the latest agreement in case "Belgium should participate in military action directed against Germany"— may a<?ain regard this treaty as so much waste naper. Placed in such a precarious position. Belgium ran well remember the ancient warning of Greeks bearing gifts. Germany has been tested before and found wanting. Windsor Welcome r E voice came from the radio, slow, firm, and deliberate. "I now nuit altogether public affairs and I lay down my burden. .. . " » It was Edward, Duke of Windsor, latelv Kinsr of England, sneaking. He was giving a solemn promise to the world, on the word of an Entrlish Gentleman. Hence one inclines to discredit the British radical capers, which assail him bitterly for havine fone to Germany and touched hands with those who. to radicals everywhere, are "untouchables." It seems impossible after his solemn nromise, that Edward can'have anv fugit.ivp plans for any sort of participation in politics. "Altogether" and "miblir affairs" are words snecjf ic enough and sweeping enough to allow no interpretations. Henre Americans may wholeheartedly welcome to America this former king and his lovely American wife with no worry that he has any hidden nurpose in such a trip. May they be welcomed simply, decently, and without hysteria, for what they are: two charming and likeable people- The Family Doctor M. Res. V. 3. Pat. Off. By OB. MORUIS FISHBEIN Cditot, Journal of th« American Medical Association, and of flygeia, the Health Magazine. Frequent Use of Ointments Will Keep Skin From Chapping in Winter Winds This is the seventh of a series of articles in which Dr. .Morris Fishbein discusses diseases of the skin. (No. 357; When your skin gets chapped, it is merely reacting to physical irritation. In winter the air is dry and the gtand.i of the skin situated just below the surface are relatively inactive. They produce less moisture than usually. This, together with the increased dryness of the skin, is responsible for chapping. The lack of moisture makes the skin unelastic and brittle. Under such conditions it is mere easily attacked by irritating substances such as dishwater and certain irritating soaps. When the fat secreted by the glands; in the skin is present in suficient ] amounts, these irritants will not attack \ it. Since, however, the fat of the skin j is lessened, it is necessary to apply extra fat in such cases as can be done by the use i>f suitable ointments. The ordinary ointments used to prevent chapping are cold crearn and vaseline. Scaps serve to dissolve the fats from the skin and to take them away from the surface. Therefore, when the .skin is chapped, soap and water should be ed in great moderation. When they used the skin should be dried im- cliately, preferably with a soft towel I to as not to injure the damaged tissues further by rubbing. If chapping has already occurred the If the ski/: ,,!" , woman's face tends to chap, it 11..,. be protected by the wearing i.f a •.uil. Men. however, do net wear veils and it may be necessary fcr them u, iruike certain that there is . p, rtlcuUrlv when an f the skin is chapped, the avoidance of irritating substance and theapplication of a sufficient amount of ointment will bring the t'ondition under control. i If. however, improvement does not »<-cur promptly, the possibility exists ';f orne i.thor condition being respon- ,.:b'c- fn rthe symptoms or perhaps the ',-hjppi/ix may be complicated by a ! steels) sensitivity of the skin to cold I or to the v. r tuther. This can. of course, . bt 'ietr.-rinined by a specialist in dis- . ^^ of , h(j vkin ^^ suitab , c ^ rmriation. NEXT: Pimples and lilackhcads. By Bruce Catton Clay's EcurJy Success Opens -Mayo Trilogy. Writing a biography in trilogy ought to prove an ambitious ta.sk any time- but certainly Bernard Mayo is off to a stirring start in the first volume of his "Henry Clay. Spokesman of the cold cream c.r other ointment may be | New West" (Houghlon Mjfflin, $4.50). put on thickly at night and allowed toj If any man back in those decades remain on the skin. During the day it I might have written "how to win may be put on lightly and rubbed in ' friends and influence people" Henry by the hand*. j Clay was, emphatically, that fellow. By Olive RobeHs Barton Duty to Mean Neighbor Hoy When n child on the street deliberately tries (o mmny other ehildreii. there is something wrong. In order to get at causes of meanness, i( is necessary to KO into (he psychology (if impulse. Whut is most im- porlmit to use when we hnvc the urge to throw things or kick something'.' Almost always the former. Hciontly 1 wrote an article nbnut a ;lono-lhrc,wer. The community got tired and called in the law us n last vrsort. 1 spoke of tho responsibility i ( f the parent who .should substitute himself for law where such children are coneerned. But how about the • neii'hbors'.' Do they not represent Ihe M cicty that the child i.s antagonistic In'.' Have they no responsibility'.' Do- culeclly so. : To RO hack to the stone-thrower, or 1 >| itter, or iK<me-c;iller; he is usually lotting off a i>rudgo rather than trying i ID hurl. If ivc pick up a vase and hurl it. we hnpe secretly that il will not cut ! ai..M ne Our only reason in smashing i it is to relieve our feelings. 1 The Gesture Counts 1 If the cause of our fury is removed, . we Instantly lose (lie desire to he mean I The child who throws stones is in ex• ictly the same fix. Moreover, if slight- I .eil nr neulectcd. he also ealls attention ' tn himself hy these primitive methods. ' It it- not the last arc of the thrown ' tom- that counts with him. as much as the t'esture that starts it. It is the rhference between real vicious-ness .-mil a pitiful attempt at establishing importance. Mothers ii.ni;illy have somclhmi; like Political Announcements this to contend with, in their community. There is nlmosl always one I child who makes life unhappy for the! STKVK t'AHI rest. The children don't like him, or . . :-•-•—- —.- — The Slni- Is iiiidinrl/i'il (n mnklj (lie following c'autlldnte imnouncc liicnls s(il)jc<( lo the urdcii (if llld Democritllc cily primary elccllolj Tncsiliiy, NDVt-mhev .11): t-'nr t'ilv Aldirnry STKVIC CAHIUC.AN her, nnd show it. The lonely one re- [ sorts to meanness, of aim-so. We have i just discus.-sod (he reasons. i If such is the Male of affairs on youri stiwt. there is one way. mother:;, to' i:et around it, .-IN did John in my other: ; lory. John railed the police, hill th;il ; is not the aiiMver. ; One of tho Crowd Why not bribe the child'.' By this ] ivean many Iliinus, for instance tryine, to give? him his chance. A.sk him in to play. Invite- him to have, cookies and inilVt. Let him see that he is not a rank outsider, but one of the crowd. Coo- spire with your own ami the neiishlmr- luiod children to make liim feel mere important. Maybe you will net yrur reward only in heaven, hut it i.s tlie riijht and wioc (hint; to do. it is worth while ulw'ays to help any child In a decent opinion of him.self. His M'/SM- i I' honor will come lo Ihe fun-, not by continual smihbm;.'. but Ihrminh sin-. cere kindness. Fnrjjet what his own parents should do. Try t< reclaim Ibis child on your own responsibility Children who feel that they count in the .scheme of lhmu.s, (piicklv lose their iK-'iit up jealousies. Tin s lose that urge, to explode and throw limit's i.r call names. At any rate it is worth trying, even though it may not always work as you plan Mothers have a responsibility t" other children as well as their ow;>. It is our duly to do what ' we can. ; Strident Chorus of "Squawks" Follow Every Picture Release He was the most successful lawyer, the most popular politician in his state. At 29 he was representing Kentucky in the senate. He made a fortune early, marrie'd into Blue Grass aristocracy for good measure and before he reached 30 had already set his eyes on the presidency of the United States. All of Clay's disappointments lay still ahead. Mr. Mayo intends, of course, to trace these in the two later volumes of the ;rilogy. Meanwhile, he has laid the scholarly groundwork for an interpretation of the major event in Clay's life, the War of 1812; "Mr. Clay's war." As speaker of the House at that crucial period, and leader of his party. Clay maneuvered the administration into the conflict with England. Yet Mr. Mayo has been careful to evaluate all of the factors: the blockade, im- pressment cf sailors. Indian attacks on the western frontier, hunger for expansion. One might conclude that Mr. Mayo, planning a trilogy, has burdened his story with detail, but for the most part thta i.s not true. He has drawn from a vast store of research and the product is rich to the last page.—P. G. F. Michigan sheriff lets e.unity 51 er- sleep halt' hour I'mi; T until a. m. Why not, they re n.it i anywhere. Hohoes accl.um ('"hir'thus as hobo. The /.;ily di/l'erotice '.'.is tie knew whore he w.;M"e(i t<i and went '.here. Indians pa:-s cake in-tead of at council meeting. That's belter .some of lhe'.-e haiirHiet eiuars. Add?nda nvin who l<-*t h;'~s d Buffalo, N. Y. HKiiri-t who mile and half throimh traffic mile.- 1 an hour after h'siiu; front mobile wheel. first dial i.-i pe than First jfui-vt rolunmnlst while Paul Ilarrbmi is on vacation is Kohen Lord. Warner Hi cithers' producer and writer, who is recuperating following completion of "Ttvii- rit-h." Lnrd is best known for his "One Way Passage," "Cimvciition City." "Black Legion" and "Little Caesar." Japanese Emperor proclaims paetry j contest on subject "Early Morning in a Shrine Garden." Few poems will probably be written on early morning in shrine gardens in Shanghai. In California, it is otiinaled that cavil 20 rock squirrels destroy enough .lt.'i".ii;i? annually lo sup] .>rt a cow for a year. BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA Sorvica, Inc. I Making a motion picture i.s one of • the most laborious and troublesome I jobs in the world. From the inception of the original idea to the final preview, the general scheme i.s a series jc.f minor disasters punctuated by occasional major catastrophes. When your 'picture i.s finally shipped, you breathe a sii.>h cf relief and tell yourself that j at least you can forget that one. Noth- j ing could be further from the truth. | The moment a picture is- released the .squawks be.'jin to pour in. If the basis of your picture has been an original story written to suit the talents of an actor or based upon some topical subject, the plagiarism ..nits .spring up on all sides. Literally millions of people have written and arc writing what they -(.'leiiel.v believe lo hi* "scenarios " I'-.very major studio j« dehinr-d with these manuscripts, but the hara.wd executives who actually arc' responsible for making pictures never .see the "stories" Mibmiltcd by the army of people who possess a pencil and. for that reason, believe Ihem.elves to be writers. Often th .--lory of your picture bears s( me resemblance to one or a do.'en cf the amateur manuscripts. ,Tho explanation is childishly simple: lliere are only ;i limited number of basic plots in exi.stenre. From Aeschylus to fwilhleen Norri.s. writers have told and retold a few elemental storie.- in manners of infinite variety. Nevertheless, you >;et sued—two, three,, foul- times on every picture. Tho vast ma- Icrity of cases are laughed out of court, but that doesn't deter other potential plaintiffs. Even 1'lays Draw Protests If the ba.si.s of your picture is a published novel or produced play, you get the flood c f in.siillinK letters from thfi who read the book or saw the pll and call you an imbecile because tfi picture disappointed (hem. This curs (ven when the book >;old copies or the piny ran three niuhts. ., 'Ihe explanation i f Iliis i;; also ehlldJ ohiv simi.'lc 1 no book or play can exactly tranM'i i red to the C hangiiiL; from one medium to an tui'lv dissimilar i no forces you to nit a slory One caul paint a smell ta.-lc a M.-ini(l! At", Now »•<• (nine lo Ihe aulhor of hook ,.r play He is alw.-ivs i.'.r liuri. You have laid >oiir i -linns buiiiilniL! hand on !-,;. i:> .mi-child nf. perpel rated in.is hem. Kven when HI] he.ok o rplay is a dire Hip and \ picture i- a I'roiit SUIT,', ,. I,,. ho in angui-'h The most chronic and vi.cifc I Kf|U-iwUor:; ;n-(> \|H- va-'inu- racial (iolir-;. K-.r veai - \ve at llu- .--In li have loam i! OVIT i rn !; V.-HI d m our tempi- nut to I'i'lVn.l .MI\ lacia! r a-i> We HO on; of . n v..a\ in m,ike all,!/' .Scoli'hni'n. In.ho'i'n .leu-.. (Ici m \ftM\t y pan i.od s afM I''l t-nrfi ineo vn ;I,IQM" \ httl,- Hov< r I'.. -. .. All ;The. irfoieo' ihr p'l-tnrt e re!e the proU";!-. !'l > pi !)«• P< jlnu"iese. Armenian-, and Ihe (livrks < i.nimo Wo have held the IMIMIII -.1- up to inle We are p.-k.'u: fun .r. the lional charatti riMuv of the Aleut Indians. And so it cues on and on and Practically every picture leleas brill'", in its wake the -;'in old i-quawfi with occaM< nal new ones From practice we liave hemme adept fttffi dealing with disgruntled, aiiill'v poOKJSBtf/! Pie. Nobody loves as. Everybody h l us. We can'! e^-.-n I'o out into , , i . «warden and eal wo; 'ms oecauso tf worm.'- .-in- all iindrryj-Mij.-id \vnlinj i riijinal .-lone*. 5ft * - - ',. In this modern time some Ihinjr wnndiTf'ully worth while/ can ho dom. 1 for pradically every woman who suHVrs, from functional pains of mc-n- xlruation. Certain cases (Mil, be relieved by taking Curduh'- Others m;iy need a phjsU c'i.'in's treat nienl. *' Cardui has (AVO widely deni- onslrivti.'d usi.-.-.: (1) To ease the immediate pain and ner-,. voiisness of the monthly pe-, rind; and (2) to aid in build- itiK up the whole system by helping women lo .uvi more from thc'ir food. CAST OF rUAn.VCTEIlS JH.I. WF.XTWOUTII, lii-roinr, xttrnctlve UelmtmiU'. AI-.V.V JEKKIIY, hero, rlslne younfr artiKt. BARRY WEVTWORTH, Jill's Kteiibrotber, JACK WKXTWOH.TH, Jlll'M lirolhcr. SYLVIA Sl'TTOIV. oil lielrcs», it * * YcHtprdnri ArUnth lilntN to Alnn Hint Jill iii^-u-iiviTi'it the «:«XIO IHirchii.sc of ' his tilctuiv, And Alun'x ;,rl^in world CHAPTER IX A RDATH HOLM did not analyze "• her feelings. She had wanted to hurt Jill for some reason. From the moment she met Jill she had realized they were potential enemies. Jill, with her beauty enhanced by expensive clothes, represented the type of people Ardath wns accustomed to serving. In her heart. she hated all of them, though she catered to their whims, as she must. At Al*n's studio, she had read Jill's love for him in her eyes. Ardath, too, had been stirred by his charm. Tie had not really seen her during that half hour they were there, Arcjath decided. Which was an affront to her vanity. Men were always aware of her the moment she entered a room. But Alan had been following Jill with his eyes, had waited for her approval. T-iere might have been only the tv/o of them in the room. Although he had talked a great deal with Patty, Ardath knew that she and Patty might as well have stayed at home. There was a magnetic current between Jill and Alan which no one could interrupt. But currents could be broken. * * * *STY/"HERE have you been so " long?" Patty asked, as Arduth came in. "Are you going out tc dinner with me?" Ardath tossed her small felt hat on the sofa.' "I was busy," she an- s vered, coolly. "Well, hurry. I'm so starved I could eat two dinners." Patty surveyed Ardath, trying co read signs of trouble-making. She didn't know why, but she had detected mischief-making proclivities in Ardath. She was nobody's angel girj, that was certain. Through dinner, the usually talkative Patty was unusually silent. Oh, why had she talked about Alan's good luck to Ardath? Tomorrow, she would call Jill and lell her what she had done. * * * TT was just about this time at the •*- Wentworth home that Mrs. Wentworth was saying to Jill: "There is a very rude young man downstairs in the drawing room. He practically broke in, over Per- kins' protest. When he saw me, he demanded to see you. He looked like an anarchist, or something," Mrs. Wentworth ended vaguely. "His hair needed combing, and he didn't have a hat." Jill's heart almost stopped beating. Alan, of course. Very rude! Yes, he could be very rude when he was not pleased. If either Perkins or mother had put on airs— it must be something like that. He couldn't possibly have learned about the picture, Jill told herself, frantically powdering her nose. Her eyes looked scared in the mirror, and she made a little grimace at her reflection. Nothing could have leaked. There were only three people in the world who knew about the that I'm not yot an applicant for charity. And I detest men v.lio k-t rich women take care of them." Jill's face blanched. ''1 think you nre terrible," she \vhi---pored. "Jill!" cried Alan. "I don't see how you could have done this to me." He stepped closer. -;i v! :;= A LL of Jill's linger was suddenly gone. She v.'us conscious of deep shame. She didn't see how she could have done this to him either. He had wanted only to achieve, and she had made his j achievement a sham. Alan's swift impulse of tenderness was succeeded by another surge of unreasonable MH;I-T. He had been a toy for rich Jill Wtntworth. Well, from now on, purchase. Dad, Mr. Felton, the | she could find somebody el.-e— dealer, and herself. The picture i some sissy chap who wouldn't was now carefully stored, await-|mind having favors heaped upon ing her orders. Oh, of course! He had found out who she was. He probably believed she had been masquerading. But all that could be cleared up when she talked wilfi him. Ho would laugh at her for being foolish. And that would be all. But despite her sensible reasoning, with which she was bolstering her courage, Jill felt far from courageous, as she ran lightly down the great stairway. There was something of the frightened little girl about her as she reached the bottom step, and saw Alan waiting. * * * J ILL'S dark and troubled eyes met his. "She was very pale. Alan had a wild desire to shake her, and then take her in his arms. But if he took her in his arms, he would be lost. Jill and jail the things she stood for would win over the things he had set as standards. "Please let's go into the music room," Jill spoke in a low tone. She had recognized the signs of avid curiosity in her stepmother. The door closed behind them, and Alan burst out hoarsely: "I came to return $2600. Unfortunately $400 of your money is reposing in the pocket of the man who rented me his place, who, I understand, left town tonight—I don't know where. But I assure you every penny of the balance will be paid to you as quickly as the money comes in." "Did anyone tell you I bought your picture?" Jill asked in a low tone. "Not in so many words. But you did." Jill nodded miserably. Her throat was aching, and words would not come. "Thank you very much," Alan said, unsteadily. "I—it happens him. "Goodby," Alan raid, v.'ith cruel finality. "Goodby." Jill barely whispered it. She wat'.-'ied him \v.ilk away. Tall, hand-ionio and unhappy. She wanted to rush after him. But after all, when. ;i nii'l knew a man was through with her si.c; couldn't run and thrw ho-.-self in his arms. Not. if her heart rliod within her. Jill felt, hers hail. She felt cold and life!e...s and \v ai y. At th'j top o£ the stairs, .-he ran into her mother. "Who was the Mrs. Wentworth what did he want'.'" Jill answering the fir-t question spoke in Jeitry." "I never heard nf him," Mrs. Wentworth snapped. i : »ipie slu> had never heard of .-imply didn't exist. Jill had reached her room. Shn iking of her •.-.. Then she Iffifty 's Pattern *v£ - ?&~ L s..* turned the key th mother's curious ey threw herself on the tied, st.n HI:; into space. Her face felt drawn and taut. The telephone int'Jnf! and, after a moment, Jill lifted the. little ivory French phune by Inr bed. It was Patty. "Jill 1 had to warn you," shi> said. "I told A) d, tii aijout tin. 1 picture, and she gih ^sed .straight off that you had bouijhi it. She- was late for dinner toi.iyht, and I have a hunch she Alan. I wanted lo v, "Thank you, 1' doesn't matter now. "Well, I'm glad t., :,,.!• it. But I thought ywu and Al,*i—'' "No," Jill said. She heard herself lalhinq calmly to Patty. After she hung up, an icy barrier broke. Tears came. (To Be Contiuut-d) been to You.'' Uut it \V<- art- in Hie inarliet for n rmiml lot of I-'iirkeil Leaf Whili Onk, Cow Oali. ()vcr<-i.p, I5|irr Oak, aim Kril Oak I.'igs. l-'or Prices imil Specifications Apply ID Hope Heading COM P A N Y I'liime I 1 15 INSURE NOW Wlih ROY ANDERSON anil (.'oinp/iiiy I''irc, Toniiulii, Accident Insurance \ A The Best in Mnlor Oils Hold Seal Kill'; Penn., ijt. . 25c The New Steilin« Oil, 1,1. ... Me Tol-E-Tcx Oil Co. liiist :ird, MajC -i'/iii-n Day & Nt'o COTTON LOANS \Ve are miw inaUiai; (lin ci inneiit Cotton Loans. ISring us \iuii cotton for cjuU'li service. Jett Williams & Co. 1 BY CAROL DAY S TART early to make many of your loveliest Christmas gifts. In this pattern (8095) are three apron designs that will get you off to a good start—a practical bib apron for Grandma, a dainty tea apron for son's wife, and a trim little cocktail apron for daughter who has her own apartment. Choose exquisitely dainty fabrics that are colot f til and fresh. You'll enjoy making these same aprons for yourself, too. The pattern includes detailed instructions for making each of the three aprons. Pattern 8095 is designed in three sixes—small, 34-36; medium, 38-40; and large, 42-4-1 In medium size, apron No. 1 re- quires 3-4 yard of 32 or 35 inch material, plus 3-4 yard contrasting. Apron No. 2 in medium six.e requires 1 1-4 yards of 32 or 35 inch material, and 4 1-2 yards of 11-2 inch binding. Apron No. 3 in medium size requires 1 1-4 yards of 31s or 35 inch material and 9 yards ol 1 1-2 inch binding to trim. The new Fall and- Winter Pattern Book is ready for you now It has 32 pages of attractive designs for every size and every occasion. Photographs s h o w dresses made from these pat terns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall and Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Fall and Winter Book alone-—15 cents. ". \iiii-i-ii a\ riiitvil <;a-. r:.\sv TI-:U.US Harry W. Shiver b> Plumbing--E5ectrical PHONE 259 Orville W, Erringer Hope. Ark. Hamilton Trust Fund Sp';;ftsore<! by I'aiiilUcin Depositors Corp. To secure your pattern with stcp-by-step sewing instructions send 15 CENTS IN COIN with your NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER and SIZE to TODAY'S PATTERNS, 11 STERLING PLACE, BROOKLYN, N. Y., and be sure to MENTION THE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. ' (i 11111 i 11.11 * 1111111_ ,' I R E X A L L I i : OKKiiN.u, ONI; ( I;NT SAI.K i I E Ni.vemlici Hid, Hli, "ith tuicl till) • .•» ! -: JOHN S. GIBSON i ! = DRUG CO. i I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiinr

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