Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 15, 1935
Page 2
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^ * 1 r,y. STAR. ARKANSAS Star f . •« -»-, =..^noon bjr Sta* Publishing Co., Iftb., Washbutn), at the Star bulldtoj. a2-fli ; 's&1 ArirtWas, ^Brdrtor^ndPublhhw ifV^K ^./(T-u ..-j ttl the.posldEtice at Hope, Arkirisa* *'AJTtfSI4^3,!S9r. SleM.; 1 modern elvll. , $31d iSirSat.Cheok "upon ill ever ~Wn Ale to pfovide."-Col. R h&Aft^Jfefe&te laAdvWiw}! BSTdty earher, per tta^jfitoaUO '«y v ^all 1 Jft franpstea'd, Nevada, ... _ , Jwas la exclusively td.tho.ttM.for r^pliblicatiorJ of all hew* dispatches credited to it,or ' ' " "*" ' local riewVpublished herein. m Arkansas PalUe^lnc., Memphis, Sdngtoi: Chicago, ty., 75 & Week v*.{,St.;L<jul*,»rfc,;st** .Bldfe, -. ^* *'*^ fn8&! 'dhariti will M made fof ! all tributes, car —inftrtato, <JoncernJii<. the. departed- Commerdal hlh th* news columns to protect their readers TJie Sjtt^dlMMffms responsibility ,'A." .persons -jo - faces *,had • see -with " ?>=.' ^ when^theS? were young and weie, per- V rrfltted to scratch the ifching blisters that result from this disease. Scratching of the blisters may^ cause infection and form" collections ol'pus » or matter under the skin.'If 'the scab over these marks'comes ofi,.Mle' in- dentations'hi" the" skm remain..i-,.If,,however, the" x pox.arc "permitted • to dry of'their own. accord "and > the scabs are allowed to'fall, off-naturally, there is seldom any "mark .left from th^. disease, _ 4 vt ^Cfiiclcen pox usually affects, children aiiiler J.2 -.years 1 pf> age, 'Few, T if "any, t d/e^frora, th% disease.' Jaut 'twere 'are b dCKUfional seqondajy, infections which; , maV "become serious. ( , - , ( , •}'. The disease n&y-begm witK a, slight , r fever, but?itjs i oite'ri (i so..mi}^/that the' ' 'fever iocs not'apjpear.^^Erje ^a&'after, 1 the 'first -sign'of ilWess; 'ah' eruption ( or, rash appears ^'ioinewljere* jm ^ tfie bdfly., 'Usually It reseriiElesVa'nurrAier OiV*3ely scattered ipimples,.which'de- velop into:> .blisters', corttainirig-; a' yellowish "fluid. When the Vifsfi Winters begin to * dry and <Hsa'ppeai% otfiers ( may be formed.",^ -i 1 > , * jujlt^ is c^tornar j y_to<pgrtnit ot|<er,'chil- dren Jo "bei araund for * IJ^d^ysj af tqt J •thcjjr JifSt '.exposure "to -tile' stricken' phild, thin, ^ pbserve~.iKem 'Jfprn, thi thfrfeenfh^to* we ?Wenty,seebnd/d0y after exposure/and'ma^e-^suje" that are not coming v ,down'.with' the ft ' "gjfi — t n> " * . sign,-of the.jfirst symptoms nn$H the crests, andjscabs ,have 'disappeared from tjhe^skln. ^' > .^ , , ».,..' i tl Sometftt^s .there, is intense-itching, but, as.djffieultvas.H may. be to pre- yent, scratching, every .possible.means should be takjen agajnst it.j.if • you do not want the child "to contimie' with permanent indentations., . ' ,'lh caring'for a .philjl witb/cnicklm pox, you. should adopt the following procedure:., - < l ' I— Keep/tfict child^ .clean,,,' ^Tran-iife.fjhgernafli close. • (J-Wiash ife hands' frequeh'tly,^- , , *-Keep the child in l b"ed ,while it has fever-,. . v T 5—Ask. the doctor to'prescribe',a lotion or ointment to stop the itching 1 , JfVit^is so severe thdt the child persists "in scratching. A Book * D 4 ay By Brtfce Cattjin, or to the movies with Bob or dancing with Harold.. Perha'ps»'she wprked through the day. as hard as she works now, but wha^ was. that when the ( little hand on the clock was nibvirig steadily to- Wfira eight-^when another world would swing open with'the time-lock and promise some new allure? v. Even Husband Has Changed Now, she t can't even go shopping, or across the street fpr kaffee klatch with a neighbor. It's nothing but boil bottles, change diapers, keep Jeanie o\it of the knife-drawer; bathe, scrub, wash, cook, strain cereal and at bed ;ime find herself just where she start- sd in the morning. .A silent and perhaps grumpy husband too, who no longer-"glitters in tux'and studs, but most likely asks j her if she has a quarter left for carfare. Mature counts on the Stamina of its girls 'to t p'rOduce and endure. Her compensation is the love she puts in the roting mother's heart for her helpless >abies love^of husband and contentment of home— lit fs, not abnormal for the still-young o.ipan. to Jotig for some diversion. _ideed^jt would Tje abnormal if she didn't. After, all she is human, and routine ahd confinement are ever hard 'or. v the^ young, ^p"ar:t}culariy if there is nojjreak. ^ t ,„. "Rjere" may be some comfort, however, in'being jtold^ a^ few things. 'Has Company'Tri Misery First qf all, that she is not selected to suffer alone, it'sfie calls it suffering to be tied down. Motherhood, the child^-bearing period, is always an interlude, in social life, more or less. Second, when the childre nare older, and the youngest is -m kindergarten, she will not only still' be attractive but at the best time of her life She Wjjl be surprised? at the Zest for living that remains in .her. Not only that but the richness of experience will color her view and give it depth. Attitude will help, A disappointment may strengthen determination to sbcceed or be a ^nock-out blow, according to characters The trouble lies here mostly, I think. Many a lovely yo'uhg-mother croons 16 her baby and fairly, shivers with the happiness of it ali.>-She is satisfied to be'a wife and mother'and let the rest of the world go ,.by. As to ; the restless, let them be patient. * Some day they will sigh over ibeir^taJLcnu' tlren and with they were babies again. Alone At Last £^^ w. • CS •M> »>i ifl^ *>-^li £>> ^ \ \ Y fe <> v^ S*vVi & 7 \j rtVSSOUMi ,fil too A NN »»<•— P* MI vr> V .*&2S< ^° C& ^H fff If you will read "One .,„ — , land," by Ernst.£a>l, yovywiH get a look at one of the prettiest'pipe dre'ams of the present year,- . ' This .author was al.Qenrjaii .spy/.'in. Englahid 'during flri'e Wofjtl.i^ai;,'.fujd, it is his proud boa^t thai:lye, hjms'elif, in person, engineered ;a -plot ^.whi'' v ' caused the- dedth eif Lprd'^|tiJJief Kitchener-was'going tp-Ri|88ia'to to put a littje Br|tish the "cumbrous .-RusM^hi.roiJitary -w^Sr chine. He sailed on. Ihe cruiser Hampshire from the British- hgvaj .base" : ih' the Orkneys shortly aftef 'the -battle of-Jutland. ; ' .",'•'- :°\ The Hampshire blew up' tjrjtl sank-' a few hours after leaving, the'harbor, and Kitchener was drowned. The British admiralty has claimed, pretty convincingly, that it hit a mine laid a day or so before by a German submarine. 'Not so, says Herr Carl. It was all a, put-up .job. As Qermany's leading epy in .England, he cooperated with ' Irish republican terrorists to plant a couple of disaffected Irishmen in the Hampshire's crew. . They snjuggjed .bombs and stuck them in. 4he ppwder, magazine, and a ,<ime clocfc mechanism 'did .the. test. The blow was aimed at Kitchener and it did not miss., All - this, sounds very much like a tall tale, but it fnakes interesting reading. The rest of JJerr Carl's $tory of hjs warrtimp activities is a bit fuzzy around the edges. It's exciting enough, but it sound like something somebody dreamed—which, of course, may indict the author's skill as a writer rather than his veracity. Published by Dutton, the book sells for |3. By Alicia Hart '&4S&P y ^^ &. ^ iff. ^> >^ww * ^3 r j. C I03.'i XEA from dressing rooms to stage, but Bing bowls about under his own power. His job today is sitting in a lifeboat. Sitting in a lifeboat with blond Ida Lupirio and warbling a Crosbyesque ditty called "My Heart and I." This sounds like a pleasant enough assignment, but it's less fun when one's stowaway rendezvous is being closely observed, by cameras, directors, and dozens of production aides. Miss Lupino has even less to do; just sits and looks appreciative. I have it oh her own authority that she could sing and dance if they'd let her, she being the daughter of a long line of singing, dancing, and acting Lupinos out of Italy by way of London. Air'the singing she ever did'in an American picture, though, was a verse of "Comin" Through the Rye" with parlor organ accompaniment. This lifeboat sequence is the screen version of "Anything Goes," the Broadway musical comedy hit,* Ethel Merman, Charles Ruggles (as Public Enemy No. 13), and Grace Bradley are some other people you'll be seeing in it. A few of the familiar songs have oeen retained, with new lyrics, and a number of new songs written in. I'm curious to learn, though, how the name of the picture is going to be justified, for the titular tune, "Anything Goes," has been discarded. Neighs Are Heard If you're very quite you may pop in here and watch Harold Lloycl. He is in evening dress and is supposed to be going somewhere in ataxicab. Also in the taxi is a horse. Well, a colt, anyway. f ' The chauffeur doesn't know about the extra passenger, so whenever the j tales of his hair-trigger temperament colt whinnies Lloyd pretends to have | may be a little overdrawn. made the noise by yawning. i Ferhaps his experience here is like The whinnying is done by a profes- ( thai of Luisc Rnincr, who at first un- sional whinnier—probably the only j dcrttoocl little of what was said lo her neigh-man in a town famous for its ! in English, and who arrived with a yes-men. j lol oC goofy, storybook nolions about Mae West Slithers By Hollywood conduct. Over on the "Klondike Lou" set is She hasn't yet lived clown all the Mae West. This scene is in a very i unfortunate first impressions created uppity Chinatown resort full of rou- I -through Inck of sympathetic guidance, lotto wheels and brilliantly clad orien- j Smoke Gets in His Throat tals. Also, there is a sort of throne i It's true, though, that young Mi- room for Lou, who seems to be queen ; Kiepura seems inordinately proud, or of the joint, or jernt. I careful, of his Voice. My recollection That pretty girl reading an Ameri- is that Caruso was a pretty good ten- can fashion/magazine and humming er, and smoked cigarets. Kiepura, "La Paloma" is Soo Yong, who's al- however, can't endure even Ihe sight mcst tops among Chinese actresses, j cf u cigiirct clear across a stape. Dries Here's Victor McLaglen. and can that | up his throat like a. blast from Death be—it is!—Trixie Friganza. j Valley. The person atracting most attention! Ihen he has lo call for his unguents, on any Mae West set, any day, is Mae i spray;:, gargles, and laryngotracheal West.. How she moves in her clothes ! lubricants, which are assembled on a without splitting a seam is something | cart something like a lea-wagon, and only explained in Ihe fourth dimen- | trundled around by a stooge in the sion. Gawk at her costume! It's a i star's stormy wake. bright blue gown, and so tight that movement within it would seem more than flesh or fabric could bear. But Miss Swarthout, also a pretty good ringer, assures me that she doesn't mind the smoke. At dull parties she move she does, and nothing awful j vometimes has a cigaret or two her- happens as she bears off regally to- I self, but really doesn't care much for ward the waiting cameras. them. , . . Sipping tea and awaiting First Impression Here is an Italian church with a con- her call, sl.c tolls me how much she and Frank Chapman are enjoying gregation of peasants. The camera, I Hollywood, and reminds me that when on a long, swinging boom, searches ' I ' a st lalked to them they were just among the representative types and' leaving New Yorw for California actually resolves the .shot on devout, coirpanied by a lot of misgivings. Her lustily-singing Jan Kiepra. He's to husband isn't singing now; he's writ- be billed above Gladys Swarthout in '"S scenarios. "Give Us This Night." Later I chat with him for a few minutes, and begin to wonder whether By Olive Barton Complains a young mother: "I can't go anywhere or see anything. I have twq young children, a^nd; nobody to leave them with. My husband often works at night, but when he is at home he is too tired to go out, or let me go while he looks after the family." . , - ....'.... Poor child. Shje caa'i be npch njojre toon that, I'm sure. Just a few shirt yeara ago she was fitting w^vee a#d manicures and going driving with Jim \ThEj girl who .always surrounds her^lf, with people and .who never can b'ear to be alone even for an hour will 9ge,her-youthful blauty years before fhfet-Should.- From a.^standpoint -of staying ybun'g-lQ9king,.^t least, there's a. g^od. deal to be spid in favor of a '" ! '" of soUtUd" every week. you don't.necessarily have ., ..,„ .„,.,. ..in a darkened room or sit Jtf'a cprner/If you learn to keep your njjnd'.tranquil and' to forget the prob- WjflS 'o'{ the day;for a while (worrying probably won't help'inatters anyway), you can relax completely while manicuring your nails or giving yourself a facial. The important thing to remember is. that it's a good idea to spend an afternoon or evening, alone now and then. Conversation is all very well, but, if it's worth while at all, you can't relax in the midst of it, so don't invite in several guests the night you have planned to rest and give the lines Across your brow a chance to sink back into oblivion. If you are a business woman, set aside at least one night a week to eat alone, check over your clothes, repair the- polish on your nails, take a long, leisurely bath, cream your face and read books or magazines that have nothing to do with your job. Don't answer the telephone and don't pick this one night to re-read and worry about letters from home. If you have a fgmily and a household, allow yourself one afternoon a week for beauty treatments and a bit of reading. Refuse to worry about Junior's report card or the budget and don't listen to anybody's troubles. It may seem selfish, but it really isn't, because for days after, you'll be a much, more sympathetic friend. If relaxation is made a habit, your children will have a pretty, young-looking mother for years to come. SUNLIGHT By Helen Welsnimer '"P HE sun makes halos here and there -For unprotected heads to wear. It thro\vs its ribbons on the street Like shining rugs for people's feet. Fred R. Harrison, Pastor The first services of the new conference year will be held Sunday. The Pastor will preach at the morning hour cf worship on the subject, '.What Price Worship?" The- entire membership is urged lo bo present for this service. A union service- will be held at First Methodist church al 7:30 o'clock when Dr. Ira Lanclrith will be Ihe speaker. Dr. Lundrilh made a talk nt the Conference last week at El Dorado and the Pastor can assure the people of Hope that they will hear a most forceful speaker, who blends wisdom and humor. You will appreciate his approach to the liquor silua- tion. The church school will meet at 9:45 M. m. <md the young people in their Epworth League .service al G:30 p. m. Ohio Pans Don't Blamo the Coach Respite 'Defeat by Notre Dame They're gtlll'Loyal to Schmidt By ROBfcnT WALTOM COLUMBUS, Ohio— (JP)— The Notre Dame-Ohio State- Bame has taken its rightful place in the history of gridiron classics, but here in Columbus they're still playing it on street corners or wherever football fans congregate. This being the home town of the Buckeyes fhey're trying to figure out how Ohio Slate coUlcl have staved off that fourth-quarter nttnck of the Irish that netted three touchdowns—and victory for Notre Dame. One effective way, everyone agrees, would, have been not to have plnyed the fourth quarter at all. Up until then Ohio State was leading 13 to 0 and appeared to be, on the threshold of a national championship, with the door partly open. Schmidt Is Spared And no one—so far—has nimed any criticism at Coach Francis Schmidt, which is in itself quite a novelty. The team also has escaped bom- 1 bnrdment, which is all right, too, in-1 asmuch, as folks hereabouts not only I thought, but said the Buckeyes were j the greatest team in the land and rnnybe it was so—before Notre Dame came fo town, Of course, there are any number, i undoubtedly including c7oach Elmer | Yayden of the Irish, too—who would t I like to sec . the game played over. | But. that's not the way they do things in football. So, with Schmidt, the team and other factors removed as the causes of Ohio State's downfall—no one around here has even got around to thinkinR that maybe Notre Dame was the bet- I ter team—the officiating is about the j only thing left that could account for it. And with 81,000 spectators draped! around the majestic sides of the big double-deck stadium, it's difficult to find anyone, especially on the Ohio State side, who dicing .see every play belter than the officials. It's always that way. A Press Box Angle Here's how one Columbus columnist—he admits he did his .'ifficiating" from the-press box—lets the officials in on the Buckeye defeat: | "It is true enough," he writes "that ! Notre Dame's aerials in the -fourth period, seemed to baffle the Bucks completely, but isn't U just possible that the very doubtful ruling of interference in this period might have had I something to do with Buck's defensive deficiencies? "On this play, Notre Dame was given the ball on the Ohio 8-yard line just after the.first Irish touchdown. No x>nc can officiate from the, stands, but even so, this decision looked entirely out of. order. '.Boucher, on whom the ruling was made, clearly played the ball and in fact, hit it while in the air. He might possibly have touched the intended Notre Dame receiver on the way down but even if he did, it had no bearing on the play." 'Made Defenders Over-Cautious' Then he goes on to admit that it had no immediate bearing on the; score, for a moment or two later Notre Dame fumbled over the goal line; but t he believes it made Ohio's pass defenders "too cautious" thereafter "At any rate," he says, '.it may or may not be significant that six out of 10 successful Notre Dame passes were completed after this ruling, including two for touchdowns." Before this, he points out, the Irish had completed only four out of 14 passes attempted, Of course, no protest is even being considered and a few of the more conservative fans are willing to admit the time may come—but it may take years—when Ohio partisans will get around to admitting that Notre Dame probably outplayed the Buckeyes in that fourth .quarter, Canadian. Official, 1 New premier of a Cafiadfnn province, 14 Strong vegetable. IB Every. ISWlreless. 17 Secured, 18 Buffalo, if) Ton pee 21 2000 pounds. 22 Indicated, 24 It 1s 26 Preposition. 27 Second note. 25 Uonu 30 To accomplish 31 Brink. H2To scold 34 Burin 1 place. !I6 Excuse. 30 By. 117 To dress. ;18 Toward, •10 Musical note, 41 Half an em. 42 Dye. •II! llontl. Answer to Pfcvlou* I*u*J!Ie Li. •* .AJ...A .--.-...jA 45 Added 51 Doctor of medicine. 52 Male ancestor. 54 Hourly. R6 Piece of money 57 Krults. G9 Battering machine. 60 Round-up. Gl His province Is . 62 He Is nn at politics. \UimcAi. 1 Orlef. 2 Mass of cast metal. 3 King of beasts 4 Quantity 5 Within. 6 Principal. 7 Too. S Ink stain. 9 Rqllroad. 10 Sloe. 11 Etitrance. l2Unplinnt.. , 13 Preposition. -J •iS.To eilat. 19 Nort'benst. 21 He formerly —— school,' 22 Want of merit. 23 dave. 25 His-r-Credit Plan will be put In force, 27 Headed pin. 29 Fashionable assemblage. h Knock. 33 Carriage. 39 Bay window. 42Goodby, 44 Yellowlfih gray 46 Exclamation. 47 Precept. 48 Constellation. 49 Monk In Tibet. GO Deity. 51 Fashion, 52 Mineral spring 53 Before. 55 Folding bed. 56 Neither. 58 Senior. 60 Sun gpd, .^Copyright, 1936, by NBA Service. Inc. Allreprlot *nd epiuj.rlghta reserved.) Hollywood By Paul Harrison , , U-TTie way to find Crosby on the Paramount lo^ is to "look fa » shiny blue bicycle with hjf mntf on U, together with the word "verjboteo/ |<esser stars may hayc their limousines for riding a few yards REAPERS' SERVICE BUREAV. Room 303, 401 Eighth Ave., New York, N. Y. Enclosed find, cents in coin, for which please send mo copies-of "Candlelight," the new booklet of poems by Heleu Welshimer, at 10 cents a copy.. ^ Name Street City • • • Name ot Paper .state. Allen The Allen home dcrnon.stralion club met Wednesday. November 6, at the home of Mrs. F. F. Holt, with 19 mem- hcr.-; present. Mrs. P. J. Holt gave the devotional and prayer. This being thu- last meeting of the c-lub ycnr election of officers was in order. The following officers were tlectccl: Mrs. P. J. Holt, president: Miss Pauline Jones, vice president; Miss Isabel Schooley, secretary; Mrs. Lee Gar- kind, reporter. Leaders—Mrs. C. Russell, clothing; Mrs. C. B. Haylon. gardening; Mrs. B. M. Jones, landscaping; Mrs. Webb Las- clcT, homo munajjemcnt; Miss Alice Hayton, recreation; Miss Lora Lee Duckett, urtcrafl; Mrs. V. Schooley, food preparation; Mrs. C. Schooley, lood preservation; Mrs. Key, poultry. The president appointed two committees to work out plans for the county council meeting to be held in Hope in December. Decoration coin- irittee. Miss Pauline Jones, Miss Alice Hayton. Mis Willie Mae Simmons, Miss Isabel Schoolcy and Mrs. William Schooley. The food committee- Miss Paulino Jones, Miss Willie Mae Simmer.'; and Mrs. William Schooley. Mifs Alford save as a demonstration pattern;: and instruct ions for making dolls and toys for Christmas gifts. The hcstcsjj served delightful refreshments and the meeting was one of the best and most important of the year. The next meeting will be with Mrs. B. M. Jones and Miss Pauline Jones. baked with macaroni, pigs in blankets —all these oyster dishes are delicious and nourishing and can be on the table in thirty minutes' time. Liver, link sausage, pork tenderloin, beef tenderloin, . broiled ham- burg and other chopped meals, thinly sliced veal and the smoked pork products that can be broiled or pan- broiled all can be quickly prepared and cooked. And there are always steaks and chops. Here's the menu for a quick meal: Tomato juice cocktail,, savory macaroni, creamed cauliflower,. head let- tucetuce with Parisian dressing, caramel custard, vanilla cookies, milk, coffee. The savory macaroni is prepared and in its making dish all ready to pop in the oven just long enough to be heated through. The lettuce is washed and put in the vegetable pan in Ihe icebox and Ihe dressing is mixed and put in a bottle for a final shaking before serv- a Savory Macaroni Five ounces macaroni. 3 quarts bolj ing water, 1 teaspoon salt, % pour cheese, 1 cup chopped Brazil nut cups canned tomatoes, salt, pepp sugar. Cook macaroni in boiling salted waj er until tender. . Drain and blanc Arrange in a buttered baking dis taking in alternate layers with nu| and thinly sliced cheese. Rub ton toes through a coarse sieve and on with salt and pepper and sugrf Pour over macaroni mixture and bal< twenty-five minutes in a moderatj oven (375 degrees F.), or until tn cheese as .melted. The cemeteries of London total area six times the size of Hyde which covers 390 acres. The average bus has a life spa equipped with bathtubs. Approximately 400,000 pupils a the 10,000 piivntoly owned England Mrs. Mary E. Daguc Today's U^ftern Today came a card announcing an auction sale of antiques to begin at I 10 o'clock in the morning with "lunch i served on the premises." I can't miss it and there's no telling what time I'll get home with an uneasy conscience and a earful of things I probably had no business to buy. Fortunately the date of the sale is far enough ahead for me to make necessary preparations. The best way to overcome my sense of guilt is to serve my family an unusually good Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Halves of grapefruit, cereal, cream, shirred eggs, crisp oven toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Liver and bacon sandwiches, head lettuce with French dressing, fruit tapioca pudding, milk, tea. Dinner: Veal stew with dumplings, cabbage and pepper salad, mince pie, milk, coffee. dinner that night, but it takes ad-1 vance planning to get dinner on the j table in half an hour after you step ' into the kitchen. This is the way I shall do it. In the morning I'll get my salad ready EC. that all I'll have to do will be to . take it from Ihe refrigerator and put it on the lable. The dessert will be made and put in the ice-box to chill. Quick Cooling Vegetable I'll have a vegetable that will cook in 20 minutes, such as cauliflower, or I'll cook one in the morning and reheat in its sauce or seasoning at the last minute. If I have potatoes I'll cook them in the morning and reheat in a cream sauce. Fish, as it is packed and shipped these days, can be cooked with practically no preliminary preparations. Oysters are a standby for last minute dinners. Oyster stew, escalloped oysters, creamed on toast, en brochette, D ROP shoulders and soft .puff sleeves are appealing feminine touches in the design ot this chic wrap around apron frock, which can be made in percale, gingham or calico, and trimmed in contrast. Patterns are sized 34 to 44. Size 36 requires 4 3-4 yard* ot 35 or 39-inch fabric and 1 1-2 yards of contrast. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BV-STEP SEWING INSTRUCTIONS, All out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION '4'HE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. The PALL AND WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection ot late dress designs, nov is ready. It's 15 centa when purchased separately. Or, if you want to order it with tUe pattern above, send in jusi an adcJHipaal 10 cents witU the coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, 103 PARK AVE., NEW YORK Enclosed U IB cents in coin for Size Pattern No • • • • Name City ...... Name ot this newspaper Address State,

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