Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 3, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 3, 1937
Page 2
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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November Hope ::§ Star Star of Hop* 1S09; Pfcess, 1127. CbflsohoaftHl Jtonusiy 18, 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Life In An Iron Lung Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer At Alex S. Washburn), al The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMEtt, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Pi-ess (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per 15c; per month 6Sc; one year $650. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, MSUer and LaFayette counties, S3 50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively; entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or j not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Chargw o» Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made 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 j for tfte safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Asking for Trouble in Quest of Health I ANNOUNCEMENT by the American Medical Association ; /» that 1% deaths have been caused by the use of a new > remedy, despite previous warnings against the dangers of the ; cfrugv directs attention again to the credulity of the American • public in matters of medicine. In the face of clear pronouncements that the full properties of the preparation were as yet unknown, patients readily subscribed to its use—with tragic results. A companion case is that of a reducing compound which produces artificial fever, and which added another life to its toll on" the same day the other fatalities were disclosed. ...... -* * * INEXPLICABLE is the tendency of Americans to try out .1 new medicines, with their own bodies as test tubes, disregarding truly scientific knowledge. Many of these preparations are produced under semi-secret formulas, compounded with pseudo-scientific ingredients, manufactured not for improvement of health but for safe alone. Equally inexplicable is the refusal of the purchasing .public to accept the factua] findings of acknowledged experts such as the corps of analysts employed by the American Medical Association, solely for the enlightenment an dprotection of the public. Before any drug or medicinal preparation is accepted by the association it is subjected to most exhaustive tests and analyses. Only after all tests are complete and results correlated is the drug accepted and given to members of the association for use. All preparations found unfit are so branded, and physicians are warned against their use. * * * "THE human race should be old enough to realize that there 1 is no mystical fountain of youth, and that equally remote is the possibility of finding panaceas for all ills. But with the same abandonment of common sense that keeps get-rich-quick promoters in wealth, man follows a will-o'-the-wisp in his search for health, willing to accept almost fantastic medicants before he will turn to the advice of a qualified physician- If science were to ask any man to submit his precious body to medical experiment that might endanger .his life, he would scorn the idea as ridiculous. But without thought of future, without slightest concern for consequences, thousands and millions of invalids blandly accept the ballyhoo of highpress'ure quacks in the face of sound, accepted medical knowledge. Inefficient Democracy PROPONENTS of various European dictatorial systems i often cry that democracy is too inefficient to give human beings a good government; and we who defend democracy might as well understand that democracy's inefficiency is an essential part of freedom—that it is, in fact, a reason for preferring democracy rather than for rejecting it. Chancellor Harry Woodburn Chase of New York University touched on this point in an address at the sesquicentennial of Franklin and Marshall College the other day. "Democracy will be a better thing," he said, "if we have the patience and the wisdom to remember that men and women cannot be dragooned and regimented into democracy. Democracy is a growth which is nourished on the intelligent co-operation of free men. It develops, not by force and violence, but by education and re-education." Because of those things, it moves slowly and makes mistakes. Hence it is inefficient. And its inefficiency is one great reason for cherishing it. Announcements , By Olive Roberts Barton Shut*in Child Also Has Right to Advantages of Education ' ^Y-)^!^^^^ ,^ --..• '•'..-."• ''-^SivtT; •'• vi-?V-... •-.?-:-• • ^Lv^sjv^i'tf & •"-•• --tv '.'-..; ".->:i5»*5t v !t:A.-/>.-™'- •..•.. *• It is rather astonishing to henr thnl the shut-in children of u large eastern city luwe not been setting home instruction in school studies. I thought that Inrge cities had provided for the long-time invalid, ur the child, who through accident or other physical im- peclrmiment, is not able to attend classes. Not long ngo I talked with the superintendent of Pittsburgh schools, and he explained tho system in vogue there of the visiting teachers. One for tho Home of Crippled Children, one for tubercular boys itnil girls, partial paralytics nt home, and so on. It i.s a Wmc iitul humane thing that the boards of olhor cities are doing. Naturally, the system of providing instructors for the handicapped child is an adrleil item to school budgets. But if funrls are iiimlwjuak'. then it seems to me that tin- ieiiijj must be thinned on the other part of Hit- rake for equal covering over all. What Help Will Do I have in mind two ibises in my own experience. One was the ease of a little girl who was too frail to come to school. Fortunately her mother had time to help her with the lessons I sent home At first it was thought she would be better off without the daily worry over parsing and problems, but she fretted so much about it that we decided she would be happier with a feeling of keeping up. She stayed out nearly a year, and , came back to take her place with the! class. High strung and sensitive. 1 , she i would have been forever defeated had slip lost ground. Another wa.s <i boy wcllio had asthma. Hi., was evidently, in the light of tin. new therapy, extremely .sen.si- tivr- to dust. Well enough out doors, he filled up and gasped when IIP hud been in school a few hours. Result. Richard could not come to school. 1 sent him his lessons, but his mother wa stoo busy to help, as she had other children to attend to. He became a roamor and the boys begun to call him "dummy." Some day there will be a way for these alerj-ic pupils. 1-Vrhnpa atile- fUored room, with no blackboards or chalk powder to irritate membranes. Visiting Ti'iirhers .Verticil However, tin' immediate problem concerns the crippled or weakly child who cannot be taught at home when he is unable to attend school. Small communities, we'll .say. cannot afford the visitin Kteaeher. Would a circulating teacher, to .supervise home les- M>n.s and parallel the work done in the district school, be one answer'' Country children living great distances from classrooms are beyond the reach of instruction usually, when physically inacpacitated fi>r long stretches of time, and perhaps permanently There is a vast army of shut-in children all over the land who may reach maturity without one hit of education. Hi;w about their chances of a place in the world's work when, later, they may he hnl and hearty'.' Or of doing even the simplest of handicraft ta.sks. if they continue to be .shuot. away from normal advantages and contacts Copmitit, 1»J7. .^ the fourth volume of her memories. It deals chiefly metamorphosis of Mabel. Gone intimate the are the tinsel and bauble cf the old days when, as mistress of the salon at 23 Fifth Avenue, she felt herself the in- d. wno seemed to have the nose and | U ;ilke . s „ tough-muscled and iron- he unconscious balance of a rock on j;ivv( ,| gir , thow \lays to stand up un- the edge o an abyss -you begin to ,, cr screcn kjssi Wh , k > smile a smile o recogn.Uon. And she mus , nu . n kiss V- ,V lr ses"-Joan almost gets back mto the old "instru- | Davis. f,|m actress, ment ot fate ideae when she decides! "Cood Old Days" Not So Kind to Today's Movieland Stars strument through which the danger- that she and Tony were borught to- ' No truth ill 111;, just another eoluirm- ous idsas of the before-the-war in- aether just so she'might show thc> rest i' s ciream - However, one can never i^ 1 1 _•__._.».-• !_ .) t -. "".. . . --_ Vft»HtV,ll,.3l*l . J I ...U,,* t\, n £..*.. ill L ' telligentsia ments" which event ilization. Her life broke in two. she says, when ' she hit the untarnished, primitive life of Taos. She cut off her hair. She swa minto a brandnew kind of freedom. She presently found herself allergic to the Indian Tony. When she begins to describe how the stream of life began flowing :t ltell what aed into "move- of the stale, dull world how life "may i v- T, e uture .ually "shook" civ- be. must be. lived."—D. S. E. '"° Milrtlnl - singer. c , wards Tony— Tony, the perfectly p<li.s- actor. commenting upon a columnist's prediction of his engagement to Elissa Lnndi. movie star. Vou can't have a true democracy and brotherhood of man without the fatherhood of God.—Dr. Paul D. Moody, president of Middlebury College. Fundamentally woman are the in- We must not rate impersonal values telligent sex. "Ilioy know things,in-) as ultimate. We tried it 20 years ago tuitively that men stumble Ihrough ' and reaped a war and a depression.— life lo learn.—Basil liatribone, rrrtwie' n r. E/hailer Mathews. University of Chicago. BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. K. Ree. O. S. Pot. Off. By UK. ATORUIS F1SHBE1N Cdllor, Journal at (he American Medical Association, «nd ot the Health Magazine. Hangnails Should Receive Proper Care to Prevent Painful Infection of Nails This is the eleventh of a series of articles in which Dr. Mc-rrLs Fish- foein discusses diseases cf the skin. Around (No. 361 ) the fingernails infections i.s now done, are harmful to the nails. i There is no evidence that this cines j in any way harm the fingernail. Care- 1 ful pushing hatk of the cuticle so as , tij make ;i mct-appearinp lunula is also harmless if it is done with smooth, may develop in the soft tissues as they | cltan instruments. cccur in other portions of the body—except that they are frequently associated with hangnalis and that they j icurista, if they are well trained, steril- are more serious because they may damage the nail bed so severely as to bring about changes in the fingernails. The situation is sometimes called whit-; moving them with sterile instruments low. • '•' likeb" <" be a.ssocUted with infuc- Not only does this condition follow a, " ons "round the iin«trnai!.s. It is rh.ritjerou.s, however, to cut the cuticle with a knife or scissors. Man- ize thtir instruments when they are used from one person to another. Biting or picking hangnails instead of re- hangnail that is torn off, leaving an opening which the pus germs may invade, but it also appears in association with infection from irritation of vari- ', cus kinds anc 1 in eczema and syphilis , The condition may affect just one fir: geroail or several. When it is associated with a ski . disease, more than one fingernail i usually involved. The pain is mild a first, but if much pus forms beneatl the fingernails, the pain may become quite severe The fingernails are horny plate which serve U> some extent to protect the ends of the fingers and toes. A normal fingernail is smooth and curved from side to side but very slightly curved in its length. The lightly colored area at the ba;>£.' of the fingernail is called the lunula In this portion of the nail the active grpwth. goes on. The skin nevt to this lunula is called the cuticle. If the fingernails are kept fairly short, they are, of course, easier to take car* of than when they are permitted to becpra* too long. The question is NEXT: Disorders of the fingernails. A Book a D By Bruce Catton CAST OF CJIAHAfTliHS .JII^L H'K.Vr\V«nTJI, hvroliip. nttrurliw U(*hlltltnU'. AT.A.V .IF-JFKItV, hero, risilifc, yi>»np: nrtlnt. B.VriHY WKNTWOflTIC, .HUN Htophrothcr. .) A fj K Avn.vrwoii'rif, ,/iii'u brother. SYLVIA Sl'TTOX. oil lu-lri-NS. * v .-[J Yentcrilny: Anlnfh ankK Afnn to liermll her to )H>.m k for Jjjui soiui- ilny. I.atrr, .III". ilcciileH lu invite Alnn to her pnrly. CHAPTER XIII fpHAT evening after dinner, Jill x asked her father: "What would you think if .' told you i was planning to spend some of your with favor of Milo Monlanno. It J Mrs. Wentworth spoke coldly. "Jill wan almost too much to nope for.! I've meant to ask you before, but live been so busy it slipped my mind. You asked Milo to receive with you, of course." "No," Jill said, "I didn't. II would be encouraging him to believe I care something for him. And I don't. I haven't any use i Gin-si rnlumnist twlny while Paul Harrison is mi vacation Is Kian James, a former columnist who sliayt'(( into tho fields of fonloin- licrarj- history, fiction and screen writing His luCo.M opus I.s the next ttcunmt Durban picture "Little Iwuly." By RIAN JAMES HOLJ.YWOOD.-lt seems like yesterday . . thai we reverted to type in a column of uur own, for the edification of .(,000.000 pals, only six of whom remember us even slightly, now thnl we no lunger have a column to remember them in ... that evryonc who lives in Hollywood now, wa.s nursing a secret ambition to live in Connecticut, becau.se it was nearer to Broadway, i Remember Broadway?). That tho Rilz Brothers were knocking the epidermics off their collective anatomies at the Paramount Grill in New York, for erf fee anil toast-nut even cakes! It might have he-en only yesterday, or the day before. . . . that we wrote a c< lumivjr rave about Jean Arthur, after seein". her in "Saturday Night," after which that swell gal didn't make another picture for about .seven years but lnok at her now! That Charlie Buttcrworth, the ex- Westchester newspaper reporter, ac, tnnlly used to talk to newspaper re[ porters (what a whale of a difference • eating regularly makes—one one's social lite! I . . . I That this scared department made i its vaudeville debut in Brooklyn, and ; the marquee billing read "Abraham Lincoln and Rian James!" Gable Not an Idol Then That they tossed the late Tammany Young, the famous «ate crasher, out ; of the Astor, where he wa.s trying to crash a dinner to ex-Mayor Walker. The Slur Is aiillmrl/cil to Ihe fnllowliitf cnmliiliili* nnnolftj(** infills subject ID I In- net Ion of UlB Di'inorrnlic rlty primal-} elofttl^W Tui'sdn.v, November III); f i , _______ i s For t'lly Attorney STKVK CAHHIGAN HOYCK WISKNBUHC;KR " Aldcinian. Witrd Three f. I). MF.NHY and the look on everybody •- |iiitt (fln( particularly the tosser-nnti isl Tammany returned a few minuteS lot er. arm in arm with Jimmy' 'that Paul Yawil/, anothei P vimn chauffeur, slopped a n.istv to the jaw. deliverc>d by a hliii'-pt60' who figured he hadn't been done hy, in Texas Cluinan'^. on 1 ori land . . . That c slaw opus '%6vi Honor and Betray." with ntitif dthc than Clark Gable, Genrw Jiif nt. Alls Uividy and Gleinl.i Km ri II m ilia Cfts ran for only 45 perforinanci .sliinrlin).', and nevcrlheli ,ss! That we >ay Trailer Horn c.ff cl6\V) tile bay. and talked about Ins seller and then, on .i-.knn; him fOJ 1 hi autograph, learnc'l tb.it hi i ouldn' even write his name' Yes M,i irf>! * That we stopped off at .1 miirf'Stor at 2l!nl Street and Stli Avenue to Jjhon our City Kditcr that then' \\ iMl't On ne\vs. iind pniftn-idlN frll uvCr th slim-riddled body of Vmcint Coll, th Kanpster. who was pi<p)ieied there half ii'inntc before' That Jed Harris lefuseil to i Q-4rlte Sardi's n.'.^tinirant until t the caricature of him. eating Npaghett That Norman Krasna, now M-Q-M' fair-haired hoy pri diicer. eaincd'hl keep pasting up press notices, as OS sistant to Louis Snbol on the no,W/; do funct Graphic! Hiilcha on a Typemilcr That Prtiilucer Barney (!la/.er Philadelphia lawyer. . . Bill Le Ejai'p wrote Broadway iiui>i<:iil.'-. . . Hoffenstein and Nc'wiiuiii I.cvy are now major .scenarists, were mfno poets. Billy Rose wa.s njci-ol.V' F;mn\ huybaiul. . . Ethel Menu. in was i (.•Rrapher . . That I 1 Yank Mi>ri>ai£'|U1 Frances Maddux played in "lley.Npn ny Nonny." which ran IT, perfjjiln ances. and "This Man's Town, '.-wit Pat O'Brien. Constance Cummmj$),'.an< Kduardo Clani'lli. oiils 1 riin en;ht..;.' : -. But "Penney Arcade." with Jlljllti; Cagney and Joan Blondell. ran il! : ; .'-... That newsj.iapernH'n made -10 buck a week, and columnists sometime made as much as SO. . . Those Wer the good old days all right. . . .-Al yes. . . . Ah. horsefeatbers' M RS. WENTWORTH wanted the .-.««<«• ^* ^ „ n „ C XI 1_~-IJ _. notel.< party at one of the leading any home affair lacked the bi illiancc that a swank downtown setting could give it. But, to her amazement, her hus- large chunks, when we have every facility for entertaining at home," he said. They were at the dinner table. Jill, looking at her father, had hard-earned money "on"a big'and ' the impression again that he looked weary and worn. She felt oand vetoed the suggestion. "No j Cor nim > really. I only tolerate asc in throwing money away in \ him around because of the friend- very unnecessary party?" "I'd say 'Fine.'" "You're sure, dad? It isn't a luncheon or cocktail party or ro- j ception for a few score guests, but one of those great, gilded balls which swish with silk and swish louder with champagne.'' "Go as far as you like with the swishing. You haven''! nad a big shindig for a long time. Peonle will be saying: 'What'-: happened trodueing me all over again. Any- ship between father and Mr. Mon- tanne." "Now, I understand what was -he matter," cried Mrs. Wentworth. "Any lather would resent the slight to his only child. He i udores Milo. Surely, Jill, it isnM :oo iate to ask him tp receive with to the Wentworths? They've for- way, we can take gotten how to entertain. Mayoe.° ne comfortably at :iome.' they're not feeling so prosperous. You can see for yourscii Jill tnat troubled. The next moment her stepfather'^' eye;; met ners. and he 'you." smiled. "If Jill nas her heart or.! " ! won't ask him, mother. It naviny her party—" j would spoil the party for me." "J haven't though, dad." Jill j * * * broke in quickly. "I'd hate having) TILL left the room in a depressed i. away from home." She added,'' mood. It couldn't be true thai with a flash oi her old, mischiev- I? grown man—any adult person— ou.s smile: "It would look at',would be petty about a thing like though you and mother were in- ' that. Of course, Milo had been nurt, even angry, when he learned oi every- Jill planned to ask Bill Whitman II to receive with. her. tic hadn't i\/l r= "'entworth had ri^illy giv- '- orne ne: "' her at Elise's party, and. en"in. A"week ,ater the invitations , hc hnd been stiff and P-'tflgish al would be poor advertising. These were oeing addressed. days we can't afford to have; gloomy reports spread." Jill didn". agree with her father's philosophy that spending wa>: good advertising. It was the- philosophy she heard on all sides, however. But at any event, the party was to be. S«e would send Alan the invitation. A miracle might happen and he would come. A miracle MUST nappen! * * * " r . nope you've thought of everybody/' Mrs. Wentworth said to Jill. "i've racked my brain trying to remember all the parents o* your best friends, aim other special older guests." "Parents of all the most eligible men, ' Jill couldn't resist saying. ".. suppose you included Mr. Montanne.'' She nad encountered her stepmother at the top of the beauti- excitement of planning, fui spiralling stair and now would Wentworth came nearer nave nurried past, out Mrs. Went- to companionableness with Jill than she had since her debut. She appraised everything expertly. If there was one thing in which she was really interested, it was clothes. worth spoke nervously: "Could the dinner at the Worthingtons last night. But he would get over it. He always did. And ii wouldn't hava been honest asking him to receive with her. when she would have loathed having him. j Bui. she mustn't leave her stepmother in this frame of mind. Jill; turned, retraced her steps, and. Knocked on the door. "I gave Miss Dexter my list," Jil.i said, putting her head inside. "Miss Dexter was double-checking, though, and she added several additional men to the stag list. She said men are always failing you moment, ; wan', to talk with you." J ILI. scarcely ever tame to this room. It's fr*quently asiced aa to whether or not polishing and color-enameling, such as Capturing Grandeur of Taos Mountains Anyone who has ni.ne down tht- alluring road to the purple 'lao.s Mountains, with the smell uf ..-bg t . , n his nostrils and the yellow NKW Me.<- I ican sunshine melteing his densities. will get a few nostalgic twinges cut of Mabel Luhan's "Edge of Taw, Desert" iHtirccurt, Brace: S3). For whatever Mabel's idosyncrasit-s, she can describe things in ;i way that makes them spring nlo life. All her senses are aware, pulsatingly alive. She tells of the adobes built without benefit of plum-' >line, of collecting Santos and serapes, j of the midnight flagellations of the { Penitentes, of ceremonial pueb'lo to the background the bitter fact- thai, her plans had miscarried about Barry and Sylvia. Someday she would remember again that Sylvia was engrossed in trousseau shopping, carrying the image of Jack in ner neart, instead 01 Barry, as she purchased her lovely things; and that with Barry and iis father a", odds, Jill and Jack walked Ihrough thei , ith j plied. fa v high nearts and nigh heads. i" room. 11 s magnificence de- presscil ner. Designed oy an interior decorator o. faultless taste, i v/as ye. definitely stamped by the personality oi its owner. "I.s anything wrung, mother?" Jill asked. "Jill, I did ask Mr. Montanne, o" course. You know we wouldn't have a big party without asking him. But ne refused." "I don't blame him." Jill re"It would probably bore him you come into my room for a [at the last minute for one reason 01 another." Presently, Mrs. Wentwortb, sough. Miss Dexter. The secretary, a neat, efficient, person in her late thirties, sat ai; a wide table stamping envelopes.' She I'jukfd up with professional' alei tiic.-,.s a.. Mrs. Wentworth came, in. j "I'd like to sec Jill's list," Mrs. 1 Wentworth said. "She's so care-, less. She rnay have overlooked someone she should invite." ••'• don't believe she has," Miss Dexter spoke, slowly. Miss Dexter handed over several pages written in Jill's up and down and very youthful hand. ' There was a slight hesitation in her manner. i WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE-f j Without Calomel—Anil Yir.i'll .'unin Out of.Btdii the Mornini! K.uin'loCo Tho liver should pour nut t~vo pounds 0 liquid >>Ui lnl» your bu»-i-la ik'.ly. If thi»'bll to nut fltiwinv fmily, ymir fnoi! il<» • ii'tdlsest It juHt docnys in the lic,wr|.i. Cm* Moats ui jimr xtorniifh. Ymi l:< t r.,n«li|m!ril. -You wn.ilt- sywlffm in ])«>iHoni-<l nnil yim Hilllk unit Llit.* vvurhl Inuks imnk. l.axiitivi'i lire oniy maki i-lnCU. A irier Inwi'l mnvi-mor.t iK>i"m't i." I nl UK- i tli,.,M.. K,.,.I|. ,,iil I nrl.,-1- 1 . l.il, til t,-'-l tll.'M' «.WM ',1.1,11.1, Of l.ll, f:'ft-'.v nini in;i^,' VDIJ f,-,-l "up .'iii'i up' lrs-t. vrrhl.li-. yrl nma/mi' in i.iakliu: fn-fly. AsH f"i- Cim.Vi! I.iitl.. I.i •,, r PI1U b niinl*'. .Stul/b<,rii;> n.. i; .. • ii fi;. thlui; *.-lge. 25c F o K s A i, K ;V •;: Gin ice IIiiildiiiK Ijits mi Now Improved street (<i liijjli sclicxil. Easy Terms. Dii.v I'lmiii- I3.S iiml Ni B li( 19't-W See A. C. ERWIN Orville W. Erringer Hope. Ark. Representing Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored (>y •.• Hamilton Depositors Corp, INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON imd Company Fire, Tornado, Acciilmt Insurance WANTED! fur Fircplm-c :!() inches. Call «!!(>. ; Orville W. Erringer' to oealn - dances. But description is the least of this, She found Jill surprisingly! "You are taking this very lightly : eager to shop endlessly for one Jill. _ tell you it was strange. He dress' Jill who always loathed the =poke very abruptly. There was Mis. bother of shopping, and who had j something — " down accepted substitutes time and "What could there be?" Jill brow again in order to escape the rou- ! asked, perplexed. "Mother, I'm had reached an unfamiliar name: tir"v o." looking. . 'jure you're wrong." jAlan JefTry. Wentworth's eyes the list. Suddenly, ran I her I BY CAROL DAY AS a frock for teatime and dinner, this gay little girdle silhouette is tops. Young things at college and fashion-wise young business executives will both adore the flattery of its bow-trimmed lineb. It is the most successful mode of the seasu , adapted to the wardrobe of the busy young woman whose social program demands youthful, informal dresses that hold their own in chic at all occasions. The dress (Pattern 8071) is as easily worn to a don't-dress dinner as to a sorority luncheon at twelve. Make it in a lovely sheer wool, in velvet or in a rich silk crepe. The color you brow contracted ominously. She must DC that Jill v/as thinking! "I'm just as sure I'm right ,-f .(To Be Continues) IN Y Z THIS NEWSPAPER chouse depends upon your mood. Pattern includes a complete sew chart telling you exactly what to do in every step of the making. Pattern 8071 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 10', 18 and 20. Si/.o H requires 3 1-8 yards of ;i!J inch fabric and 2 yards of ribbon for collar and bows. The new Fall arid'Wmler Pattern Book is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive designs for every sixe and every occasion. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns 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 ROPER S *"** '° MENTION ? -ica's Finest (ias Range' 1 EASY TKIIMS ; Harry W, Shivei Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 See Our Silk Dresses L A D I E S' Specialty Shop

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