Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, December 7, 1935
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Star ^L^^^SSSsJSSSSL Patst Report! f V eVdfy week-day afternoon by Star iHibushtng Co, Inc & Afc« H. WasWbunrt. at The Star building. 212-214 South Stffeet, Hope, Arkansas. & & PALMER, President AtEX, H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Enteted as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3 1897 Befulltlott: "The newspaper Ss an Institution developed by modern cwT- b present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, widely Circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon eni which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col R Ri'SfcCormick. iWfiptlott ftftfe (Always Payable in Advance) By city carrier, per 15c; per month 65c; one year $6 SO By mail, m Hempstead. Nevada. Miller and Lafayette counties, $350 per year; elsewheie $650 , Metnbet of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively entitled to the use for repUblication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local nevv«i published herein National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc, Memphis, Term., Sterlck Bldg.; New York City, 36<> Le\ir-gton, Chicaso, III, 75 E Wack- «fr Drive; Detroit, Mich. 338 Woodward Ave , St Louis, Mo, Star Bldg Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ( ot thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from, a deluge of space-taking memorials The Star disclaims responsibility for the safekeeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygcia, , the Health Magazine Simple Facts Mingled With Wrong Ideas to Make Diet "System" I theoretic soundness of it; but it is t worth noticing that this is the first j book on bridge to bear on its cover ' an indorsement from William E. McKenney. secretary of the American BridBe League, and author of daily articles on contract, which ought to be sufficent testimonial to its worth. I can testify that it presents a system to understand and follow and makes contract, at last, look like n game and not a life work. Contract Bridge Publications, of Pittsburgh, publishes the book at SI. 'You're the Top!' ,, Owe "system" of diet that has been * widely advertised is named for a * ^Doctor Hay who was graduated in 1891 ' from a New York college. He has _j been assocated at various times with *~ sanatoriums in which most'of the em- 'j phasis is placed on diet it Finally, he wrote a book called "Health Via Food," which is mostly f * misinformation concerning what food " f Will actually do in the human body - In this book the author talks a great deal about acidosis and deficient drainage i ' This system really consists of a few '^ supple pieces of advice about diet '- ^ One is that you eat sparingly and only ~> when you are hungry; two, that you t cat foods that are nourishing, and % three, that you avoid eating at the jsame time two foods which cannot ' easily digest together. < Every one will agree that it is inadvisable to overeat, and every one will ( also agree that it is well to eat foods • that are nourishing That part of the system which says S) ,«-4hat proteins and carbohydrates and J[_ starches cannot be^successfully digest*•*\ ed when taEen at "theTsame time, and 5 that eating them together results in , acidosis and all sorts of resulting dis- i * -ease is r as I have already explained m this senes of articles, absolutely without any scientific foundation :ToiprOve that there was no foundation fqr these ideas, Dr Martin A Rehfuss of Philadelphia tested the liest on 200 normal men He also tried them on a great many sick people Some Were fed mashed potatoes and By Olive Roberts Barton Today we hear the term "wishful thinking" used so much. Perhaps it is the time just before Christmas to get under this word and see what it means. Mothers are inclined to believe it means "wanting" something, and so it is, in a way. But to set your mind on a sled is not actually "wishful think- Tigers* New Boss StartedCochrane W. 0. Briggs Pickedj Mickey as Manager After find 1033 Season Outlaw Gilmore Is Captured .,..,... .^ _„!.,__,_. . . . „,_. _,.„.. , ' rical thighs that are firm and round. "Deep knee bending is useful both for developing muscle and for burning off fat. To reduce excess weight, the movements should be rapid. To develop' muscle, they must be done slowly and deliberately. The old riding-the-bicycle routine will slenderize legs'and things if you do it quickly. It will develop them if you do it slowly, making the muscles stretch «- «»"••« •-* . *4WV lAWVUtKAJ W 1*311. J.U1. LUllirV — I ,*, .1 1 1 • Till' mg' as the psychologists use the term, and pull with each motion. Rolling It is good to want. When we lose that, i back , and f ? rth , ?" the floor wl11 hel P Today's Health Question Q-—How many years of . additional life have been gained for human beings by the development of modern medical science? A.—No accurate,records are avil- ,able regarding the life of man before ,the 16th century. It is said that the average length of H£e in Europe during that century was about 19 years, and that it has mov- eU : up century 'by century to 25 years, 32 years, 40 years, and now (H) years. The rate of increase was : gradual until near the lend of the 19th century. chopped beef together, as foods which represented concentrated starches and proteins. Doctor Rehfuss discovered that it took only three minutes longer for the sick people to digest the beef and potatoes together, than it did to digest the beef itself. This system of diets also leans strongly on mixtures of salads of veg- eables prepared according to fancy formulas, such as "Foundation of Youth Salad," "Pale Moon Cocktail," "Easter Bunny Salad," "Startled Chicken," and "Parcel Post Asparagus." There are all sorts of directions for torturing carrots into funny shapes These diets, of course, are relatively harmless, except that it is a nuisance to eat them. The worst difficulty is that the person who is sick will 'try to cure himself by using only these diets, without finding out what is reajjy wrong we lose more. The trouble with the unhappy toorrich is that they have nothing left to want, not material things, anyway. It is when wishing becomes an "emotional" habit that it does harm. Just wishing in general for something we never will have; living in a dream world that can never come true. Irene, for .example, has a happy lome with a 'kind mother and father. She visits an aunt and uncle who are oily and more to her mind in the way of parents than her own % There is a jig playroom full of toys*. Her uncle sings funny songs to the children. Her aunt has the loveliest things, and two maids. .Irene never has to get up until she feels like it. Oh yes, that's the way to live. A Wish Fulfilled Little by little she draws away from ber family, obsessed by the desire to live at the other house. Then one day she finds herself an orphan. She is taken by her relatives. She grieves now for what she has lost. Instead of being happy she is the reverse. She want everything as it was. The kindness of her parents now becomes apparent. But to go back is impossible. So she searches for another dream world. Over the fence she made the acquaintance of a pretty girl who passed each day on her v/ay to dancing school. She told Irene that she was to be a great dancer some day. In four years, she said. Her hair was red and curly and she had violet eyes. Irene began to hate her own blond head, and to dream of wearing cloudy costumes and having a whole theaterful of people applauding. Unable to Face the Present She begged to learn dancing. Her aunt said she could. But once the lessons started she was unhappy. Again she sailed away in her wish world. Again and again. She was searching for something she would never find, poor child, because she could not face the present. She was trying to get away from anything that directly touched her life. Wishful thinking takes many forms. It is a cruel master. Sometimes when to reduce the thighs, too. "Another good exercise to slenderize the thighs is done flat on your stomach on the floor. Clasping your hands behind your back, raise your chest upward. Then, keeping knees straight and stomach flat, raise the legs slowly upward in the direction of the small of the back. Hold the position a few seconds, then lower feet to the floor again. When you have mastered the technique, repeat rapidly ten times night and morning. The firing of the "Nine O'clock Gun" at Portsmouth, Va., is a survival of ante-bellum days when ne- groes were not allowed on the streets after 9 p. in. and were thus summoned to their quarters. She (after a quarrel): "Leave this house. I never want to see you again. Go this instant.' He: "I have one last request to make before I go. She (sweetly, or very sweetly): •Well what is it?' He (brutally): "Before I leave forever, would you mind getting off my lap?" (Wltli. tfll Jtu £ove ^ Mary Raymond NEA 1934 A Book a Day By Bruce Catton The noble game of contract bridge seems at last to be simmering down to something that an ordinary mortal can play without combiinng all the graces of a mathematical wizard and a blindfold chess player. Time jwas when the mere multiplicity of systems alone was enough to drive the neophyte to strong waters. It made for a lot of high-powered conversation—and only the golf bug can outdo the bridge addict when it comes to talking about his pet game —but it also made for a sharp pain in the neck for the hopeful soul who wanted to play the game, but didn't care to devote his life to it. BEGIN HERE TODAY After (he dcnth of her parents, lovely DANA WESTBtlOOK come* .from nbronil to mnke her home with a cmndmotlier «he hn* never * Dnnn'K hnll-nlster, '.N A H,C V .WALLACE, rcicntu .Dnnu'i cam- Ins. Dnnn'i (rmiidmolhc'r bope* her young irrnnddsiu(rliter will tunrry rich KONA.LD MOORB nnd Is elnted r.-hen lie full" In lave with her. O:ma. mennwhUe. hns become attracted to DR. SCOTT STANLEY. Nnncy, who ransks her love tot Roiinld 'behind nn iintafionUlic nttltudc, anxlonnly mitouc* Ranald'* Intercut In Dnnn. Jim n» anxiously. PAULA LONG wntehcii Scott Stanley'* attraction «o Dann deepen. Ronnld become* Jenlous ot Scott nnd xtnys nviay- Dnnn wonder* what hnx hnniienvd. Mrs. Cnmeron anttx Scott to •top vlHltlne Dnnn. Ucllevlni! Dnnn nanctlonii her Brnn»'niothfr'» Interference, Scott ccti«o» hU nt- llons. Dnnn SOCH to n dnni'e, wondering If Scott win Uc there. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOR1 CHAPTER XVI E VERYONE, apparently, was at the College Club dance. The ballroom flour was crowded, almost suffocatingly, though it boasted one of the largest dancing areas in town. Scanning the crowd, Dana saw Paula Long several times, but she failed to find Scott among the dancers. Apparently be hadn't come after all. It made all the difference: most ot the buoyancy left her mood. "It's hot In hero." she said. "Let's go outside for a moment." Iloger, dancing wltb ber, smiled. Sometimes a suggestion to go outside meant the girl was Inviting a bit of flirting. Dana, through the weeks he had known Her, one" desire is naVlulfiiTedTthe wisher ' hadn't seemed that kind of girl, seizes on it and broods to the point I Rather the opposite. But then you of obsession. Such a child should be ' never could tell. They went out on the porch. And suddenly, there was Scoit leaning against a post, smoking. Dana put a band on Roger's arm. The band trembled a little. to take care of myself. 1 don't care tor your interference—" Her voice broke. "I gathered as much from your grandmother,"''Scott said. "She made It pretty plain." "Made what plain?" Dana's amazed eyes met bis. Scott bent slightly, holding her gaze. Then be straightened. "1 guess there's a little matter to be cleared up between us." Be said. There was a note In his voice that stirred Dana strangely. "Get your coat. Never mind— you can use mine." Scott linked his arm through hers, closed bis baud over ber hand. Dana found Herself walking with him along tbe side driveway. They located bis car and Scott took off bis coat and placed It about Dana's shoulders, her protest. against kept busy. Interested and busy. The habit of work in older people, the necessity for "digging in," ofteft dims the unattainable dream world. It helps with children, too. But once a wishful thinker, always one—more or i "Let's go back," she whispered. less. "I feel better now." It is normal to wish, but abnormal «. You don . t look better," Roger never to be satisfied. Ambition is fos- retqrtedt » Y ou look all In. What tered by healthy wishing But the need ,„ someU]lng to p|ck you real withful thinker is not fond of ' ,_,„ „„ ,,„,„„„,„,,„, ^ nA finH working out his own ideas as a rule. He is unhappy wherever he is. He seldom reaches his Utopia. Such a child needs our understanding and guidance. up. it/ By Alicia Hart Let's go downstairs and find They were quite near the figure leaning carelessly against tbe j porch pillar. Dana, ber heart I throbbing violently, ran up the | red flag of courage and reckless- i ness. "Fine," she agreed, with what [she hoped was a nonchalant Jn- I flection. I The man against tbe post moved suddenly, barring their way, I "I think this is our dance, Dana," Scott said, wltb sucb cold Intensity that Roger was backing off awkwardly before be realized It. "Sorry. Sorry," Roger said. "See you soon." 'Even if 1 were not a doctor I'd know what night driving in an outfit like that would do lor you," be said. "I never seem to meet you In a conventional mood," Dana said. Scott smiled. "I'm not a conventional person." "So I've discovered. I'm always running away wltb you. or you're picking me up and running away with me. And then," her voice faltered a little, "you're running away from me." "Sent away." "No," Dana objected, "you just stopped without a word. Without even telephoning, or writing, or dropping by to say you would be busy. And what do you mean, anyway, by saying my grandmother— ?" Her voice broke treacherously. Tears rolled down ber cheeks. • * • S COTT guided the car expertly to tbe side of the drive where a willow conveniently dropped a protecting screen. He took Dana in bis arms and they kissed while the world spun around them. Wltn Dana's soft wblte cheek pressed against bis bard, tanned one, Scott said, "You didn't know the old lady was sending me away? She bad some Idea 1 couldn't afford you. And I can't, of course. Just the same, we're getting married, aren't we?" ''Ot course," Dana said happily. "It will be a bard pull." Scott's voice waa sober. "Not mucb ot a life I'm offering }">«• We're going to be poor as bell, honey." "Wliat do ( care?" said Dana witb tbe recklessness ot young love. ''You might regret It," Scott argued. "You might not be able you'd better go back to your grandmother and hear all tbe bor- rlblo things she'll tell you about me. Then we can be married tomorrow. Maybe that's taking a risk, but I've got to have you with your eyes open." "Nothing that anyone could say would make any difference." They went bad? to the dance then. Dana felt os though she were floating over the tloor. Scott cut In now and then and they danced almost without words, unaware of their surroundings, unaware of anytV.ing except their own ecstatic happiness. And then, at last, it was time to go home. Unna said good night to Roger, smiling mysteriously. If itoger only knew! Tomorrow by this time sho'd l>e Mrs, Scott Stanley! • • • T YINO awake in the darkness, -*-• Dana's was lost In nor souring thoughts. Drifting at last into a deep sleep, she waa awakened by a scented breeze from the garden and the aun warm against her face. Outside there wus the Insistent clamor of birds. Then she remembered! It was all exactly as it should morning. now. de- be on one's sveclcling Dana was wide-awake liciously wide-awake. She dressed quickly and went downstairs. Sarah told her someone had called and left a number. Dana did not recognize the number, out she dialed It, hoard Scott's voice, groaning: "It's nearly l> and nere you are just sort o£ wife anyway?" "1 promise to make It up in lots of other ways," Dzxia said. "What are yon doing?" "Preparing to dash over to see you. Have you told the old lady?" "No. 1 haven't had time. I'm just ready to do it now." "You'll probably need reinforcements." out of boil! What have 1 picked out, "Bending and stretching exercises that cause a direct pull on muscles and tendons in the back of the legs • npHBRE was a moment of silence burn off fatty tissue, thereby reducing | * after Roger bad gone. Then All this is by way of preface to the i weight on the thighs," says Donald Dana said firmly: "It Isn't our news that something resembling a fool-proof book on bridge is at last on the market. It is called "Cul.bert- son System Self-Teacher," it is written by Louis H. Watson and I. H. Bloojn, and it seems to harmonize all the various systems into one compact and easily grasped procedure that you can get the bang of without driving yourself to complete dizziness. I wouldn't luiow Bj.ucb about the Loomis, trainer of Hollywood stars, dance and you know It." That's a good thing to remember dur- | "When little glrla start being ing coming weeks when you're sure jilly," Scott answered coolly, "It's to eat pound-adding sweets and holi- accessary to do something about day feasts that threaten your figure. ;t." "You can't reduce the hip bones, of , "wbon did you qualify as my course, so don't wear yourself out try- p ro tector?" Dana's voice was ing to obtain a V-shaped figure. Wo- ;re nibllog. "I can't see tbat men aren't supposed to have broad shoulders and narrow hips. However, the perfect figure does have symniet- , ou - ve g 0t y t right to interfere. to stand sort of life." "All ( know Is tbat I can't stand not being wltb you," Dana wuls- pere4, "I want to be wltb you always, Scott. 1 don't care uow poor we are." There was only one way to answer. After a wbile Scott said, "We could be married tonight as well as any other time. Things won't be any different aa far as money Is concerned tor a long wbile." "I don't want to wait, anyway." "It would be sort ot a blow beneatb tbe belt to carry you off d j, able 1 tonight," gcgU niusea. "\ ' • * ** ws.»A5_ «, i B^*-H s=. » "No," valiantly, reinforcements." "I'm off to get "I don't need the license," came Scott's blithe voice. "Don't let me down, darling!" "I'll never let you down," Dana lips close to the Instrument. And promised, ber bard, metallic then she ventured daringly, "Darling!" There was a sound close by. Dana said, "Ooodby," huskily. Tbe phone clicked, shutting off Scott'a reassuring voice. Dana faced ber grandmother. "What did you mean by reinforcements?" Mrs. Cnmeron demanded. "I never heard sucb sillj cbatter. And what do you mean by calling some young man 'Darling' over tbe telephone?" Mrs. Cameron's voice was stirred by excitement and anxiety. "The telephone happened to be the only place at tbe time," Dana said slowly. "Sucb Impudence!" Dana still stood by the telephone. A slight figure, trembling a little, preparing to face tbe storm she was about to invoke: "I'm going to be married today, Grandmother," Dana simply, "to Scott Stanley."",/ (To Be ConUaiwaX By EARL IHLLIGAN A?£0tlnted Press Correspoiident DETROIT.—(/p)—Wnlter O. Briggs, for years n Detroit Industrialist-millionaire nnd now, at the nge of 58, the new sole owner and director of the world champion Detroit Tigers of the American league, should make on excellent "boss" for the man who brought two penunts nnd one world title to Detroit. Both Brigps and Manager Mickey Cochrane nre known ns "hard losers" because they have the will to win nnd hnve won In careers carved out of widely separated fields. Briggs him- :iolf picked |Cocl:|ine to lend the 1 Tigers out of the doldrums nfter the 933 season. The new owner joins the select •oup of baseball magnates after years hard work, foresight, and enacity five mnclc him independent wealthy, or years a fan, ho became directly onnccted with the gnmc in 1920, when c and the late John Kclscy purchased tiartor intrests in the Detroit Base- all company out of the estate.- of liam H. Yawkey. Briggs later ought Kelsey's holdings. Uriffgs Takes Up Option Frank J. Navin. who died of n heart Hack recently urged Briggs to buy ito the, club then, and down through ic years there existed a fine bond of riendship between Briggs and Nnvin. 'heir friendship led to an agreement tint when one died, the other would ave nn option on the other's baseball oldings, and Briggs announces he is xcrcising that option by buying Nav- n's half share from the heirs. Brings rose from a factory work- cnch to his present position of pow- In late years he has worked just s hard ns he did early in his career, ut has found time for play. He likes i win. whether its business or games, nd those close to him believe he and ochrane should make a combination 'hich opposing clubs will find hard o beat. Born in Ypsilanti, Mich.. February 7, 1877, Briggs is a descendant of pio- eer stock, his great-great grandfath- r having been a soldier in the Revo- Jtiomiry war. His father, Rodni)/ )avis Briggs. was for 50 yenrs an ngineer for the Michigan Central ailroad. At 15, your./r Walter wont to work a the car shops of a railroad at $15 week. In 1907, he entred the cm- loy of the Evcrilt Manufacturing Co. s a body trimmer. He rose to shipr ing clerk, then general handy-man the office. Promotions came fast, nd in few years ho was one of the ctive heads of the company. In 1914. 3riggs bought the company and the triggs Manufacturing company was torn. Today it supplies most of the icdies for the Ford Motor Co., em- iloys thousands of men and has plants icrc and abroad. He Plnys Dominoes Briggs plays contract bridge and lominoes frequently. He loves horses, las a fine yacht, and is a devotee of he theater. He has n home in Detroit, one at Bloomfielcl Hills and anther In Miami Beach, Fla. Thirty- ne years ago he married Jane Eliza- oeth Cameron. The family consists of ilrs. Briggs, four daughters and one on, Walter Owen, Jr., who is known o intimates as "Spike" and who probably will be associated with his father in some capacity with the club. The elder Briggs is a member of the 'Jew York Yacht club, the Lambs, the : layers and the Larchmont Yacht club, of New York, in addition to numerous Detroit clubs and organiza- ans. He always has admired Cochrane. When reports said Cochrane was for « by Connie Mack, the Philadelphia Athletics' head man, Briggs told his partner. Frank J. Navin, to arrange he purchase of the peppery catcher. Wack refused. Briggs persisted that Cochrane should be bought, contend- ng he would make a greater manager than he was a player, The deal finally went through— Briggs quietly underwriting the deal 'or $100,000 after Navin, hard hit .hrough the depression, was unable to ••wing it alone. The Briggs-Cochrane combine is ikely to be hard to beat. AAA Suit Threat to Other Programs Other Spending Plans May Be Upset by Test of Processing Tax By STEPHEN J. McDONOUGH Associated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON.— (/P) —Many government attorneys see much morb than legality of the AAA processing tax hinging on the supreme court's forthcoming ruling on that measure. Spending of tax money requires, theoretically at least, a specific grant of power authorized by the constitution; but the only clause of that document they con find which gives the AAA that power is the "general welfare" provision for improving the condition of the entire country. It was under this clause, that attorneys say, that the Louisiana and Alaska purchases were, made, that agricultural extension is carried on, that relief is given the unemployed, that the Tennessee valley authority is operating, and that the public health service, Smithsonian Institution, and other old-time government agencies, are continued. One Argument Thus, it is argued, if the supreme court should declare the AAA processing taxes, as such, unconstitutional, rather merely the method of levying them, some doubt will be cast 011 the leeality of these other activities. Lawyers for receivers of the Hoosac Mills corporation, plaintiff in the test case asking repayment of processing taxes on cotton, are expected to argue that ths levies are unconstitutional because the constitution does not specifically provide for them and also because congress unlawfully delegat- Pnrsuod by mllitinnitn and posses with bloodhounds, with airplanes nnd radio ccout cars co-operating, the^four desperadoes shown above,-who .shot their wny out of Mufkogcc, Ok In!, city jail, fled toward outlaw hideouts in the Cookson hills of Oklahoma, long n region of bandit refuge. Left niul right above arc Russell Cooper nnd Donny Jarrctt; and left and right below arc Dcwcy Gilmore and Leonard Short. With (hem wus Dap T. llcndy, not pictured here. Heady was killed and Gilmore was captured by officers Friday. All but Jarrctt, held on a Mann net charge, were members of the St. Louis Irish O'Malley bang, convicted of n double bank robbery in Okcmah, Okla. One prisoner was .slain and detective shot in the liberty break. ed its tax rate-making powers to the secretary of agriculture. The government's petition to the court asking for a hearing of the case declared, on the other hand, that the act "represents the final decision of congress that federal assistance was and is needed to restore the normal functioning of the agricultural life of the nation and that such restoration was and remains vital to. the halting of the disastrous period of depression which has threatened the country's very structure,' Millions Affected It added that congress adopted the law after several years of considering the necessity for farm relief and recently had approved its .administration, adding that "the provisions challenged in this case directly affect thousands of taxpayers, indirectly affects millions of consumers, and involve hundreds of millions of dollars of internal revenue.' Approval of the AAA by congress at the last session in passing the amendments to the act, which attempt- ed to forbid suits to colect taxes •already paid, was question, however; in a supreme court ruling of November 25 which directed eight southern rlco milcrs to pay the levy on rice into nj special depositary instead of the tren: -j ury pending a decision • on constltu-] tionality of AAA. Amendment Again Many government officials have declared privately their belief that u ruling of unconstitutionality on AAA by the court immediately would result in' a demand for an amendment to the constitution if the decision were bns- ed on irregularity of the tn: such..~ ., »> T r . • • However, if it should hold only'thut- the delegation of the taxing power/to the executive branch of the government is unconstitutional, as it didiinj the case of code-making under NRA| then collection of processing tajces could be continued, they believe, pe-^5 cause of the redefinition of tax rdtesf' at the last session of congress. S MART revers and the popular bell sleeves with atti active button trim make this distinctive frock a decorative garment. Note that the panelled skirt and the roomy blouse are tucked at back. MaHe of lightweight wool, silk crepe or satin. Patterns are sized 3* t.9 ii> Size 36 requires 3 1-4 yards of 54-inch fabric. To secure a PATTERN an4 STBP-BY.STEP SEWING INSTRUCTIONS, fill out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION THE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. The WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection ot 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, 103 PARK AVE., NEW YORK Euclosed Is 15 cents In coin for pattern No She.. Name A4dress City • State. Name ot this newipaner

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