Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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MOJg TWO MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, November 1, Hope M Star Strti- of Hope ISM; Pt***, 192). CohsolKifited January 18, 1929. 0 Juatice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. & Palmer & Alex. fit. Washbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut ««et, Hope, Arkansas, C. E. PALMES. President ALSX. H. WASHBUHN, Editor and Publisher (Aft —Means Associated Press €WSA)—MeaiiS Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Bate (Always Payable in Advance); By city carrier, per ISc; t»* tnonth 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, In Hempstead, Nevada, {toward, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50, Member of The Associated Press; The Associated Press Is entitled to the Use for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or dot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges «« Tributes," Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards <tf thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers VotM a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe Steeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Guiding Blind on Way to a Birghter Life H ELEN KELLER Tribute Year, a period devoted to honor- irtg Wind teachers of the blind, is to culminate in National Helen Keller Day. designated by President Roosevelt, a 4 ' March 3. So the nation honors an outstanding woman whose perseverance and courage stand out as gruideposts to the infirm, % her achievements proof of handicaps surmounted if will is strong enough. Sharing in spirit the honors which are to be conferred Upon her extraordinary pupil will be the late Mrs. Anile Sullivan Macy, for 48 years constant companion and teacher of Miss Keller, * * * H ELEN KELLER was not born deaf, dumb and blind. A normal child at birth, the daughter of an editor of North Tuscumbia, Ala-, she was stricken with brain fever at the age of 10 months, and through this illness was deprived of her faculties. After six years of clawing, wheezing, muffled screaming of childhood, Helen Keller was taken to the Perkins Institute of the Blind at Boston. Here she met Anne Sullivan, who recognized in the pupil an exceptional mentality, undiminished by the illness that had robbed her of her senses. Years of constant, patient training followed. Years of failure and disappointment, finally climaxed in success marked by a single spoken sentence: "I am not deaf now." Well versed in the Braille alphabet of the blind, as well as in a manuel alphabet for conversation through touching fingers, Miss Keller rapidly developed her ability to discern and reproduce spoken words. - At the age of 20, she and her tireless, constant companion and teacher matriculated in Radcliffe College, Cambridge, Mass., from which the blind prodigy was graduated with an A. B. degree in 1904, "with special mention for excellence in English Literature." Her case attracted the attention of international scientists who marveled at the attainments of the Alabama girl and her mentor. Success as a novelist and as a lecturer came swiftly. Throughout the world Helen Keller became a model of victory over personal handicaps. + * * pHIEF activity during the major portion of her life has been v^ Miss Keller's devotion to the American, Foundation for the Blind, and its $2,000,000 fund. Proudly Miss Keller has rejected patronizing offers of assistance, but readily has welcomed every heartfelt effort to aid the sightless. America has been her field, but during recent years she has extended her work to aid the blind of both the Orient and of Europe. Living proof of what teaching an care can accomplish. Miss Kellen well deserves all the honors that a nation may pay her- And through this tribute she hopes attention be drawn to others, similarly handicapped, but not endowed with such exceptional mental faculties, that they may be led along a brighter way, to happiness in a darkened world. Lindbergh's Decision A NNOUNCEMENT that Col. Charles A. Lindbergh has ap- i\ plied for renewal of his commission in the Army Air Corps Reserve sets at rest rumors that he might relinquish his American citizenship and reside permanently in England. That such a move has not been the intention of one of modern aviation's outstanding heroes is now apparent. The more likely explanation that his residence abroad has been in the interest of American aviation in trans-Atlantic air lines now gains credence. Idol of thousands of American boys, his achievement in first flying the Atlantic alone remains undimmed. Even greater was his personal heroism in a.tragedy that brought him the sympathy of a nation—the kidnap-murder of his son. "Lindy" is still a hero—and he still belongs to the United States. Autumn, 1937 IHr tWw l&f By Olive Roberts Barton Colbert Slipping, Oakie Dull; Binyon Can Pick articles in which Dr Morris Flsh- bcln discusses diseases of the skin. (No. 359} Cleanliness, Diet and Body Hygiene Are Best Cure for Pimples nnd Blackheads. Whatever type of skin trouble affects one, cleanliness is of the first importance, he second step after making certain that the skin is clean is to protect the inflamed areas against furthr irritation. In the first place, the general hygiene of the body is important in the prevention of pimples and blackheads. Sometimes a suitable control of the diet will be associated with a lessened amount of grease in the skin. Sometimes it is necessary to modify the varous glandular actions of the body I in order to accomplish cure by treatment applied directly to the skin. In some cnsos pimples on the skin are associated with the use of variocs drugs which tend to bring ;ibout irirtation in the skin. U should be obvious that removal of blackheads is beneficial if it is properly done. The importance of removing the blnckhead proprly cannct be over-emphasized since the skin ,1s easily injured by using 100 muc'n force. Force will be found to be particularly unnecessary if the skin is first prepor- aed for th removal of the blackheads. In such preparation the face is washed thoroughly with soap and water, hot towels are then applied for about 10 mituies in order to dilate the pores. Then the skin is sponged with a lukewarm or very mild antiseptic solution. A physician who is treating the con- dition will usually Inon-n the tup of eacli blackhead before M.|ucc-/iiiK it nut by the use of (In- i.rdinar.v blackhead remover. Mo'.vrvcr. if ihc preliminary treatment has hern siifficeiit. it is frcquntly unnrfc'sni y to <K> this, After the blackheads h:ive been removed, tile hot towel.s ,-cre applied pyain in order to eiH'ourage circulation to the skin. Then application of cold water i;; maile in order lo contract the skin. It is then dried with u towel. 'If however, the.;- are pimples and these are rather deep in the skin, it is unwise lo attempt to remove them at home. Much less scarring will occur if they are suitably o\ienfrc! and removed by a physician. In many instances the young person who is afflicted with pimples becomes exceedingly nervous nbout them nnd is overenlhusiiLstic about their ro- Occasionally n toucher has a child in her room who puzzles nnd annoys her. This girl or boy does not conform to rule. Not that the child resents rules, but, simply behaves as though there were no rules in the work! at nil. The tencher cnn understand the deliberately defiant one, nnd take measures to win him over or use such disciplinary measures ns seem best; but in the case of complete indifference, she is at n loss to know what to do. First of nil she should not look tit the child too personally nnd blnme him. He Is far more unfortunate thnn she is, even with her worry and extra trouble. Perhaps he comes from d home whore he has either been over- disciplined and therefore thinks that school is a picnic, or allowed to ((row up completely untwined from Infancy, and cannot begin now to absorb the meaning of responsibility. Mny He Natural Lnck Again it may be that natural instincts are lacking, such as pride, accomplishment, ownership nnd the need of approval, all pointing healthfully toward self. And natural inhibitions nifty be wanting, too. Every normal person develops these inhibitions to a certain extent in himself. In short, hen- is a problem child, who may be a problem as a result of environment or heredity. The tencher with several dozen other children to look after will not have time to do case work here. In a large city with specially (rained Instructors and psychiatrists to study out such problems, she can turn her bewildering pupil over to them. Otherwise there is little she can do about It. Every teacher hits hm! these experiences nnd they ore upsetting, especially when the child's family puts nil tile blnme on her for not working the miracle they could not do themselves. However, there are completely normal children who thus behave. They fool wny their lime, refuse to hnve nliy truck with lessons, piny their hours awuy nnd disturb the class. This is usually a maladjusted child whose whole homo training has conspired to set him against not only rule, but people in general. We think of them us being mean and defiant, but not always, Often they lire as plcosant as a May morning. And thus they fool us. Ciilllvnte Asiimiliilniire I hnve found friendship H wonderful thing in such cases. If the teacher hus time, she might cultivate this child nlong linos completely removed from lessons and school. A sense of being sought out ami cared for reaches to great depths in the child's heart. Arid hearts rule minds, strange as it scons. If a feeling of allegiance can be established between child and teacher, it will often prove to be the instrument through which pride and nil the rest mny enter. If possible, it is worth trying. Political Announcements] flic Star Is tuilltrtrl/ctl lo (lie follouhiff cnmlldnlc minium mfciits subject to the nrtloit of' Democratic clly primary elect Tuesday, November SO: For City Attorney STEVE CARR10AN ernl writers worked on the scrip' I was among them. The picture!] Whacked lustily by most of the and Mr. Chcvnlicr went back native France. Observation nbout Maurice Her: It must have been Mnurlcffj cause all the writers arc still he! Recently I wrote "True Confoi which sttirs Carole Lombard. If success I won't be surprised; nnd^J is n failure I won't be surprised, er, because Miss Lombard has rea a peak at the box office of late| the public is opt to tire abruptly,"! Observation about Carole Lomoi She doesn't cure, because if the hire is n flop Kim still hns Gi Mnybe I cnn switch to Gable, Un Colbert Slipping, Oakie Dull; Biyon Can Pick Them—Wrong! BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. The Family Doctor I H. R«. tT. 8. Pat. Off- By OK, MORKIS FISHBEIN Editor, Jomrnal oi the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine. Physical Changes During Adolescence Usual Cause of Pimples and Blackheads This is the eighth of a series of articles in which Dr. Morris Fishbein discusses diseases of the skin. (No. 358) Most boys and girls when they reach anywhere from 13 to 18 years of age begin to show the signs of pimples and blackheads on the skin. As the changes which are associatec / witlwnaturity occur in the body, the fat glands of the skin develop and sometimes takes on excessive activity TTiis causes the skin to become greasy When the grease is mingled with dust plugs form in the pores. The plug: of grease and dirt are the basis of what is called a blackhead. The doctor's word £or blackheads is comedones. Since the plug serves to stop up the gland, the continued formation of material produces irritation. The tissues become secondarily infected and pus forms. This makes the pimple. Then when the pus tube or pimple breaks, the tissues hea! rapidly and the trouble disappears. In some cases, however, the plug does not come out soon enough. The pressure and destructive action of the pus underneath the plug will destroy enough tissue so that subsequently a scar will form. In most instances these pimples and blackheads tend to clear up as the boy or girl grows older. However, the risk of damage to the skin is sufficient to demand a reasonable amount of attention to the skin in order to prevent scarring. There are a few simple instructions which everyone should know in order to prevent trouble. Never squeeze or bruise a pimple without being certain that the procedure is carried out under aseptic or noninfectious, conditions so that the infected material will not be spread around or forced into the blood. Since pimples and blackheads occur on greasy skins, a liberal use of soap and hot water will tend to keep them under control. However, no amount cf scrubbing with soap and water will cure a real case of acne. In the mild cases the pimples may be few and the blackheads many. In some cases the obstruction forms under the outer or horny layer of the skin. In these cases the condition forms not a blackhead, but a whitehead. The blackheads and the pimples are not limited exclusively to the face. As everyone knows they frequently CAST OF CHAUACTKUS .HI, I, \VRXT\VORT1I. licrolilc, ntirnctlve ileliuliinte. ALA.Y JKFKUV, hero, rlwlntf ymniK nrtlHt. HAIIHY WRXTWORTU, .llll'.s Kteiibrnlher. JACK WEXTWOIITH, JIll'H brother. .SYLVIA Sl'TTOX, nil liflTPHx. * * * Tenterdnyi Jack nnil Sylvln fln<l ench oilier^ love. Antl Itarry find* them both. The rcxiill IN n in-ir breach between .luck and Hurry, CHAPTER XI *'T SUPPOSE congratulations arc in order," Barry sneered. "Yes, Barry," Jack replied. "You'll get them all right, you >t Jack broke In, curtly: "I thought you'd show better sportsmanship. Not that I particularly want your congratulations." "Sylvia had a long head," Barry replied angrily, "seeing which way parental preference lies. The favorite stepson of the president of the Wentworth Company is no small fry even for her—" "I think you're detestable," Sylvia spoke scornfully. Barry swung on his haels and made his way to the dining room. "I'm glad that's over," Jack said, soberly. "I suspect he's pretty cut up." "His vanity may have received to be much love between his mother and stepfather, she still had influence with him. And she was pretty tenacious about getting what she wanted. "I guess Sylvia was smart, 1 ' Barry said, cunningly. "She probably knew which one of us would come out the short end with dad so damn partial. I have an idea he'll lake care of Jack handsomely in his will. But what a joke on high and mighty Jack, if dad lc£t everything to you. Most men do, don't they?" He watched the color wash back over his mother's white face, and a queer glitter come into her eyes. "It was just a thought I had," Barry got to his feet. "It wouldn't hurt to talk to father about it. He should have confidence' in your judgment. And it would be a beastly shame to put you on a basis with stepchildren," He walked unsteadily from the room. For a long while after he was gone, Mrs. Wentworth sal alone, thinking. * * * AT the end of the month, Jill •*"*• came home. She had acquired a nice southern tan. But the shadows were still in he;- eyes. She heard from her stepmother nbout Jack's engagement to Sylvia. Feeling Mrs. Wentworth's eyes probing hers, Jill spoke a very tiny prick," Sylvia said, "and that's all." Sylvia was right. B.arry was smarting under a sense of inferiority and wounded pride. This I lightly: "I have to go away from was merely another instance home for something interesting to among numerous others when he had been outdistanced by his stepbrother. He thought angrily of his father and his devotion to Jack. As for himself—where would he be if his happen." But later Jack received a warm hug and kiss. "I don't think you could have picked a grander girl anywhere," Jill said. "When is the big event coming off?" "Not before spring. I haven't discussed our plans with the family. Our engagement isn't too mother didn't supplement tfis allowance from housekeeping funds? A millionaire's stepson! But what good came of that if you were 1.1- uy ' , uur en &&™ ways held within certain amounts. popular around herc ' He heard his mother's voice: "Perkins, is Mr. Barry home?" Heavens, wouldn't she ever let him grow up? And then Barry remembered his injured role. * * * A S |lis mother reached the door, ** Barry spoke in a melancholy voice: "Pk.-ase don't start any p involve the chest, the upper back and j hysterics, mother. Because I'm not the outer sides of the arms. In such drunk. I've had a few drinks. Who cases they arc harder to remove because one is sometimes not aware of their presence. Since women have taken to the wearing of one-piece garments next to the skin without frequent cleaning, the infection of the clothing is followed by repeated infection of the skin from the .clothing. In such cases the condition-may be cleared up and then the skin IB promptly remfected by the wearing Jf the infected garment. This fls the ninth of a series of wouldn't? Sylvia has ditched rnc." "She couldn't," Mrs. Wentworth cried. "You mustn't take a quarrel seriously." "It's no quarrel, mother. She's going to marry Jack." For a moment, Mrs. Wentworth stood in stunned silence. Then, heavily to a chair, thought: well, she's tak- it harder than I expected. A queer idea was taking shape in his didft't seem Jill nodded. is pleased?" "Pleased as I know. But dad p u n c h," Jack grinned. "If I'd been marrying the Queen o£ Sheba, he couldn't have been as proud." From Patty, Jill had a bit of news of Alan. The news was second hand having been gleaned first by Patty from Ardath. Heaven only knevp Patty said, how Ardath had discovered Alan's new studio among the thousands in the city. It wouldn't surprise Patty at all if Ardath hadn't done some snooping, like questioning the rental agent of that dismal place Alan had vacated, Ardath had come to see her, announcing brightly that she had run into Alan's studio unexpectedly, and she was planning to visit it one day soon. rpHE thought of Ardalh being privileged lo run in and talk with Alan was torment. Jill, who had never known a moment of jealousy in all of her young life, was jealous. Fearfully jealous. Jealous 01 a girl who had impressed her as too ki/.y to do much thinking. A not very neat Plnch-hltthij? for Paul Hnrrison, NKA Service Hollywood staff correspondent who is on viu'nlloii, is Claude Blnyiiu, prolific scribbler of ninny of I'armnount's outstanding successes. A close friend of the stars, Binyon tells of his share In (heir rise to fame. person braided despite her hair. Wil.h a carefully mentality that would fit physical unkemptness. She had not really given Ardath a thought until now. But now she called upon all her memories, analyzing Ardath for any possible charm that might appeal to Alan, No, she would .stop thinking unhappy thoughts. Like Ardath, she would find out whrre Alan had moved. Like Ardath, she would casually bump into him, and then be invited to his studio. They would tumble out all their troubles and perplexities, and then laugh over them. And then everything would be very right indeed, But day dronm.s didn't help. And didn't materialise. For Jill too had her pride. How much happier and more right it would be if Alan would come to her. With a woman's intuition, she felt that was the way her yuung knight, who was wielding his brush with as much line zeal ;i.s ever u knight of old had wielded his sword, would want it to be. While Jill was having her hard time, Alan was waging a personal battle. Jill, who had deceived him, couldn't be the girl of his dreams, So Alan reasoned with hard, young logic. But all of his logic and idealism failed to keep him from being miserably lonely. * ••'.- * TTE painted fkiTi ly, trying to shut out the IIH lure of Jill as he had last seen her. It 'k>.-pi corning before his eves luul the canvas. Jill with her ti emulous young mouth, which \v;r- im-hltd for love and laughter. Jill with a hurl in her lovely, honeist eyes. Alan told him.self he w;is being a sentimental foul. SHne other girl would come into hi.-; life, and then he would forget Jiil, And one clay another girl did come in. Alan was pointing when the doorbell rang. He had h;,lf a mintl I,, ignore the summons. JJ;;1 ll,:-n it might be a potentuJ cu.-l<j;n..r. Irritation was in his eyes when he «aw the bell-ini:<er was only the strange girl who lived with Jill.'s friend, and who was associated with the darkest day ha could remember. (To Be Continued) By CLAUDE BIN YON My first inclination as a guest is to write about myself, whom I know very well and admire greatly; but there is the regrettable fact that I know people who ore more interesting to you. For instance, I have written three pictures starring Clmidcltc Colbert. During the filming of "The Gilded Lady," I was grateful to a preat actress for giving scenes a value which in the script they did not possess. Later, in "The Bride Comes Home," I realized that without my lines La Colbert wouldn't be quite as saucy as she appears on the screen, and finally, in "I Met Her In Paris," I bluntly accused the lady of deliberately ruining a magnificent writing job. And when a majority of the critics wrote that this was the lady's best acting job in a long, long time I rcal- i/ed that Colbert has a certain influence with the press and that if I have any stewing to do it must be in my own juices. Observation about Claudettc Colbert: She is slipping. Uphill, possibly, but slipping. Aided Onkie's Climb Then there is Jack Oakie. He took a fancy to me because I could write words that came out of his mouth easily, and I took a fancy to him because he delivered my lines with a certain captivating non-chalancc. For three years we were inseparable, and then it dawned on both of us that each was responsible for the other's current success. Oakie stated blandly one night, in front of many people, that I might be a good writer, as writers go ,but he could buy and sell me any time. Quietly nursing my wounds, I withdrew from Onkie's companionship and worked with dogged determination lo make my salary equal his. Finally it did- whore-upon Oakie signed a better contract with another studio and went on the radio to boot. My moment tif triumph lies, unborn, in u stag- natit, bitter portion of my soul. Observation about Jack Oakie: Foolishly he has permitted himself to bo convinced that he is funnier now than lit- was when I wrote his material. When Sylvia Sidney appeared in "Accent On Youth," a play by Samson Raphaelson which I adapted for the screen, she took exception to a remark I made about her performance and stated quite frankly that she needed no advice from a writer. I decided immediately that Miss Sidney was on her way out. Observation about Sylvia Sidney: She is still on her way out. ftiiiK Wouldn't Listen Bins Crosby appeared several years ifio in "College Humor." which I wrote with Frank Butler. Bing wasn't estab- ished very well in the business and I was alarmed over his apparent lack of concern about his future. 1 tried to set him straight but he wouldn't listen. Observation about Bing CrosKy: He continues the alarminK habit of not be- ng concerned about his future. With Howard Green I wrote Ben Bernie's first picture, "Shoot The Works." He seemed very grateful for ;i well-written part. Some time later, when he was engaged to open his band it the Cocoanut Grove, I waited patiently for my invitation to a ringside table. Observation about Ben Bernie: Walter Winchell was responsible for the success of "Wake Up and Live." George Burns and Gracie Allen appeared a few years ago in "Many Happy Returns," the screen play of which was written by J. P. McEvoy and me. 'The picture was a success, but to this day Gracie Allen docs not know me, nor has she ever heard of me so far as I can learn. Observation about Gracie Allen: She really must be nuts. Maurice Chevalier's last American picture was "The Way to Love." Scv- By Bruce Catton He Fought ARiilnst Ids Time's War and hate and hope: the struj of creed against creed; bigotry, i fernblc tyranny; the aspirations of/ masses for peace and living uiui These are (lie timeless forces of hi and in no book in went years they been boiler portrayed thi "Young Henry of Navarre" by rich Mnnn (Knopf: $,'!>. Henry became kinfi of f*ran< 1589. He sipped into a world tor intolerance, in grave economic tress, degraded and in mortal te! And he detested it! A man of Rifts, Henry visunli/od a France!' |x;ace. united, free, licing without f< And lie set about to havo su France. How Henry tackled his job, „.,_ this reckless warrior nnd politi!s|l|f; Machiavelli, often violent yet ewtjp sympathlhetic. kept to his course, is tin 1 .story Heinrich vifidly recrcats. Time and hopes and loves and plots rise to „.. matic climax. And here, almost 'ilir",'; imilable, is the re-enactment of massacre of Sain Bartholomew. Henry was a paradox. He led, Ihe most part, a violent and often did private life. Yet he retained most advanced of social ideals. j""-. . Before he wrote this hook, Maim,: visited the town of Nerac in the 'B$-'. : cicnt kingdom of Navarre, still stoood the noble castele of IV. Tremendously impressed, MlftnVl vowed that here was surely a ffiaW' ; | "who should bo given back to gUSKi>fp tongues." And the author has Hono just that. The result is one oflvtKe' result is one of the most stirring, tirll-.', liant novels in years. SsfcS Brother of author Thomas Mbnri<'! Heinrich went into exile in 1933 whinl 1 Hitler cnme into power. His Book<W*as.j5; translated from the German by Eric* Button.—P. G. F. tfilV moval. In the same way these young citizens of the future will pick constantly at the pimples in that way not only produce bad scarring but also spread them more widely on the skin. Again it is ncessury lo emphasize the general care of the health when there are many pimples and blcak- heuds. The diet must be watched for an excess of fats and sugars. There must be sufficient rest and sleep, enough fresh air, good food and proper exercise. If the bowel actions are irregular or unsatisfactory, correction of the diet by the use of sufficient fruits and vegetables will also be important in relationship to the permanent healing of the pimples. There is no single drug or medicine that can be taken internally that will relieve the pimples. For years yeast hus been advertised as a panacea. More recently ointments containing citamiiis have been suggested. There is no proof that any of these will either romove or cure pimples. The yeast acts as a mild laxative and therwise does not seem to be important in the control of infections of .he skin. NEXT: boils. Cause and treatment of BY CAROL DAY \\rnil the softly molded silhour ette the choice of the hour, wear a frock as lovely at Pattern 8085. At front, it accents the bust-line by lifting the waistline high and softly shirring the bodice. The sleeves are puffed to heighten the effect of a wasp waistline. The prim school-girl collar gives jt a young Took that is nattering to everyone. Buttons closely placed down front of bodice to the waistline, accent the corseted look. In anticipation of the season's holidays make this dress for your own wardrobe in taft'e- ta, thin woo] or satin. The novice seamstress can . ijy make this dress as the pat* ,tern includes a complete step,.; by-step sew chart. ; Pattern 8085 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20. Size H requires 4 1-2 yards of 39 inch material plus 3-8 yard tQ contrast for collar. The new Fall and Winter Pat* tern Book is ready for you now, It has 32 pages of attractive de* signs for every size and every occasion. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature yotj wil} enjoy. Let the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pat? tern and the new Fall and Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Falj and Winter Book alone—15 cents. To secure your pattern with step-by-step sewing instructions send 15 CENTS IN COIN with your NAME, ADDRESS, STYL i NUMBER and SIZE to TODAY'S PATTERNS. 11 STERLING PLACE, BROOKLYN, N. Y-» «'.nd be sure to MENTION THE NAME 1 OF THIS NEWSPAPER. -S

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