Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 5, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 5, 1938
Page 2
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*»AC;E TWO Hope m Star HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star of Hup* 1927. Consolidated January IS, 1929. ° Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From false Report! rr. * ^ b , )ished . eve fy week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. 1C. B. Pilnwr & Alex. H. Washbum), at The Star buiKHng. 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER. President ALER a WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher <AP) —Means Associated Press. ^ (MBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always: Payable in Advance): By city carrier ner week 15c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Somber of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for ^publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwjse credited in this paper and abo the local news published herein. New Sheet of Paper But Same Guy Wednesday, January 5, nf tt, v on . 1 X" K1 ' es ' Hc -' Chn -S<* will be made for a,. „,„„„», CQras of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold, to this policy in the news Columns to protect Uieir readers Jronv a deluge o£ space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility I torite safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. i 20,000 Saved Homes Are HOLC Credit JUST how the Home Owners' Loan Corporation is going to ! turn out in the long-run. it is too early to tell. ,;. . ,_ ? But one thing must be chalked up on the credit side of • its ledger. That- is the fact that by midsummer of 1987 a . total of 846,752,363 covered by 2.0.844 home mortice; had • been discharged, paid in full. " V TI^T ^. ear in mincl that tlle reason in most of these cases for HULL refinancing: was that the maker of the mortgage was in dang-er of losing his home by foreclosure. Thus, whatever! else the HOLu does or does not do, it has helped 20.844' Amer-i ican to real homeowneivship. * * -tc THE interesting- thing about the torn-up mortgages ijeports I Charles A. Jones, HOLC general manager, was thijt most ot the people who made them had been carrying standard three-year- mortgages on their homes for years'. These mortgages had been renewed every three years or so, and were in effect, perpetual. Today, thanks to the HOLC. thousands ot these people know true home ownership for the first- time «wt, ,. S re 1S a S °° d cleal of talk in the country today about What do we really want?" "What are our real goals?" One of the things on which practically everyone will agree is that it is better to have a country of home-owners than a. country of renters; better to have a country of small land-owning farmers than a country of tenants and sharecroppers. • Neither of these objectives flies in the face of the modern trend toward industrialization, mass-production, socialization in the broad sense, which is plainly irresistible. There is a point and a place where common effort ceases to be desirable, and most Americans draw that line at the door of their homes. The American dream of "a home of one's own" will not down, and it must not. * * -K THE common idea is a false one that to pay $1000 down on a 1- $7000 home, carrying a perpetual mortgage for the rest is home ownership. That is a means of securing a more or' less definite tenure in a home, but it is not home ownership. The key to the HOLC procedure is the payment not only of interest on the mortgage but' also, little by little, of the principal. I hat is the road to real home owner ship, as the HOLC's patrons have found out. . ; Anything that: helps-to give the country 20.000 new home- owners.can .never, be quite written off : as a total loss. Distributed Wealth r\NE person in every 110 in the United States ip now a holder W of United States Savings Bonds. More than a billion dollars worth of these securities are in the hands of 1 ">00 000 Americans. e ,.u—J his vast sum> 80 ' 34! per cent of the b °nds sold were ot tne-.?100 denomination, and 23.48 per cent of the $?5 va- ti et £o KM ,££ tha ? , 85 per Cent of tne Purchasers have bought the ?25;.S50, and $] 00 bonds. This, means two things. One is that an increasingly large amount ot the government debt is drifting into the hands of small holders. That is good, because the more people who hold government obligations, the greater will be the pressure tor sound fiscal policy. It means another thing. That million and a quarter security-holders is the largest group of owners of any security in the country. They give hope that some progress is bein'" made toward the wider distribution of wealth which everybody knows is needed. By Bruce Catton America tins Clmrms Km- (k-rlriitle Sli-ln Whi-n the publishcr.s announced that Gertrude- Stein's new book was written in lie-r must lucid vuin, your reviewer i-tirre-d restlessly in his sleep and mumbled thiit he didn't know she luul one-. However, Ibis world is full of surprises. The' new book—"Everybody's Autobiography" (Random House: $:H -proves to be relatively e-leiir. You may not like it very much, to be sure, but you can at least understand it. Which, after all, is something. In this book Miss Stein lulls about her trip to und through America. She had a nenx! time, She admits ;is niuch-— "It is very nice 1 being n celebrity a j real celebrity who vim decide who they want to meet and say so and they come or do not come as you want thorn. I never imagined that would happen lo me 1 lo be a celebrity like- thiit but it did and when it did 1 liked it." £.0. in tho process of enjoying n celebrity's privileges, Miss Stein decided that she- would like to meet Da.shiell Hammett. Thornton Wilder, Saroyan. Charlie Chaplin, Harry Leon Wilson-there is a collection for you—and she I did ine-e tthcm and liked them all. I She seems, in tact, to have like-d the j whole- trip. She liked American foods, j the University of Wisconsin, drive- j j yourself-cars, airplane rides. Ohio j fiirntriuiihC'.s, wooden houses by the railroad depot in small towns, riding ', around Chicago in a police squad car, ' ne-wspaper reporters, those rhymed ! rc.-tdside .shaving cream ad.s, nut sho|is, and all sorts of other things. You'll probably find her book more iiHc-re.sting than you expect. She reverts to type occasionally, but for the nil yt part the thing is chatty, intere-st- iiiL, and—well, lucid. FLAPPER FANNY COPR. t«ji BY HU seance. INC, t M. «to. u. s. Mr. orr window fancy work ready By Olive Roberts Barton Care of Invalid in Home Pays Dividends in Child Character. in its frame-, anil set off with the children. 1 had a kind housekeeper who wailed <.n her carefully. At noon we were- home, and again at 'tour. She- could walk slowly, and loved movies, ll was a very icy winter, if ymi recall, and walking was hard. We had •Try helplessness and the sym- . no car. At half past four we i-larted kindness it bred in our j"» our slow pilgrimage down town. , One i.f the- children at tier right. 1 on her left, steadying her steps. Pine-ess, the little Pomeranian dog, my mo!li- er's shadow, went along. Li"e-r was the only food the little dog would touch, and that winter liver w.-is scratched off most butchers' ii:.U:. 1; simply wasn't lo be had. H pr<.vcd to l/e a merry little game. Frmi mi- ni her paths- an,| spirite-d children. Di-r.rndimt Teachers I'mii-nre hen 1 hear a mother .speak as a.siik member of the- family, were a handicap to !l!oui;h ; i-r di>;d>]c'd one. j opportunity and growth. I try to C x| Plain that instead of a hindrance to < the children, here is one of the- richest experiences they could have, the- very My sister, Mary Roberts Rinehart, j ' ;ok her life Somn wrote in her book, "My Story," about! months with th thves she me. So both of us look Mvect prc-soiiee wilh an ,i ... . *• ^* »•-*" >-«». , *i i w» i n 13 W I LI 1 the illness that left our mother partly back lo lu-r -rr s=?.ffs. „„„ „;*£ = Effi^^Kts |.res-inci' of a dependent invalid, de- -''' 1u l-» !u another we would go. ,,iKi ^hen finally we svould disiover a " u KHi-t. there svas us much renoicing j ( we | uit i discovered the "Star of '.•flops patience, helpfulness and kind- spent nt -'~ s mul 'e than all the sermons in tho 1 l:,i!'lit M-hool the year ot our war. I'"'I' 1 ' 1 -" i in France fight- Gut- neighbor's doggie, Tickles, bologna, fried e<^—<rcc. I nujjlil to take ;i picture ot tllist" ,» "What for—Kxliiliit A at the- iiu|ue-si?" • Picture Titles Bring Gray Hail's to Hollywood Heads. HOLLYWOOD. Picture title* are a ; treat nuisance tu almost everybody in ' Hollywood. 1 layers usually are di.s- , .'.atisfied with them. Pn.diK-ur.s worry I Dint Bald about them lose money becauM! u poor title can for an excellent picture. Writers dislike them lie-cause the names, I bey .siigfje.st are- seldom used. Adv-L-i II.SIIH; departments build a campaign on a title, say " Shanghai pros;-:ed by the the <.nly guest. Tile- eliniH-r was so win be-gun .scovcry that hc'Wns grandly formal to get mveasE wondering whether his hosts-i might have confused him with some* great man of the same- name.—But nOr-U)ey had gone to the trouble ol I " taste;; in wine and miisie ... symphonies, and after d i nnee/. -theca fury, am are not, tied ju.st before tile- was an hour of his favo, Itc/Tecor" preview that it has be-cn changed to ' raap. Love in a Penthouse." Practically all studio office workers have to think about titles, because the iiianagenieiiL-i >,e-nd around synopses with requests for name- suggestions. Henry Johnson, a writer at 2(>th- F'ox, is conscientious about responding to the.se cries for help. Whatever the- story, he- always .sends back the synopsis with this suggestion; "The Wounded 'lemus Player.' Cleorge Middle-ton, another writer, .suggests either "Birth of a Nation," '"Ihe Great Train Robbery" By ELINORE COWAN STONE By UU. MURUIS FISHBE1N editor. Journal of the American Medical Association «od o> Hygela, the Health Magazine. Smallpox and Diphtheria Vaccination Is Effective Causes Little Trouble. This is the first cf two articles in which Dr. Ffchbein discusses vaccination for prevention if disease. (No. 415) So many new methods for pre-vsn- tion of various types ot disease have fcoen introduced into modern medical f.ractice- that few people are- really oware of the- moil that rnode-rn medi- t.ine has to methods are- offe-r. Some experimental <>t these nd not fully established as to usefulness, but ethers art- now known to be greatest possible effectiveness. the years. Whereas typhoid fever is no longer a menace to the vast majority of the people, it still is a potential threat in come communities and unde-r certain conditions. If we had in any large city the relative amount of typhoid fever that prevailed in 1890, the number of cases might well be 600 times the number that now prevails. For example, Chicago this ye-'ir hod less than 100 cases oi typhoid fever. At the 1890 rate, the city would ro.OOO cases of typhoid fever. Since tht- disease has now U have- been erU " n arnou , m rjf i r routine- cutlay in order to justify the uie of the method. For example, it would be possible to immunize every child in the United Stales against Asiatic cholera, but it would be worthless to do this airnpJv bicause this disease is not a threat in the United States. On the, ether hand, smallpox is itili a menace and every child should b<..- vaccinated against it. The vaccination 'has been proved to be reasonably effective, and the amount of incapacity. expense and bother is slight. Also established in value is the- u->c- of diphtheria toxoid. After man;. person goe-.s into a community whore sanitation or .se-wage disposal j.-, peor, or where the water supply is not likely to be safe, it is well to be- inoculated against typhoid fever. This applies particularly to those who plan to travel in the- Orient, in the islands of the Pacific ur .s'.rne Europe-tin countries. -NEXT: ^cartel fever, vviioupin:; ee-ugji, and infantile- purajyiis. I Narcotic Dealers Hit ! By War in China! wickedly. "Don't miss the ing paper, Lyclia." Miss ChaLUim had finally " gone, the old lady went ,,j her writing desk and scribbled , ' . 10W momcnts satisfaction. "There's no defVnso J my back was turned. You like blowing the enemy up with guilty." I don't speak much Ger- lneil ' °wn powder." She read aloud: " 'Mrs. Miranda Trent of Trent Hall, Nordhof, -,n- nounccs the marriage.' oC her grandson, Captain B u u r r y m o r e Trent, United States Naval Air Corps, to Miss Linda daughter of the forme:- Henlon, Mr. and of Mount | CHAPTER XVIII "WELL"—Barry laughed—"as a matter of fact, that plane dropped into my lap just as I was scrambling ashore and trying to shake the Caribbean out of my ears and eyes. The pilot, who was the manager of a chain of German coffee plantations, noticed .ny ship in the waves, and came down to reconnoiter. "As man, and his English wasn't any too fluent, it wasn't easy to make him see just how badly I needed his plane. But he finally did get the idea. I dropped him at nnc of his plantations, refueled and stocked up with provisions, and hopped along. Fortunately the plane had a radio—" Barry was obviously very tired and they finally let him go. When it was over, old Miranda tamer S^^hionS^n^U'l'lui blew her nose vigorously three in „ ncighbo ™,t y ' "'.'^wS in any one": land i,n this ! I fancy that will :-( Hie- it after tomorrow. . . . We're going ' Ulmk , L ™^'- M "" y ° U BARRY'S broadcast proved a ' l^^fwish'u n 'f l^";,. r ? mil nuisance in the end. The ent-lhnt I had not airport and .several friends had called to deliver his message almost before the radio was turned off that night. Next day they were flooded with telephone calls and visitors. Miss Chuttam wt>3 onu of the first. '•Well," she said to Linda, "you and Barry have given this town ;i surprise-. Of course, I guessed ing. My mother was with me during yellow Epivvy, came in and ate up the that time. I got up at six and dressed , Uutter. How we all stood and laughed her. fixed her for (he morning at her ourselves into hysterics. My mother I said, "My, oil my,' her only words almost, and laughted until she cried. Children Show Benefits There were so many things, some bright and some sad, such as her very ill days when we stayed close by hoi- ked and did all we- could. The children were wonderful. It never occurred to them that they were losing anything, or to m eeither. We were a company all working together for her ctmfort and happiness. They brought her little presents, helped her upstairs, got her glasses, for she could read, and did all that young children could, not to worry her. In my sister's bouse, her boys grew "Oh, have n heart!" lie protested. up with ." G: " Klmi1 -" "'"' they have few '* ings. And then, .seemingly witftcH^, embarrassment to themselves, >, the,>host and hostess swung into the business,,of the evening. 'Ihc-y tried to sure the- young actor into,'I $50,000 house! Love Your Ntijrhlwpi'..V. '.' Another way that houses ate-soldi in' Hollywood is by advertising the.n*i£h- bcre. A full-page atlvertfsernen&ih"<a movie trade new home in Holmby Hills- SK5.000—No Chiselir offe-rs a* Pfdati Ihe Great Irani Robbery" or "East I3ut billed above the fealuraa'iitt Lynne." A third writer. Gene Mat-key. hou;.e itseli—the rooms aiicl^rjar" i' U .'.' ' ; ".'' U . ''''. t -' VLM ' y P'eture. lies electne-Turkihh bath and "swirruii Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. spirits were as irrc.spressible as ever, and his appetite was enor- .nous. When he had answered an unreasonable number of questions he ' " ' Atsily "Who do you girls think I am— Marco Polo? I hope you haven't -mere: she exelnimed with ; bte-n gcttinK into mischief \vhile look a glance Miranda exchanged with Linda which said, "We might as well toll him now." So Barry had to hear all about Silvia Star and read the un-. nouncement in the paper. He lis-. recollections ol youth without her. Tnis consideration and gentleness, a family characteristic, plus association with helplessness, has colored their ac- tioiu, ihruugh all the years. More sym- beginning lit get discouraged. A studio often buys a litlc in the open market. The Stanwyck-Taylor l.i.lure went inruugh eight name-j change's during production. Then Zu- | iiuck bought the movie rights to a bonk I culled "This Is My Alfair." He used 1 thai title, and threw away thu- story. ; Smart Ou.v! i Irving Hoffman relays the- inside- i .story ut bow .1 certain Hollywiod writ-j er Uipleil hi.s lar.iy. The- fellow was: wc.rking for a studio at Si'ill a week, but instead of collecting hi.s check each Friday he afked the- Ktudio cashier to pay him monthly. With a $1000 check in bis pocket, he schemed a "chance" meeting with an executive of another companay. Then the writer began lo dish uia e-ompli- pool— is a listing of neighbors;' Cluudele- Colbert, Miss Irene Dunne," Miss Haqucl Torres, Mr, Walter Wftli- ger." '-.-. ".;;,:; .--" admired master- rnents, telling how much he this executive's studio, it.s minds and its pictures. "I get a thousand bucks with Snper- 1 ex. In- ;.id, flipping out hi.s check Two Picketers, EigJSt;;i Win Againsls UnolC SAN JOSE, Ca 1 if.-I/I')—TK«r*!s*- • good deal of picketing latelyj.and'f U hasn't gone- unnoticed by Bruno'-i and frankie Lie-o, both 8 fonts, Their uncle, M. J. Filice, "savfc' walking be-fore his place, o'~ "" with placards reading: '.',-. .-^. v .-."Unfair. My uncle won't,*,pjjy : me for pie-king prunes.' • :.' ' The crisis was settled with. 1 bills. , . . ill •••., t mri.n i tft I tin I tt.-l \.t Jt.'L fV pal he-tie men it would be hard to find, as proof, "but I'd be- willing to work limes before she said, "Well! 1 suppose we'd better go about getting another Christmas tree set up. He ought to be here about day | to be busy." Mrs. GeofTry Ben ton Ki.sc'o, New York, well known in her own ri^iit as a .singer. During the Chi-i.--'.ni,-i.s holidays, she lencd with blank astonishment- that twinkled into runusement as „,, , ,, . jh" Wiitc.hi.-d his i-.i-aadmothei-'s Ihe bnfle is f ; ,[-c>. "i sec," ho said. "As usual, we sim|/y Uiurnii on;- noses at the -jvul;;:v public. . . . You didn't tell , Lind:i, 1 .suppose," ho v/cnt on I with bland malice, "about how I Great-aunt Julia Trent startled i the neighborhood by disguising hc-rse-lf as a jockey und riding her own hoi-h.e into the money at the Hoint Michael's swecuslahas?" The presence of a dependent person provieds so much in the way of blessing, that it should never be construed as a handicap. Exactly the opposite is the- truth. The average- can farm land 1935, it was $81. acre value of Amcri- was StiiUT in 1<J20; in lor you lor S!!fil) lei-s." He got the job. High I'rtsxure .Se-lling Dick Baldwin, soon to emerge as the jiomantic lead in "Love and Hisses," j recently was flattered by an invita- I lion to the- home of an important I me.vieii.wn figure-. And. having ar- I lived SCULPTOR, Smart Afternoon Costume With Double-Duty Blouse there was something in the air . . . but I must say, Miranda"— her pale, gimlet eyes probed old Mir&ad;-. : 3 face—"you arc a mastermind la keeping a .,^. .' " But if Miranda Trent were dis- c-once-rted by -he implicai : .on her, face \vas inscrutable. "After all," she said tartly, "if my grandson and his wife thought it better not to make any an-; iH.-f-n up li-vre,' —showing myyelf, -.vi.i n i :tr <-.-;,. ; but 1 have nothing to liide-.' "Never v/a:;t<> tinn- v/ i - ;, ; n g things might Juiv^ bc-i-n /I,, 1 ' 1 - ., .,(. '' snapped the Duchess. ••'!"•-•.- p-,i, t t is: wi; have nothing to hide. v/ L - m;ikc; no apologies." Then; was so much evt-ryo/io in the- li'.i! i flying iii-ound sviu-n i call'K! to ti-l| tiv-rn li Trent had larii'-d i.iui O ( n hi.-; way homo. Snow had begun to that moniii-,g. 'T|,,.. ,<_ white, and the boughs of U,:.- ti .wore bent wilh snowy [ when a c-i.r cam-;.- up th;- f that :-tii! o, -t a in fall early .d •e-;,-.s stoppej b-.fon.- l!v_- IK,U- one- t-J wired tho a time; then ti rrv ;md .-it CALCUTTA- i/fv-Tr.e war in China, re-.'.;.oniible for new victims—deal-' .-: :n illicit r.arcotics. ! . I'"- .-:up/.ly r.f illicit cocaine-, mostly years of exf,emjice we have learned | derived (rom China and Japan, has lrit:d up. nouncernent until hi.s return, I fail Ihall, Etairi])inii the nnow li to see wiiy the whole town should be concerned." "Rita Blanchard had a telegram . inviting her lo Florida this morning," Miss Chattam ran on with i Christmas, after feet. "Well, well!" lie- :,-,id. at the i-ing of c-xi_j.-..e-t;mt the h;Jl. "it loo.'r.s Jik.-.- I smell bacon and i.-oiVci Then. in--:-pite resolutions, :;iiu laughing on his e-nough about the pr.s?ible complications to make certain that only in rare- instances is there likely to be any serious secondary effect from the vaccination. There aj-e today in the United Suites numerous villages and quite a lew citiC'S which have not had a single death fro ir.diptheria fur several .\ . single seix.ure of any large- amount t ,{ contraband cocaine- ha.s bc;,-.-ji made .since the fighting in China b;- gun. Smugglers are ficult to obtain quantities also finding it dif-, opium in profitable apparent irrelevance. "Well, 1 guess she nee-ds u trip. She didn't look any too brisk when I saw her at the postoffice this morning. . . . By the way, Miranda, how are j old Miranda bli-w h'.-r m you going to announce the mar-j grumbled un.st-.',,dily, "Or Jiafie?" i Hurry! You yc.-em to li;i\ (: | "f should say," replied Burry'.s | Ihe- whole outdoors grandmother dryly, "considering i you!" the- airing the whole episode .st-e-rns * * * to be getting the only competition I IK /MS a li'.ih- 1)0-1, a liio- We could oll'cr v/ould be the daily -*••" lov/ about the tye-s, bul '.mng .-. i n V/ilitL- ;d i "Linda doesn't need to have any ideas' put into her head. She's m;:di; hi.slory c-nough for one gen- ei'iition." i Thru tho> Christmas tree had to be tnmmi-d, with Linda handing thipfi-; up t(j Harry on the slep- l,-'fj(ir-r, and old Miranda bi-ing \'i ry mysterious iiboiil ll>- doxens ol ribbun-dc-cked parcels she produce-d. ! Tiiey lir.d supper in tho drawing room, wilh the e;uul;I-- doors into , ihi; (Yont jxu-Jor tin-own ojjen so , 1h:jt the-- could see- tho lighted .lie-e. H wns -i vt-ry gay little sup- p:-r, witn .Joi'1'e-i-Kon hovering de- lighic-fily ovc-r Lhcm, and Cicely bi-aining in Ihe doorway from tirno lo timf. J Linda wont to the piano and KMng for thtrrn --'-The Little Lord : Ji-t-us"—"Silr-ni Night"—"O Little 'Town of Bethlehem," und because old Mii-;u-!d;i a.-k-.d for it, "Drink to M'.; Only \. ,h Thine Eyes." Mil-;.nclii Trout had to tell her favorite.- story about hov/, years ago, Lydia ChiittLim's horse had hung do her by an undergarment to the top .of a fence with her .stockinged legs :',ood ;dansling hulpltssly—"for all the and : v.-orld like sticks of candy, my -iiile jdear Linda; because the slocking.-; .Mid I had .stripes funning round and me, I round." Finally Barry stood up, glass o with i-ai.---.rd. ''To Inc.- Trent women," he said. "Gyd m;-,dfc om inprediclnble, und by k' jl 'yi we like 'em that way!" ]}Y CAROL DAY \ T OW—and all ilm/ugii spring- you'll rnjfiy Hit- slim lines of this two-piece dress with flaring skill and softly iitle-d bodice, see-n in Pattern 111 HO. C boost) a thin wool in pasli-1 color and add brightly jeweled buttons or clasps to trim the blouse. The cleverly drapc-d bodice creates a filled basque that is wearable also as a blouse with separata skirts and suits. For luncheons and afternoons at bridge-, the- dress is one which you will wear with proper pride. In a silk ur rayon print, you will find it to be your favorite afternoon costume, giving smart emphasis to slim waist and gracefully full bust-line,-. Do not hesitate- to make this dress for your own wardrobe. The pattern includes complete instructions even to charts showing yov exactly how lo proceed. Pattern 8130 is designed for sizes 14, IB, 18, 20 and 40. Size 1C requires 33-4 yards of 54 inch material. In 3!J inch material, blouse alone re-quires 2 1-2 yards, skirt 3 yards. The new WINTER PATTERN BOOK is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive designs for every size and every occasion. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the charming designs in ihi s new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and ihe new Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Wintei Book alone—15 cents For a PATTERN of this attractive model send 15c in COIN your NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER and SIZE lo TODAY'S PATTERN BUKEAU. H STICKLING PL., BKOOKLYN, N. Y. dynaino Augu§te C EARDED, thick-set, a ••of energy, Francois ._.„_,„ Reno Rodin rose from the humblest street in Paris to stir, all ; France. His father was "inspector, of- pbf |!ice," a very minor rank,. ij\ Iftlft when Rene was born. But Rodjn, pore, did provide for his, {duration. And at an early, ;he youth showed an amazing'iHT- :erest in drawing, Later, he chose art as his career. Eventual^ hj£ accume assistant to Carriere^Bplj- euse, the sculptor, in Brussels, from th;it date he seemed to have [ound his place 1 . So the- years brought Augusts Sene- increasing fame and increas- ng storm. Controversy ever- beat ibout his head as he flouted; the ,-onventions, buttled the critics. He jndei took a sort of companionate carriage, for one thing, living.tof iO years with Rose Beuret- before .lie two were formally wedded ust before- death came to thomj In 1917, Rodin died, a few nonths after hi.s wife's death. E|t4 n France, the world, he still lives is the man who created "The Thinker," "The Kiss," the "Agftof iironze," "Resurrection" iinrJ rnyr- ad other vigorous sculptures> He s shown here on a 1937 Trench itamp. (LVpyri^lil

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