Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1935 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 4, 1935
Page 2
Start Free Trial

feltettutitt by Star Publl'Aing Co.. Inc. msWbUttt), at Thfe Stav.-feit'dding, 212-214 South Arkansas. *ii » n *% & FAfiMMR* President A1R.V. H.WASllflURV, Editor sud : a* «-W«BI iftatter* at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkansn<t Under the Act of March 3, 189t. '"The heWspap** 1 1* «H institution developed by modern civil iht tK« hew* if ft* day, to foster commerce and industry ™.^ circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon i Which flo constitution 1 has ever been able to provide "—Col. R : ]&<* (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per mdnth 65c; one J>eW $6.50. By mail, in Hcmpstead, Nevada * a»a Lafayette cotintiH $3.SO per yeftf; elsewhere S6.50. of Ttfe Associated Press* The Associated Press is exclsuively the tise- fbr-republieatlon ot all news dispatches credited to it or 6 credited in this paper and also the local news published herein AdVertista* K*p«tseiMattves: Arkansas Dailies. Inc.. Memphis Stefick Bldg.; New York City, $69 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack 5 Detroit, Mich., 336 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, card resolution, or memorials, concerning thtf-'departed. Commercia ^ hold to this policy to the news columns to protect their reader lin deluge of space-taking, thenforials. The Star disclaims respohsibiliety tne Safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited msmtweripts. _ iDR-ilOBMS FISHBEIN wuilhf? Journal of the Amwittm Med|i ?ical Association, and of Hygeia, 'the Health Magadntf lie Wheat Can No More Prevent Cancer Than Can White Bread a people we have been fairly u^d^with faddists. We have edu- Soaal^cults, faith healing cults,, re- cults, and nobody knows how ''inorer peculiar promotional sys- ,.-A}ld there are dietary faddists who elieye that eating of more white eatf, more wheat, more fruit, or more is necessary to a healthful life. 'jjijb.'be sure, the starchy foods, wheat, ' "' "> rice, and potatoes, are useful 05 of food for the body. Bread, Specially, gives a feeling of satisfac- Jo|J£jfbllowing its eating, that is im- f; jirataht in. any suitable diet. ,r,|T^iose who live sedentary lives, or 'fy (to no£ use their muscles much, should oLJiejiirged to eat much more carbo- D - ai; stes than is necessary for them, eat more, they are likely to fat> | by supplyittt ,f$lkJ3 to American in dustry. He .rounds tip bums by the trainload and sfends them off to serve as strike-breakers;„ and he rounds uj gunmen, coke fiehds, escaped lunatics; and general, all-round strong arm artists to. go -aloiig with them as arriied guards: More thar£SolpJpple have been killed in the vibAni Battles in which his it we- need not tell such persons atS}eating...white bread will poison ...erti or give them cancer, because 1 ifney themselves know that they have Beating th« type of bread for. a years. Notwithstanding this fact, however,, dozen at our modern faddists tlat civilized man develops- can' because he eats white bread, in- t of whole wheat ., , tall know that whole wheat bread ^ ingredients which are riot Sfounct in. white bread. The germ, of ^ > the r wheat supplies minerals and vita'* fetes whicn" are eUrainated from, white ^!.flour. H "_\ ••• • • ^ 'i Set few/ if any, Americans live oil 'white bread alone, and there-is no .Iviflence that the substances whicK ' .Today's Health Question ^Q.—Will you kindly tell me the < cause of white spots on fingernails? Does it mean anything in relation 'to my health? V/A—-White spots on fingernails >«re due to the presence of air be, tweea the layers of the nail. This cpijdition occurs most frequently frjp assocation with accidents, but the spots, do occur without any ap- J parent cause: AiJtecfigewjaHs change in relation- chip to various diets, and in a long illness, they may stop growing for a-short time; this forms a white line when the nails start to grow again". forces havelBeerl,engaged; and Bergoff and his.two.partners have taken more- than Sid.OdfyOOOi iii net profits out of this astounding business. Mr. Levinstin .tells how Bergoff and nert like him operate, how they wax at on industrial unrest—which they re not above promoting, at times— rid how they have been hired by some of the most respected industrialists in Americ&.j; -^ It is a qufer\aHd horrifying story that he relates; aD in all, it must be the blackest mark that has ever been set down on the record of American industry. Read it and shudder—for the sake of your own education. Published by'IVIcBride, the book is priced at $2.5Q. - / By Olive Roberts Barton Strange thaVone day should produce! two news'"stoiiles l .so nearly alike —one about a man who developed a phobia against railroad trains, at the age of two; 'the. other about a pole- climber who'^abhors chairs, porches and low ladders! Another proof of early shock resulting in later,terrors.' w */*, «i¥ * Am engine 'Si the- night roaring up to a station where he stood with his mother accounts for the Chicago professor becoming a near-hermit. Phobias grow, you see. He not only dreaded engines after that but anything that might surprise and terrify him. '' 01TO3 NBA Hinton Miss Verda Simmons from Shreve- iort spent the week end with her children and homefolks W. E. Simmons and family. Calvin Wilson of Magnolia A. & M. college spent the week end with his parents* Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Camp and chil- j dren spent Saturday night and Sunday : with the Adams family. | Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Camp spent Sunday afternoon with the Adams family. Miss Dorothy Elledge spent last Sunday with Josephine Simmons and Marguette Jones. Mrs. John Smith, Mrs. Helen Formby and Mrs. R. E. Adams called on Mrs. George Ellege last Tuesday af- ternoon. R. E. Adams visited his son Parncll Adams at Fouke, Ark., .last week. Miss Nora Gordon was shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. Stella Adams visited Mrs. Buster Camp last Friday evening. Mrs. Tennie Wilson and son, Calvin, called en her sister, Mrs. Adams Saturday. (ffilk Gill Jlu £ove by Mary Raymond Copyright NEA IQ33 BEGIN flEKB TODAY Alter the death ot Her pnrents, lovrly DANA WESTimoOK. comem (torn nbrond to make her home wltb B itronilinolllcrulie liu« never •een., ".-•.'•'•Jf ..:.' ^^t •'•Jt — Dnna'* hnir-nUtefi . N A PI C T WAM^ACE. \m rel^ulful over Dnnil's, conilnp. Dnnii'M Kniiidiiiather hope* tier yonnB (-rnnddiniK'xe' 1 will make n brilliant mnrrlnisi'. !*•* I*_S, lft . lel1 when rich KO>At,O /IOOIIU Ue- came* Intercwtcd In Dnnn. Lonely Nnney. m:mk» her love Cor Ronald behind on nntilBonls- The pole-cUmber fell off a chair at/ tic nititudc. .HenniTlille. Dnnn nnd on. six. In timevhe became increasingly 1 i c 'g¥!?^ A ?f, i EV II bi.m""attract- V*.n*4«:l:n,r1 nf nn.* *'r>VtA*>* VtnirvVi-t- " t>s\r>_ T . _-« n K tT I A • rkXlfl I car}, be derived from the germ of the wheat are missing from the diet, if the diet is fairly well balanced, and varied. . If you like white bread, therefore, there is no reason why you should riot eat it. If the savages do not perish of cancer, the reason, is that they do not live long enough to die of this disease. Cancer is essentially a disease of advanced years. Civlizied man has a life expectancy at birth of 60 years ;the savage has a life expectancy at birth of about 35 years, Most of the people who die of cancer are more than 45 years of age. Obviously, when the savages cease to die from the infectious diseases and similar conditions which used to carry . off civilized- man, and live longer, „ , i $jey, too, will have their proportion *"'* ojf deaths from cancer, whether they eat white bread or whole wheat bread 'Pie answer to the deficiencies o white bread is not to stop eating it but to supply those deficiencies by taking suitable amounts of milk anc leafy vegetables. These will supply the calcium, the mineral salts, anc th« vitamins which may be lacking in '&- white flour. horrified at any "short height." Pos; sibly his determinafion to conquer his fear led to his profession. But he never succeeded in dynamiting that first terror. Low elevation^—a foot, two feet, four feet. Beyond that he lost fear.- Every Phobia Has Cause This is the first time I have heard of this special type of phobia. There are others much more common; the one against small rooms or any shut- in place is alfeost'an every-day affair. Sometimes such, complex has left a; mental scar So deep that the afflicted cannot stay in any room or bear the sight of a wall. A. result of accidental -trapping iri childhood, or being shut in closets for punishment. Still another, almost the opposite, is dread of space,-..especially an open )lace behind. Those suffering from his cruel dread instinctively seek a wall to stand against, or something qually proptective/ A result of sudden "boos" from- behind in the dark, or being seized'from behind, or chased upstairs. Perhaps from some inciden- .al or imaginary fright, but something hat approached from the rear. There is always a reason. When the complex is "set" (the A Book a Day By Bruce Catton Pearl Bergoff is a pillar of society gnd an ornament to the American fjijroe, no doubt, but he does consort with one of the finest collections of tramps, doormat thieves, and brass fcnuckle experts that could be found . fwywhcre. However, he never com' plains, because with these people he p Jas rendered vast services to American industry and made himself a lot (it money. Feari Bergoff, if you never heard jarent usually discovers when it is aeyond home help")the wisest course s to seek the aid of a psychiatrist. Marvelous cures are being worked constantly, but like everything else it takes time. ed to encli other. PAULA LONG <le»p<*rnlely In love with Scott. ivntclicH anxiously n» I»l» Intercut In Dnnn deepens. Dnna l» cnuclit In n Morm and tnkp» rottiRe In Scolt'm eottas*. When the nnrrlonne l» over. Scott taken her home. They nr» neen by Ronnlil Moore, who nilnnnder- slnndH. He decide* to «<o|i ni>elng Dunn. Dnnn !• perplexed li? Rnu- nld'.* ulleiiee. NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XIII ' R ONNIE was offended; there was no doubt about It. But why? Dana-searched her brain, could not Bud an explanation. She told herself It was nothing to worry over. Ronnie would come back. He did. Saturday afternoon the big roadster halted before the Cameron bouse and Ronnie got out. He went up the steps, rang the bell. Dana, meeting hlra in the ball- way, saw a Ronnie with haunted eyes, mouth and jaw set flralj "Let's drive," be said slowly. "All right." Dana bad missed then—?" Dana waited. "The other night—the night of the storm," be began, "I was with a bunch dancing at the Breckin- ridges. -Afterward, we bo^--a. mid* night supper, t It was almost 3 o'cloclt when £ went home. You remember what a wild night • U was?" • \v "Yes," said Dana. "I remember." Would she ever forget that night! "1 was driving home, and because I'm a sentimental' Idiot, ,I went past your house. I've done it before. You can see lust bow far gone I am." Dana smiled at the thought. Ronnie driving past her house In the wee hours! And then she sobered. Ronnie was leading up to something. He'd been driving past the house the night of the storm- about 3 o'clock. Sin remembered that Scott had said, as that ftlg roadster turned the corner. "It's around 2:30 or maybe nearer 3." Then the roadster had been Ronnie's! "I was driving slowly because there was so much debris in the street," Ronnie continued. "And then, as I turned a corner, 1 saw Scott Stanley waiting to cross. There was a girl with hlra. It all happened quickly. I saw Scott's face but I didn't see the girl's plainly. It was just an Impression, but I kept thinking she looked like you. 1 knew it couldn't be you. Dana, nml I fought telling you be- return drive was a breathtaking a x-p e r I e n c e. The speedometer touched '50, 60. 70. Only when Ronnie brought the -*- L ~--i-n stop by the worn curbstone In front home of her grandmother's home did Dana speak. Then she said, "Goodby, Ronnie." ."Goodby, Dana," Ronnie answered. There was a note of anal- ty In bis tone. '. Dana went soberly to her room. §he felt very lonely. Ronnie's devotion had become an accepted fact; now she had lost It. Why couldn't Ronule see that the same storm that had kept his crowd dancing all night at the Brecklnridges had kept her away from home, too? Ronnie. She had missed driving I cause Jt might make you despise ' .......... " in his car, the gay crowd she usually found herself with when they set out together. It had been dreadfully dull all week at home, de- presslngly dull with her grandmother's speculative eyes upon her, no place to, go to escape. "But I'll have to change into I something else," she told him. The As for the parent, there is much j Erock sl)e was wearing was a sim she or he can do. Especially if the , 0 , louse (h . ess fear has not reached that point called "phobia." Cure Must Come From Within The water-scared child must never be forced into water. No use taking \ Ronnie put a hand on her arm. "Please come as you are," he said earnestly. She hesitated. Then something i his face decided her. They r -» V me. But I couldn't get It out of my mind that sue looked like you. Tell me I've been a fool. Please say it, Dana!" * • « CUE said quickly, "But I can't ^ say thnt, Ronnie. 1 was with Scott that night. He was bringing me home." Ronnie said, through white lips: "Bringing you home? At three in the morning! Where from?" "From his house," Dana saltl simply. "I was marooned there during the storm." "At Scott's House," Honnle re- edge of a pounding surf; or throwing him into a gwimming pool. You only deepen the fear. He may pretend he has licked it. He may even learn I bind. It was lovely In the country. In later to do high-dive stunts. But each' her enjoyment of tlie picturesque time he will experience agony before \ landscape Dana almost forgot that he makes his Jumb. It will wear him Ronnie was being Uorribly rude; out and lead to other mental unhap-' sitting stiff and silent at the wheel, piness. .• j Small homes flashed by In Irreg- No use setting the bitten baby on a| ular sequences, some with 40 acre mastiffs back.and say "nice doggie." It must be done sloyly and through the child's own experience. He him- of green about them, others with only a patch of garden that seemed untouched by the falltsb tinge to of him . «Jo»ces in the title of of the strike-breakers," and you can find out elj about him in "I Break I Strike?," an amazing book written by * Edward Levinson. ' Bergoff for more than a quarter has mad* a verjf good living selm will wear it down, by discovering | the air. The air was fresh, In each day that there is "safety" in i vigorating. Dana caught the scent water, or dogs,' or the dark. Little by little the dread passes. Who would think that "water dread" cure may begin with such a simple object as a soaked sponge, a half inch of <water in the tub; later j the shallow, sunny brook and then i the fish pond? Who suspects that dog-fright might- be overcome by the cuddlesome puppy that drinks milk— and grows so 'slowly that size attained is not noticed. Or that "dark-fear" eyes turned seriously toward Ron may be obliterated by the hall-door nle. He looked almost 111. She being closed a half-inch more every! added. "What is worrylngjou. Bon- week. Only through his own cxperi- j ence and his own thoughts may the child be helped. Not by the superimposed will of others. sat quiet!y as the car gathered j Dana flushed, and then she began speed. Presently the city was be- j her story. It did not come as readily as it should have. Because Ronnie's eyes, filled with doubt and suspicion and jealous rage, were on her. She told the essential parts, though, in a broken pattern. She told hlra how Scott had rushed out into the rain after her. About his car being in the shop and the impossibility of getting a taxi- SUe told about the telephone connection severing. "When he couldn't get a taxi, why tn heaven's name didn't you phone Naucy?" Ronnie asked in a hoarse voice. "It was such an awful storm," Dana explained, "and of course I thought I could get a taxi later." "I suppose you didn't think of calling me!" "No, Ronnie, I didn't." Dana was becoming angry, and •was suddenly ashamed. She was being put on the defensive, as though Bbe had something to bide something ugly. "Please," she eald with spirit, "let's not talk about It any more." "Very well," Ronnie agreed. He out the gears 14 reverie. of new-cut grass, drank it in deeply. » t » A BRUPTLT Ronnie said, "I've ^* got to tell you something. I know I'm an imaginative fool. But It's on my chest and it bas to come about . , lovely Please tell me. Perhaps I can belp." "You're the only one who can," "Well, she hod been caught somewhere with an unattractive man, it probably wouldn't have made any difference to him. Ronnie was just being hateful and unreasonable because Scott was so attractive. And then, there was Scott's voice over the telephone, scattering the gloom and bringing the sunshine back to life. Dana answered soberly, and Scott said quickly, "Your voice sounds like the. little girl who stole the jam and ate tlie cookies and got both a spanking aud a tummyache," Dana laughed. "The ache's in a differest region." "Don't tell me your heart's affected!" "Not romantically." ! 'Scott said quickly, "Anything I can do?" How rapidly Scott's mind worked. In another moment Dana felt he would guess that she and Ronnie had quarreled. He might also suspect the reason. "It's a growing pain," Dana said lightly. "The kind you have when you put away your dolls and tackle algebra. Or when you put away a silly notion you've had that things would work out the way you wented them to because you've found there's a bigger scheme that hasn't any place for such Ideas at all." From all this philosophizing," Scott said wisely, "I gather you are in '.he well-known dumps. Would a nice juicy steak and a ride in a car that's come fortb from the shop help rout the blue devils?" "I think they would work miracles," said Dana. She felt again that rush of exhileratlon that Scott's voice always brought to her. "I'll race you," Scott said. Dana dressed quickly, was adding the final dab of powder to her nose when the bell rang. She rushed down the stairs to answer it. She encountered Grandmother Cameron mounting the stairs wearily. Dana bad a sudden feeling of pity for her. How dreadful to be old, to be coming up the stairs slowly, instead of rushing down to some new adventure! Dana felt ber pulse quicken. Sh$ bad the feeling that she was on the threshold of something new »nd thrilling. (To Be Couiiimed) Movie Dogs Have a "Falling Out" St. Bernard Hero of "Call of Wild," and Great Dane, Not Speaking Asrtilntccl Press Correspondent HOLLYWOOD— The next grant feud of professional jealousy between actors may bo in the cnnine stellar firmament. May be? tt is, "Buck,' 1 the gfent St. Bernard who .started the new dog cycle in ''Call of the Wild," and "Prince," nn ubiquitous Great Dane who sometimes doubles for a leopard, tire scarcely speaking. Barking at each other, yes, and furiously, But passing the time of day in customary politeness? No, says Cart Spit/, their fond owner and "educator" Contract Star "It's professional jealousy," says Carl, who prefers to be known as an "educator" rather than trainer of dogs, "Buck is aware that he has done' something in pictures, and I am positive he knows that Prince is a rival in his new profession. They arc friendly with all the other dogs at my place— about 85 of them now— but they can't stand each other. It must he professional jealousy— or is it?" If it is, then Buck has the last bark at present. He is a contract star- salary $350 n week to start, progressing to $5,000 for the fifth year— while Prince is a free-lance who takes his jobs where he finds them. Buck, the fair-haired dog of movie- dom now, a few months ago was a privately owned pet whose mistress presented him to Carl Spitz as a present. When Carl was approached with a movie offer, he demurred, Insisting Buck 'was not yet ready for such a test. When they insisted, Spitz "educated" him for the camera in four weeks. And there never was a clog who "swallowed his lessons" so rapidly, say.s the owner. Carl's course of training is based on .systematic routine, which is incidentally the common modern method ot instructing children. All the dogs have a uniform schedule of rising, retiring, eating, exercising. For infraction? or discipline they go to the "dog house," but corporal punishment is rarely necessary. Has Own Radio "They know, by the look in your eye, when they have done wrong," he says. Buck, whom Spitz credits with the intelligence of nn eight-year-old child, is an ideal camera clog because of his natural expression. Two and a hall years old, the dog weighs 190 pounds, and eats five pounds of meat daily— an item which helps haise his maintenance cost to $100 a month. At Spitz's place he has his own "private room" with his own davenport and radio. (Organ music brings out his howling best.) And he gets a very special kindl of shampoo, to preserve his coat, once a week. By Alicia Hart Nine times out of ten, gray hair is more attractive than dyed locks. However, for those who can't bear the silver threads among the gold and others who have been blonde and now want to emulate Jean Harlow by going back to brown, there are a few rules which should be followed. First of all, you shouldn't try to dye your own hair unless you have been coached by an expert. In any event, the first dye job ought to be done by a professional. Find out from him exactly the shade you need, how to apply it, how often and what to do in case it doesn't turn out just as you hoped. Remember, of course, that scalp treatments, meticulous shampoos and special precautions regarding perma- anent waves are more necessary than ever once you've taken the dye step. Rub hot oil into your scalp the night before you shampoo. Brush gently but throuoghly every night of your life and, before you make an appointment for a permanent, reassure your- .self that the operator has had great experience with dyed heads. Hair which shows streaks of gray ought to be tinted just enough so it will be the natural color it always has been. If you have brown and gray hair, don't try to change it all to black. Have the operator use dye that matches perfectly the brown tones. If you have bleached for years, have teveral reconditioning treatments before you make an appointment for a dye process which will turn your hair the color it was before you used a bleach. Any reliable beautician will tell you thai bleaching often has a tendency to weaken the hair and, unless you get it into healthier, stronger condition, the business of dyeing it back to normal isn't likely to bo pleasing to you. THIS CURIOUS WORLD V, THE ENTlfitE OF THE ii J UNITED STATES IS RAISED IN IN CALIFORNIA. ty I91S BT NEA StflvlCS. INC ©UD HAS THE R£MARJ<ABLE POWER TO R.EPP20DUCE. EVEKSV PART OF A TRfeE" jSr7-£"A7, BRANCHES /W<0 FRUIT. GREAT SALT LAKE. IN UTAH, CONTAINS ENOUGH SACT TO FURNISH SO 7DNS TO EVEE.V PERSON IN THE UNITED STATES/ Green Laseter Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross and daughter Barbara Ann spent Thanksgiving with Harrison Ross of Oak Grove. Mrs. Preston Putmnn and Mrs. Earl Ross visited with Mrs. J. I. Cumbic Wednesday afternoon. Russell and Emmctt Lcwallen of Magnolia A. and M. spent the Thanksgiving holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Riley Lcwallen. Misses Marjorie Wilson and Elizabeth Bowclen called on Miss Joyce Russell Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Wiggins visited with Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cumbie Sunday night. Truman Humphries of Rocky Mound was the Sunday dinner guest of Rtis- iell Lewallen. Miss Aslene Wilson spent Saturday night with Miss Edna Lea Baker. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cumbie Jr., and Mrs. Roy Cumbie visited with Mrs. J. T. Cumbie Sr., Sunday afternoon. Mrs. J. M. Sparks and Mrs. Bill Davis of Hope and Glendon McWilliams of Shovcr spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Lesley Purtle and family. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ross and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Crows Sunday. . Mifs Mary Yarberry of Hope spent Rosston Rt 2 We are sorry to report Mrs. J. E. Eu tier is on the sick list. Quite a few farmers butchered meat hcfis through here the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Martin and folks were Sunday guests of P. E. Butler and family. N. D. Butler and wife, Mr. and Mrs, Robert Butler and folks visited, Chris . Butler and family Sunday. Kermit Dillard and wife, H. W. Butler and wife and son, Hody Jr., spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Lowe of Minden, La. J. M. Butler, P. E. Butler and Clark Butler were business visitors at Prescott,' Friday. Actor Ghormely and family moved the past week to the Epp's farm. Mrs. C. H. Butler ancl children spent Sunday celebrating her mother's 59th birthday, Mrs. Sam Marlor of Holly Springs. A Thanksgiving service was held at Union church, thanksgiving day, Thanksgiving with Misses Nora Lee and Mildred Purtle. .. Miss "Helen Ross, spent Saturday': night -with' Mls8<Jvstine.Ro8S .of,,SKoK- er Springs. ', , Sheppard Walter Cornelius and family have moved back on Mrs. Alice Finley's place. Mrs, Alice Finley made a business trip to Hope Friday. Miss Louise Hamilton of Sprudtll spent Sunday with Misses Lucille and Christeen Cornelius. Burlen Hamilton and Havel Clayton, spent Sunday afternoon with W. L. Cornelius and family. Mrs. Pearl Cornelius visited little Junior Harvel in the Josephine hospital Saturday. Collier Stevenson of Ozan spent last wvek end with Walter Cornelius. Roy Cornelius and family were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. Alice Fin! ley- Mr, and Mrs. Cecil Powell and Wrs. Vinia Powell of Guernsey were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dudney a few days ago. Barrel Shiyard of Battlefield called on Miss Wilma Gentry Sunday. ay s Patterns T HE jumper frock (N'o, SGI 5) is a favorite with schoolgirls because it permits tlie wearing of a number of attractive blouses. Make it of lightweight wool or cotton, with lawn or batiste for tilt- lilouse. Patterns are sized -1 to 10 years, size S requiring 1 li-4 yards of 32-Inch fabric for tho jumper and 1 1-4 yards for the blouse with long sleeves, the short-sleeved blouse taking but 1 yard. For little sister you'll find nothing cuter than the dress and bloomers combination (No. S407). Make it of percale, chambray or gingham. Patterns are sized 2 to 5 years, sslze 4 requiring 2 5-S yards of 35-inch fabric and 1-3 yard contrasting, with 7-8 yard machine pleating and 1 1-2 yards elastic. To secure u PATTERN "ml STEP-BY-STEP SEWING INSTRUCTIONS, till out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION THE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. The WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection, of ; late dress designs, now is ready, it's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, if you want to order it with the pattern above, send /in just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU. 10:! PARK AVE., NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents (30 cents for both patterns) in coin for Pattern No Size Pattern No Size Name Address City State Name of this newspaper

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free