Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 30, 1935
Page 2
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&&JM.B«ti* From Fats* K^ottl JWW**^ aftelrftOOft by SiHf fuhllshmtf Co* f«k ••ii»in«irr lajaemmmfccn.-..^..^^ . f r^s^^A*** 1 *"* r^i^*-*"*^'* -, add the Juice of one . rinse carefully with this tntft. again with plain water feasler to comb after the — M it seems to sin) softer prettier for a longer length of £?£•*,** *?¥*<* at L *rt fcaifa^^dkJteiiaijatfesiJi^TU. _.i ...ii^^,^, ^ * r-""w f*^.* ^utut <»iowTAit;n; Ml 3U &EL H i' T l#&iij£*.&l J * - ---" - -- '"''-* ••" " - ... - . ... . - .. . fttm a deluite «rf spaoMakhft memorials. The Star disclaims "l or retutn of anyjinsolleited manuscripts. another £irl wrote to (el! me ""C"«i? ** Ono w ^° Doesn't care Whether lipstick stays on for hours or ? V doesn't mind putting on a fresh coat every hour or so. Further- marc, her lips are rather dry, so she applies a thin coat of cream before smoothing on lipstick. Naturally, the color doesn't stay very long, but hei lips remain moist. The arrangement satisfactorily solves her problem, anyway. (Continued from page oiie> ernments. •, ' " ^ By OR. MORRIS f ISHBEIN ' Editor, Journal of the American Med- c leal Association, and of Hygeia, the' Health Magazine v $' Meat important in Diet * One of the most prevalent fads today v is vegetarianism. Vegetables, to be sute, have much significance in the dail^- diet, but don't let a vegetarian give you the idea that meat is harm" ful t to the human body. 5 Discovery of the fact that liver con. tains an important principle which * overcomes pernicious anemia; that the t pancreas or sweetbreads contain the „ e substance called insulin, which iff nec- !;•> i - essary for digestion of sugars; and that other glands in the human body also Contain important principles, has "made vegetarians realize how essential J | taa y reall y be in the human At dusk when all the sky grows dark, And everything is still, The tiny little fireflies Come softly from the hill. They C i rc i e j,ii abollt the sk With lanterns,all so bright, e , to lj « ht me off to bed 4 J " o And then to say "good night." The books is worth owning. It is a . s a remarkable achievement for a young- By Olive Roberts Barton , As a result, of these discoveries, ~ moreover, liver, which used to be just f,eat meat, given away* by the butcher to anyone who bought a roast, now is of the highest priced meats in the aillt • final ar ' swer - of course, k the , SBst "**? I** famous explorer Stefans' y ,S>tt lived on an exclusive meat diet r-for many months and found himself ^t the end of this time in just as good '' phySTca! "condition as when he started. ',^Moreover, he was again examined \ federal years late,r and found'to b*e in "; just aff good condition "of Wealth after I the lapse of these years as before. ir lit ffi& past it used to be argued that t eating Mheat would be particularly harmful'to the kidneys, but there is £":: Today's Heatlh Question Q.—Frequently after wrestling I develop pimples and boils on my skin. Has wrestling anything to do with this? , A.—Wrestlers, like football players and oarsmen, suffer frequently With, furuncles, or boils. It is not known definitely whether the infection is transferred from another £ , wrestler, or whether it comes from • the mats on which the wrestling takes place. Hygienic authorities recommend use of mat covers made of Canton flannel or some similar material,- which can be removed, washed, and sterilized at least once each week. In addition, the mat covers and the mats may be sprayed with an antiseptic solution occasionally. Wrestlers' suits should als& be washed thoroughly once each week. '* no evidence that this food, it taken in u moderation, will harm the kidneys in •, any way. There is ateo a notion that the white meat of chicken is less harmful than thin red meat, yet there is really lit. tie, if any scientific evidence to justify this belief. The evidence that meat does not cause high blood pressure, rheumatic or kidney diseases is much better than the evidence that it is in any way related to causation of these conditions. The doctor preaches moderation. It is just as immoderate to avoid meat as it is to overeat. In choosing meats we must remember that Eskimos and others, who live largely on meat, eat not only the lean meat, such as steaks, roasts and chops, but also the various glandular organs and entrails which civilized men throw away. These organs are particularly useful for their glandular extracts, the vitamins, and mineral salts. A Book a By Bruce Catton One of the most charming little books of children's verse to come to this reviewer's desk in a long time is an unpretentious affair entitled i t "Our Neighborhood." And it is made " all the more charming by the fact that its author, Eleanor Frances Del- apl^ine, is just 12 years old. Young Miss Delapiaine has written about hfr playmates, the games they pley and the pets they have, and the boolt includes a number of photograph* of this youthful poet and her "circle," But 1 wish to point out that this faoojc is not a stunt— that is, it is not puf/ed-up collection of tenth rate ''Mother, may I go to Betty's house?" "No. Stay here and play. You are always wanting to go places." "You let me go yesterday." "Now, don't start to coax. I said 'no' and I mean 'no.'" Daisy took this philosophically enough. She was accustomed to her mother's change of mind. She watched her mother set the table and followed her to the door when the mail man came. "Mummy'? opened a letter that held a little slip of blue paper. And then suddenly she caught Daisy up in her arms and hugged and kissed her. After that she called up daddy to tell- hint about some money coming .• Daisy was very happy too, but the little sober-sides never let on. She decided not to ask to go t Betty's. This time she would ask to go to Lottie's house* that forbidden heaven a whole-block away, much further than Betty's. . • . . ... '. Turn About So she said. "Mother, can I go to Lottie's and play?" "Yes, dear, I'm quite sure you'll be safe." So Daisy went and had a good time , and wished her mother would get a I blue letter every day. i Mother now wrote more often at ' her desk. Sometimes she mailed out letters of her own in long envelopes .Complete liquidation of the Federal Emergency Relief Administration was announced by aides of Harry L. Mop- kins, as of December 1. Hereafter, the Works Progress Administration will stand as the government relief unit. The long-heralded end of FERA which has spent more than 53,000.000,)OC since it was set up in May, 1933, came during the absence from the capital of both President Roosevelt and Hopkins. Both were in touch .with developments. The president earlier in the day had declared in his Atlanta speech that with 3.125,000 needy at work on last Wednesday, the job objective virtually had been attained. Aubrey Williams, assistant chief of WPA and FERA, talked by telephone with Hopkins in New York city before receiving reporters and amending the president's statement. The entire 3.500.)00 he announced, would be at work 'by Saturday night." Williams conceded that direct relief would be continued in December. That the allotments made Friday may be used next month for what has been called the "dole" was acknowledged even as he asserted that the p2 states not previously acted upon had "re ceived their last allotment of federal funds by FERA." One Of the Mysteries Of Finance HKRIN II Kit R TODAY After (lie dciiMi ol her iinrcnt.i lovely HAKA WKSTIIKOOK. clVlIU of her imillii'r'.H Bi-oond ninrrliiiro CU1IION lu AllU-rK-il to IIVO Wllb her m-iindiiHiiluT, SI US. \Vlb- L1AH1) OA.1I12IIO>. IJllnii'» hntr-Mlxier, .\ A ,\ u » JVAI.I..ACK. la reavnirnl over Mrs. Clinicron dt-t-lclca to Introduce Dunn lu the xnclnl net, bun- IliS rich KONAM) MOOR 13 will IICCDIIIP »er!oiiNl 7 Inlcrcatvd. Unnn. mennvrhlle. him met nnd liccome ii Unit-fell to voiinir oil. SCOTT STA.M.I3Y. .Vaney. «vho in.-iskn her love lot Homilil behind nn nninKniilnlle nltllnde. drexxen liiiiiniljt for the party Her hnuplm-HK fndcN when •««« »ee« Onnn, rnillnnt and lirnu- flfill. In n -twin r>aek.- Onmt. nlhne on'tlie poreh wlill*' nonnld crnpn* to bring; her n £lii*a ; of 'Diitieh. nnnwern n whNt|e'front the Burden, nnd find* Scotl 'there. Relurnlnc. Konnld Andn \iincj on the noreh. In the dnrkne** hr klKse* her, thinking nhe In Unnn. N'nney'n vehement untrer nu'/.xlen him. NOW GO ON WITH 1'HEJ STOUV CHAPTER X a month everyone nad ceased to speculate about Dana and Ronald Moore. They were en gaged—or soon would be. Every tlons he showered upon her proved It. Dana nad won the town catch, and that was that! There was talh among the older women about Mrs. Cameron's match-making proclivities. Ambl tlous mothers relinquish a coveted goal none too gracefully. Mrs Weatlierford, who lived across from the Camerons. discussed the altua tlon with her friend, Mrs. Prescott. sitting on the porch of the Weath erford home. Ronnie's roadster had been parked before the Cam eron front door earlier In the af ternoon but now It had disappeared "It's like turning the clock back," Mrs. Weatherford said "Agatha Cameron used the very same tactics to push the child's mother Into a loveless marriage when she was eating her heart out for young Westbrook. 1 always thought Agatha deserved every thing she got in the way of un happiness for that affair." "Well, nobody would guess hei granddaughter Is being pushed," Mrs. Prescott sniffed. "I've beard that when she found out be was i the richest boy In town she got out that old rattletrap car of tholrs and staged a breakdown right In front of his home. A friend of mine saw her!" I Grandmother Cameron was drlv- i Ing home as this conversation took THAT'S MY STOCKS DON'T SEEM TO 6E TO AMY MEW P6AKS IN BULL MARKET f* by Mary Raymond Copyright NEA 1935 with money in them. Then one morning came one that had a yellow slip Again her mother kissed Daisy and telephoned father. So Daisy decided that good news could be either yellow or blue. This time she again asked to go to Lottie's house. And was allowed. Then she discovered something else. When her mother was writing she v/ouldn't pay much attention to Daisy. Now be good and very, very quiet, dear. Mother has to work " Mice Will Play One day she slipped off to Lottie's house without asking. She told when she came back but her mother didn't seem to hear. It was easy from that time on for Daisy to go wandering, which of course, she did. Silence, she figured gave consent. One day the postman left a letter that her mother had eagerly anticipated. In it was a pink rejection slip. But instead of smiling and kissing Daisy and telephoning daddy, mother tore the slip angrily and then started to cry. "Don's cry, mummy, I'm here," comforted Daisy. "Oh, shut up. Go away and don't bother me." Evidently pink was bad news. Daisy wandered off to Lottie's. Her mother didn't care where she was, she said to herself. When she came home she was spanked. She said she was sorry and - -wouldn't do it again, but away down l Place. Sue had gone out Into the ,.J??" a stare d curiously. Scott was opening the door of the house. This h inhere I live," he said. , in her heart she could not quite dis- i cover what it was she should be sorry for. Mothers were so "mixing." Letters from readers prove that every beauty-minded woman has figured out at least one routine that she does at home and which answers some important individual huuaty problem. "My finger nails used to split, peel and break and look pretty terrible most of the time," writes a New York woman. "I started forking them in olive oil for ten minutes three times 1~ ^-~-.-— —-^T —fT ——-•-W — -—»»• M* mB*«b««- + «tlS J - -,*. V. !.» ^1_ HJ,JiCa ( rhyme* brought out at the expense of a week, and. within tv/o months they -a doting parent. Its verses can stand •-- — - on their own feet amid adult competition. A poet of established reputation, for As early as 700 B. C., the ancient ' Egyptians imposed taxes on the rich. • United States and Canada on trade trearfy. reach ~ ••-'••"HU, lllKJ were healthy and attractive. To make- sure that they'll stay rJce, I have continued to treat them with warm oil about once every ten days. It works." "For some strange re-ison. I disliked plain vinegar or lemon rimes " writes another. "Now, after I have washed my hair, rinsed, washed again and rinsed twke with plain water, I put half a cup of vinegar in two quarts of country for eggs. Four dozen of them, boxed, were hidden beneath an old rug in the back of the car Eggs were cheaper, bought that way. It was one of the petty economies Grandmother Cameron loathed but had practiced for years. She bad never really became accustomed to being poor. Not even during the depression. When friends flaunted {heir economies and talked brazenly about shopping for cheaper things, or not ! shopping at all, she had kept up a ' pretense of ample funds. She nad always hidden the eggs. * * » TPHE drive carried her past a * large, deserted building on the outskirts of town. Once it had been the most fashionable girls' echooi.ln the state. Above the en trance arch, in great letters, were carved the words. "That Our Daughters Snail Be aa Corner stones, Polished After the Simlll tude of a Palace." And girls bad been polished, their manners flawless In those days. Many times In the past ner carriage had whirled past this building. The lawn nad been alive then with graceful young dgures. Mrs. Cameron could always single out one girl with rich, brown bair. Some of uer classmates bad hinted that Dana's mother washed her hair in champagne to get that beautiful vivid sheen. . . , Mrs. Cameron pulled the old car sharply to one side as a powerl'ully built roadster, driven at what she was sure was a horribly reckless speed, bore down upon her, Hash Ing ahead. The driver was Ron nle Moore. He lifted bis hat In the gallant way she liked, and she flushed with pleasure. Not all young men were so courteous to older people as Ronnie was. Some of them nodded, without lifting their hats. Some of them didn't wear bats at all. There was Scott Stanley, for In stance. Home with a doctor's degree, the honor man of his class. Yet you'd very likely see him hatless, with his hair rumpled, and apparently not bothered by It at all. Ronnie, Mrs. Cameron had noted with relief, was alone. She would have felt happier if Dana had been in the car with him, but since Dana wasn't, It was nice that no one else occupied the seat of tne smart custom-built roadster. "Everything's going as It should," ' 'Mrs. Cameron mused with satisfaction. "Ellen and 1 are old. It doesn't make any difference about us. We've muddled along on the rent money from those little shot gun houses and that old store all these years. But I want something better for those girls." Will) Dana married to a rich hus band, things would very likely wort out for Nancy, too. Tne late sun bad gone under a cloud and raindrops were begin nlng to patter down on the car. Mrs. Cameron looked up. It would be one of those hard, driving eurn mer rains. A regular cloudburst « t * CHE hnd driven the car Into the u garage and was inside the uouse before the downpour came. Her dress was slightly damp from drops spattering down as sue had crossed from the garage to the house. Sarah demanded that her mistress take a hot bath and change at once to ward off a chill. "And a hot toddy wouldn't hurt you none," Saral added. •• The rain was beating against the windows, rattling them lusiily when the telephone rang. Mrs Cameron heard her sister's gontlc voice answering, and thought Irrl tably. "Why does she have to speak so low? As though she's afraid o hearing herself speak. 1 wish she had more force In answering the telephone. She's Mie first Carewe I ever knew who hadn't any spunk!" When her sister came downstairs, Mrs. Cameron asked, "Who ca'iled?" Aunt Ellen looked up absently, "Dana," she said. "Pana?" "Siie phoned she was having dinner out." "Having dinner out?" Mrs. Cam iron's voice was sharp. "What does she mean? She Isn't even dressed for dinner." p "Well, that was what she said." ; her sister persisted patiently. ) "The child must be crazy. Where iis she having dinner? Who's she jvvith?" ! "She didn't say. She lust said, |'I'm all right, Aunt Ellen, and I'll I be home later.' " I "And 1 suppose you didn't ask her anything?" "No," confessed Aunt Ellen. "1 didn't- I suppose 1 should nave." Mrs. Cameron opened her mouth ( to speak, and then closed it again j'l'bere was no use telling Ellen she was 9 tool. She probably knew It, anyway. After a silence Aunt Ellen said meekly, "Dana left for a walk. 1 was afraid It was going to rain." "Young Idiot!" Mrs. Cameron was thinking, putting two and two together. "Ronnie picked her up. Re Wa« diving (bis. way. He. must, nave met her when she was'start- Ing out." "Her voice sounded quite cheer- ru! over the phone," Ellen said. "I don't think you need to worry." "I'm not worried." snnppert Mrs Cameron. And she was not wor rled —now that she had figured It all out. • * • rT nad been a hot. stifling day Even the big house with toll ceilings and wide windows naa failed to prove a naven from the Intense neat In .the afternoon Dana had gone to ner aunt's room and found her dozing, compnrn lively comfortable with an old elec trie fan buzzing noisily close oy. Dana sat down In a chair where, at Intervals, she telt a cooling wnttt. Aunt Ellen opened her eyes "You poor dear) Take that tan to your room —I don't need Ii a bit It's really quite cool ID here." "It's a regular oven." Dana laughed. "I've a better Idea I'm enlng walking. It's sure to be cooler outside." "1 think I heart) thunder," Auni Ellen cautioned. "I'm afraid a storm Is brewing." "1 hope It brews a big wind," Dana replied. "A nice. big. cold wind!" Another protesting murmur from her aunt had been missed entirely as Dana ran to her room. She tucked on a white beret and started out. The sun was still shining as she began her walk, but a few dark rlmiflB had hovered dramatically near the golden globe, scmMlnjt across It adventurously at times A light wind had sprung up. The wind grew stronger, sway ing the branches of i.he great elimv but Dana was not disturber! The avenue ahead stretched like a long, cool oasis in the midst of torrid heat. Uana walked briskly, and a«ei a while turned from the avenue into a new street - finding a pi quant pleasure, as she always had. sin the unexpected. The storm came almost withoiii warning. Those drifts of clouds which had parted now and then tc show wide expanses of blue had not prepared the girl for the sud den. terrific onslaiifjlu of wind and rain. With the sun completely gone now. night descended swiftly In the growing darkness, pelted mercilessly by the rain, Dana ran with no sense of direction. Surely this was the street. Only it wasn't! There were running steps behind her. And then a deep voice, a voice strangely and reassuringly "familiar, called: "Will you please tell me why you chose an evening like this for a stroll?" Dana whirled, stared, and then laughed. Her voice, wind-blown, reached Scott Stanley In shaky lit- tie Jerks. "I might ask you the same question." "I'll tell you later," Scott answered. He lifted tier In tils arms. Even In that moment of bewilderment, Dana was conscious of rellel at having someone take command of the situation. The rain furiously contested every step Scott took, heating against him savagely, aided by an equally fierce wind. Only once did he speak. "Put 'our face agaiusi my shoulder, Dana." She obeyed and found It pleasant, having her face bidden against Scott's rough coat. Then he baited and Dana looked about to stare curiously. Scott was opening the door to a bouse, exactly as though be owned It. "Tnls Is where I live." 09 is though reading her mind. (To Ue CputinucU) By Paul Harrison HOLLYWOOD-Most people fte** have decided (lie depression Is Just ohotit over, and it looks as If the movie business would be out of Its retrenchments by Christmas. Not so long ago it. was considered very bad taste indeed to ttilfc about million-dollar productions, nnd half- million dollar salaries, and $10,000 parties where wrist watches nnd jeweled cigarette cases were the favors. It was not even considered wise to give brilliant premieres at Qrau* man's Chinese Theater, whore ladies in sables, square-cut emeralds, and such were obliged to scurry between long rows of ordinary onlookers wearing mixed expressions. In these days you hoard that the stars were living very quietly, darning their own hose, having skimmed milk on their oatmeal, and giving to charities until it hurt For entertainment they sot around and drank tea and played intellectual parlor games. Stenographers working for $1200 a year were not reminded that their theater admissions contributed anything to the $l200-a-day salaries of certain actresses. The glitter was dulled, the trumpeting muted. j Glad to Spend It's all right now to talk about expensive productions. A friend congratulated Irvin Thalberg on "Mutiny on the Bounty!" ''It's terrific!" he snicl. "Looks like a million!' . . . "That would be only mildly colossal," said Thalberg. "This picture cost two million." The cost of making pictures is higher than ever before, and executives seem happy about it. Little independents who don't know where their next payroll money is coming from are lying cheerfully about squandered fortunes. The major companies ore reluctant to admit that any picture is costini less than H million dollars for fear they'll be accused of making t "quickie." On some productions, $500,000 has been spent before cast am cameramen did n lick of work. No one is astonished these days when an entire chorus is put into costumes costing $250 each for a dance ycene lasting 72 seconds on the screen Virginia Bruce, in "The Great Ziegfeld," wears a $9000 gown. An entire feature-length picture conceivably might be made for $9000. Some of the Chaplin two-reelers used to cost only about $500 apiece. Not So Wild Parties You still don't hear much about individual prodigality of the plntihum- doorknob and two-maids-for-a-Pom- cranian type. Stars are beginning to vie with one another, though, in the splendor of their palaces, the number of their beach and mountain cottages, and the size of their ranches. Parties may be costly, but they're not deliberately publicized as profligate orgies. You don't find assistant directors or middle-rate featured players buying out entire night clubs for an evening of heyhey. And yot you do hear that the house rentals asked of movie people are soaring into the stratosphere. The reason, n real estate man tells me, is that parties are getting wilder and everything in a house is pretty sure to be broken. Too Much Is Too Much Sally Eilers had a significant ex- jerience the other day. She was try- Henry's Chapel Wmsten Cobb ef the Alton CCC eafnp gfeent the week ertd with his parents Ut. and MM. Willis Cob. Ivy Lee of rrtar Union spent tt, Mrs. Rtifp Ffncher. Mr. and Mrs. Aubra Collier visited their daughter Mrs. John Carrey of Okay Sunday. 'She and baby returned home with them to stay for a while. Mr and Mrs. Lex Helms of Hope visited with Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Simmons Sunday afternoon, they all called on Mr. nnd Mrs. Carl Ellis a while Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hunt and son, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hunt all visited with Mr. nnd Mrs. Bud Hunt Sunday afternoon. Bud Fincher of Bodcaw was the dinner buest of his brother Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher Saturday Clara Ellis Is visiting Mr, 'and Mrs. John Ftirtle of Guernsey. Mrs. Purtle is on the sick list with cold Mr. nnd Mrs. Earl Finelior smct daughter Patsy spent Saturday night svith Mr. and Mrs. Parrish Fincher Sonny Bcnrden of Washington spent the week end with his sister Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hunt. Mr. and Mrs. Jim A Wrght spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Hanson Rothwell und son Ellis. They returned home with them a spent Sunday. Mrs. Ethel Fincher spent Saturday with her son Mr. and Mrs. Parrish Fincher. Mr. Robert West was n business caller to Hope Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Nolen Lewnllen visited with Mr. and Mrs. John Purtle and Owen Furtle of Guernsey Thti day night. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Dick White of Ho,™ called on Mr. nnd Mrs. Carl Ellis n short while Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Parrish Fincher spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Glen Fincher, ing to hire some servants, and was interviewing 11 married couple who last worked for a well-known director. They had left his employ voluntarily, and Miss Eilers asked why. "It was a very nice place," explained the man, "nnd Mr. Blank is a fine gentleman. My wife and I—we didn't mind cleaning up after his parties', his" ordiary parties. But one night he flooded the whole blooming living room so his guests could go swimming. That was when we gave notire." Proper Memorial I don't know what kind of memorial is going to be built with all the millions that are being raised for the Will Rogers fund. When the campaign is over, the directors will start looking around for some appropriate use fir the money. It seems to me that their responsibility of selection is absurdly simple, their course clear. The Rogers Memorial should be a home for old and indigent performers, not necessarily' in Hollywood, and certainly not restricted to the welfare of screen actors. In addition to veterans of the legitimate theater, there ought to be room for some maimed rodeo riders. . Rogers loved all humanity, and gave more/time and effort than ^ other celebrity to benefit performances Tor charity. Actors nnd actresses, in '.urn, are the most unselfish nnd char- table people on earth. Here's a chance for public, acknowledgement of gratitude to them, and 'or doing honor to the bestloved member of their craft. Today's Pattern T OOKING very smart without the ruffle, this apron frock is "tops' •. . whe " ** comes to ecouomy of time qnd material in making It's- cut in only five easy-to-stitch-toge^her pf ece8 . Make of dotted Iw ss! lawn, percale, gingham or calico. Patterns are only available in w'iThr'Vi' 26 ' T rhlc i h ''I" 1 "' 1 ', 68 2 H vai ' d s of 32-iuch material if made inch bias binding. " ° U '" 6> an<1 10 yar(Js ot l 1-8. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BY-STEP SPWfMn tv STKUCTIONS. nil out the coupon below, being* lure to MENTION TUB NAME OP THIS NEWSPAPER. MhNTJON The WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection late dress designs, uo\y is ready, it's 15 cents so 'ecuon separately. Or, if you want to order it with the n iu just un additional 10 cents with the coupon TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU. 103 PARK AYE., NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents Ju coin tor Pattern No size.... Name Address '.,'. > Citv State !.'.'.'.'.'.'.'!/ Name of this newspaper '.. .7." .

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