Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 19, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 19, 1935
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Zi I Star Santa Claus or the Bogy Mint fNtfy week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. »>* Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South Hope, Arkansas. * & IB. PALMER. President , ALEX. H. WASHBORiV. Editor and Publisher as **frond-dass matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 1897. "fiie newspaper is an Institution, developed by modern civil- <feS m&ent the newrs of the day, to foster commerce and industry, B *ty circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Which BO constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col R ttat* (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per fitonth ftfc! 6ne yeaf $6.50. By mall in Hempstead, Nevada, Sfiller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per yean efeewhere $6.50. Mender'of The AS*«ta»ed Press: The Associated Press is e.xclsuively i««d to the use for republieatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, e Bldg.; New York City. 369 Lexington; Chicago, III,, 75 E Wack» ij Detroit, Miehu 338 Woodward Ave.: St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg on Tributes, fite.S Charges will be made for .all tributes cards as*^*!, hS',?? 1 ' 0 ?*:- 01 ' 1 J! eni ° rid1 ^ concerning the departed. Commercial 5. newspapers now to this policy m the news columns to protect their readers ^'Wom a delUjge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility |«*-,the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. j Naturally in recent years, when so many were destitute, old Father Christmas sobered up considerably and even those who could afford it felt puilty if they went in for satin instead of good sturdy wool, or took to buy- inS kitchen Wear, instead of after- dinner coffee cups. Luxury has been considered wicked;and in manv cases riehtlv so. but U seems to me that the one time in the year it may be for- I given is Christmas. It used to.be, the custom to give needy children mittens and underwear or j from Santa Claus via the Guild that B,W „„„ cK«,,Jw U s ,° con f ie ntiously packed boxes for But you should be the orphans. -Now,.although these are sfill important, few boxes are nailed »m for their destination without some jolly gifts as well. Tov &J'. ^By tOL MORRIS FISHBEIN ^Editor, Journal of the American Med" r - fcal Association, and of Hygcla, '. . the Health Magazine ™OF "**** *^ at •** ^ oes not re P' a < :e the More Important foods in your diet. |C*ndy should be eaten in addition foods, not in place of saw C0untry on the toy ets and sugars produce a sensa- fio£ satisfaction and do no harm. he desire of the average child for ets Way be simply the natural de- d^of its cells for carbohydrates, ftof fatigue or to the fact that the d's body is growing rapidly. Grown-Uos Need "Toys." Too This being thesease, is it not as necessary for growh-UDS to have their "tovs" too? lidfft't think that Laura needs to feel wicked if she buys Jim a box of clears instead of the socks Sweet Home ho nf-eds so mu< *^ •»» b**"* u «6 *«iMU*jr. * should remember, also, that P er , fuine , ' _ child'gets most of its carbohy- ?ofpafes from cereals, potatoes, most •% vegetables, and other important food ......I. -".years doctors thought that the Beating of candy caused decay of the '*- v Candles that are extremely and hard to chew.may be bad Today's Health Question J.—Are twins hereditary? Is if ely that a man who is a'-brother twins will be father of "twins?, •Twinning is hereditary, but i gradually to disappear from stock;- tt certain frfttily pedi- s, twinning occurs about five j/'ines as frequently as in the gen- ~ -al 'population. It sepns fair to say that a man is a brother of twins is about times as likely to have twin Children as'is a man with no twins in his immediate family connection. spoke about. if Jim uets Laura of the ash-can she H. H. Huskey made a business trip to Memphis Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Yarberry and son James Sewell were Sunday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Sewell. Mrs. Winnie Gossard of Mt. Etna, WuL Cfll ".'for teeth and gums. But generally ,' there is considerable doubt that the ^ ea+ing of sugars is in any way related ' to tooth decay. f Manufacturers of candy have found ^" that 52 per cent of the material used /in,such sweets is sugar, and the re^ mainfag 48 per cent contains gelatin, ^'cornstsrch, corn su;np, molasses, huts, 'fffrtiits, eggs, butter milk, chocolate, * and similar substances. '.' Many dietary experts suggest that ;, wje use the lengt sugar which will pro- i 5 dupe an acceptable flavor. One spec^ jalht points out that sugar creates an ; appetite, not for other foods, but for t.itself. The candy eater asks for more ;, candy, not for bread and butter. A Book a By Bruce Catton Now we come-, to money, Thfre are ' Iowa -.'bas arrived here for an extend- two ways of jrivi'ng mormv for Christ- j ec * vis ' t w ' tn ^ er mother and father, mas nwents. One. is>a lilt and a son?.' Th* other the prosiest thine on earth When dad tUcks a ten-dollar bill in Betty's stookin* 1 and says, "Soend it any wav you ;like.' It's yours." that •'s one thing; but:for. him to warn her 'hat it is to add io.;her bank account -f twenty dollatsMthat he started for '•"»>• in Auirust. that is another. Yet. it may be that Bettv has al- -eadv been conditioned to "think that money, as sucb» is the finest oresent -m the wqrld. She might prefer to save it. ..•'." •-. .-.-••• While this is an excellent idea in one way, the "Bettjos." I think will, in time, lose the ability to exnerieno.e the fun of a little spending. They will develoo mhibUions and frustrations. Living for the Coin, Not By It I knew a family like that. The children were conditioned almost in h«.bv- ' hood to love a silver dollar. Their birthdav presents, rewards and Christmas gifts- were eternally in money. Thev saved it allv; 4 The parents were w<?ll-to-do and th*re was no need of hoarding or livine. a life completely bounded by the mijie'd edge on a coin. Thev grew up as mercenary-minded a Mr. and Mrs. Homan. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Montgomery were Sunday dinner guests of his sis"ter, Mrs. Walter Boncte and Mr. Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Yarberry were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Yarberry. Politics in Relief Flayed by Hoover Ex-President Would Decentralize and Reduce Spending- Campaign ST. LOUIS, Mo, — (fp) - Herbert Hoover's lashing attack here Monday night on the New Denl relief policies throw before the nation Tuesday the Hoover plan of decentralized relief based on "the voluntary services of American men and women." The former president suggested n plan to decentralize relief control, cut government allotments to .states by more than half and "relieve human distress which sitters enough without the poison of politics In its bread." He said "people on relief hnve suffered enough from having playboys tnke America apart to see how the wheels go round." Addressing the John Marshall Republican Club of St. Louis, Hoover Monday night singled out for a torrent of sarcasm Roosevelt's Atlanta remark two weeks ago that "the mechanics of civilization came to a dead stop on March 3. 1933." He said the depression was turned back throughout the world in June nnd July. 1932. but that the New Deal caused this country to lag for two i years while other nations progressed. : Roosevelt made a $2,500,000,000 "error," Hoover said in estimating the New Deal's public debt commitments, and took credit for $2.200,000,000 of recoverable assets loaned out by the Hoover regime. He predicted the public debt would rise to 32 or 33 billion by next July. Hoover blamed the 1933 bank panic on hysteria induced among bank de- oositors by the incoming administration. "The inevitable and driving purpose of any bureaucracy," he said, "is to use its powers to secure its jobs. The sudden appropriations to cities, counties and states were singularly timed to elections. And this Is not the only method of making politics out of human misery." "When in the face of a decrease in grot to learn of his death which OL-- the unemployed, the cost of relief rises currcri at the home of his daughter, from ?1,100,000.000 to an appropriation THIS CURIOUS WORLD SUODENLV TO EXHB1-, WE PLANfeTS VvOUUD &£ PUUJEO TOVvl&AD WtUOW SPREADS ALONG STREAMS fey ITS TWIGS, WHICH TAKE ROOT AND GROW. JUPITER. WOULD CONTINUE TO REVOLVE: AROUND IT. SIDE GLANCES By Georgel3arfr Mrs. Ola Lloyd near DoAnn. Interment in Morlbrook cemetery. Lewis and Malcomb Salmon, Hubert Delancy. Re'ecler Campbell and Chester Breski have returned after spend- Master William Spears, son of Mr. | ing over three montlis and Mrs. Ernest Spears of Hope was guest of his grandparents, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. E. Loe Sunday. western Texas, picking cotton. . Mi. mid Mrs. Ervin Newton spent j the week end here with her parents, Friends of Uncle Jim Hendrix re- j Mr. and Mrs. Will Huskey. by Mary Raymond NEA w)» family as oceans. can be found between the World War started, the British navy relied on a long left jab and a lot of fancy footwork. It gave Up- the Nelsonian idea of the knockout punch and adopted a policy of wear- i ing the enemy out by slow pressure, j The plan worked—but England came! wUhin an inch of losing the war along the way. I You'll find a sharp criticism of this policy by an expert in "Scapa Flow to the Dover 'Straitb," the second volume of the naval memoirs of one of England's greatest living sailors, Admiral of the Fleet Sir Roger Keyes. Sir Roger was all for action, through; puj; the war, and he says bluntly that -i Bqtain, could have shortened the war if she had used her mag- The other extrcm^ is just as bad. Extravaeance need«, : no diatribe here. We all know tha.tr thrift is a basis of character. , ^i^. Economically, 'what the country needs just now is a bit more spending by those who can,. Sentimentally we need some jollitv. and the not-too- calculating gift. Employment depends on the sale of rpses^or candy as well as the tea-kettle aSd union-suit. A little mixture is a good- idea. To go fifty-fiftv with the bill in the stocking. To buy Joan goloshes if she needs them but also some gay little trifles as well. In fact we need Christmas this year, and need it badly. By Alicia Hart BEGIN HERB) TODAY Force* ore at work thai ibreat- en the Unpptnv** ot IOTCIJ OAMA STANLEY ana b«r aicrnctlvc biu- hnnd. OR. SCOT! STAM-EY!. o (truicKllnB rooDB pb7«lrlan. • Onnu'i errnndraothcr nho aad hoped «h* wonlfl many rich RONALD MOOtm U anxloa» tor file lunrrlncr »« so on the rook*. PA OLA CONG, who fcn» been hopctr-Mly la lore »Tllli SooM ««r r*nr«. U nlno eo«ce» for the oinr- rlaare to tnll. Mranvtblle, Onnn'» holI-»U«c», NANCY. U In love with Ronald. KnoTClnR he love. ^Dnnn- •»' iiinnk. her teollnc behind an •«• tnnonlxtlc nuliudc. Pnuln eoe» to Scott'* omce nnd «kKfc» him «o ormerlhe Cor » »e- »«->r headqphe. Scott In pnaiiled br ea-.'n'n hr*icrlcql dcierlptloo Of he» *>7*rlnB. Paulo «e!V.i Bonn thai Seoti ttnd tiinrhron with Ji*t «hnl dny. Dunn and Scotl nlmo>.» nnnrrel when •he qnrnlon* biro nlioul Pnala. NOW GO OS WITH THE STOHV CHAPTER XX VI H OPE hnd burned high wben Dana and Scott Guns their challenge at' destiny by standing before a minister and promising. In singing tones, "for better, for worse," Dana told hevselt that things must surely grow better soon. For of course they couldn't be worse. The problem of living without a bank account seemed absolutely unsolvnble. ft was bad enough, Scott said, to allow Dana to mnUe petty adjustments during tbe flrst few months j ot their marriage. Bui the time I came when even petty adjustments weren't enough. More rigid economies faced them. Opportunity appeared to be knocking at Scott's door when Dr. Morton decided to leave the city, Dr. Mortoa'6 suite was In a building that doused 10 of the city'a outstanding physicians. j The rental of Dr. Morton's suite was considerably more than tbe cost of tbe extremely simple quarters Scott was occupying. But Scott knew tbe value of having bis office In tbe more tvvoressive building. Then, too, he wotr'< have the use wisest step ot Ms career but, at ] the only way to make tbem sue- the moment. It waa a costly ejcperi- i eessful." raent that meant revising a budget j , Uana emerged from tbe long talk which bad already undergone more j With her grandmother, white and revision than a normal budget f g'tmben. but still firm in tier reso- would stand. • Intlon. "The flrst year," she said. He groaned at the thought ot repeating the old phrase slowly, "Is asking Dana to cut expenses fur the hardest, Grandmother. Scott Cher when she dad faced so many problems of adjustments with such a gallant spirit. It wasn't fair to ask her to elim Has all kinds ot obligations. Next year we'll oe able to have more and play more," "FlddesticUs! If ho has so many Inate the modest entertainment j obligations, he shouldn't have mar- fund altogether. That would mean 'ried. He had no business dumping staying cooped up at home. Or [you in a kitchen and expecting you rather, staying In that "damned to wear old clothes." • -.j. - . ., ...... ~-. ----- — ,.._„ jufjcent fleet ps Nelson would have I Mascara, correctly applied, makes W»d it (eyelashes look Jflnger and more lux- The Dardanelles, he says, could have , uripus and enhances the beauty of the been forced in the spring of 1915 if j eyes themselves. Generally speaking, the admirality had only been bold j you ought to pick l?rown or black, de- ewugh; Jutland could have resulted : pending on the natiiral color of your i» the annihilation of the German high i lashes. However, ' certain new blues seas eet if Ji a She may wear only powder, rouge ] and lipstick during the day, but at night—and especially for Christmas parties—the average woman knows that there is flattery in eye makeup, j of X-ray equipment, t,i Jndispens- able adjunct. Scott moved. His new office ad- Joined that of Dr. Osborce, dean of tbe city's surgeons. But, though tbe reception room always bad its seas fleet if Jellicoe had not feared | and East Indian wines are atractive, were torpedoes; the submarine menace could ''Particularly if lights in the ballroom «?.„,, flated a decided amber. When you have finished dip the mascara brush in I been squelched much earlier if fearlevi offensive spirit had been sufficiently cultivated. ,_ |fe himself wound up as commander of the famous Dover patrol, and .., ,_„ 0 „ Jeq the spectacular assault which' smears), then whisk it lightly across .t_... .*.,_,_ .. „ , the cake of roascafa Opening your known them little apartment." The place was beginning to get on Scott's nerves He longed to be back In a house like his own, where be could really stretch out- Be had a suspicion that tbe close, heated atmosphere was bad for Dana. She was looking pale lately. The thought was another to worry him sorely. And there was that business of confessing to ber that the more expensive ofBcB would put another crimp tti their mode of living. Scott was discouraged, moreover, because so (ar the move had not brought him a single pntienl he hod not had before. Dr. Osborne bad been the first of tbe doctors to come In and glance about Scott's Immaculate quarters. Dr. Oaborne hnd given him a hearty welcome ant) then had apparently forgotten all about him. He needn't have worried about breaking tho news to Dana. Her Intuition was positively uncanny these days, CUE said one night: "I'm simply ^ sle1< of partying, Scott. Don't you think we might stay home some for a change? We've paid all of our obligations. I thlnb we should rest on our laurels for awhile." It was Dana who decided to send back the new brown coat with the warm and flattering fur collar. "Those sleeves are BO exaggerated," she said. "They will bo completely out of style next season. And who wants a coat that isn't good for two years?" 'But I thought you liked that coat." Scott said. "I've changed my mind. I don't like (t at all." "Be sure you get another one," j.~,nr\.<-* t ".jj me MMpwcua UfUbn 111 water (be sure to use plenty of water J „„ , —too little is the 9ause of smudges and ~ flosed Zeebrugge to German subma- most daring naval achieve- ol the war. He gives a complete account of this exploit, tells how hard it was to per- syade moss-bound admirals to use {heir shiny ships for actual fighting, end presents a fascinating footnote to the tragic history of the war. Published by Dutton, his book sells eyes wide, use upward strokes to cover every lash. See ihat each one is i sealed, tb'ere was nothing to do but coated with one stroke of the brush, take It out. Or maybe tbe patient ' """" ~'~' " quota of patients waiting to gee Dr. Stanley, they the type to swell a de- box. Most of than) bad Scott's father. Most of father money. And I Scott said firmly, would owe Scott I "1 intend to wben I see something I like," Dana replied ligluiy. Somehow the time flew by and Dana couldn't seem to find tbe right coat. "Honestly, Scott, the money from now on. But what could he do? [f a mother brought tn her small son, and an infected appendix was r- £/t Olive Roberts Barton f| do not net; why people think it ' if of order to be gay and a bit fool- Christmas. Don't apply a second layer. If any spills over on the skin around your eyes, remove it immediately with a bit of cleansing cream. If you use eyeshadow, remember i that it ought to match the natural col- ' oring of your eyelids and should be J put on be-fore you powder. Brush your forefinger lightly across a speck t of ' -'"- - • in t b'd. cheeks. Blend it carefully upward to ! eyebrows. ' Platinum is found in iron meteorites, but in very small quantities. was a pale little girl with a bad cough. There must be a careful examination to discover tbe trouble. Every doctor, Scott knew, had a percentage of patients who couldn't pay. That was one ot the hazards more 1 see ot more satisfied the new coats, the I am with my old "He didn't dump me In a kitchen." Dana's face was flushed now, "He Insisted on having n cook, but I wouldn't have one. And he both. lers as much as you .do about my j clothes." I "You're a mighty big goose tt 1 yon don't get some now ones," Mrs. | Cameron said. "If there's any class ot women In the world who I have competition. It's doctors' 'wives. If Paulo Long were mar. ried to Scott, you wouldn't see her parading so many conscientious scruples." * • • 44T)A T JLA has her own money," •*• Dana said. Then, because her grandmother had made her very angry, she retorted, "I can't Imagine Paula married to Scott any circumstances." "You can't? Well, he ran around with her a mighty long while." "That's why." Onna flashed back. "He went with her a mighty long while. If he hnd been In the least In lovo with her, he'd have married her." "But the gross In the other pasture always looks greenest," Mrs. Cameron said shortly, "I'm not easily frightened," Dana said, adding "and 1 trust Scott fully. There Isn't any room in my heart for suspicion," Mrs. Cameron said, In an Injured tone, "I wasn't trying to make you suspicious, Dana. I was trying to persuade you to buy something new. I say again the man Isn't made who doesn't admire a well- dressed woman. And no man Js proud of a dowdy woman, even though elie's the best wife jn tbe world." When the door had closed Dana wiped tears from her eyes. Why were people always prating ahout dowdihess and shabblness? She wouldn't believe she looked that way as long as her clothes were neat and well-pressed and she kept herself Immaculately groomed. Scott and Mrs. Cameron almost bumped into each other ou tbe j stair. Mrs. Cameron had come of $4,800,000,000 in a single year, it is certainly reason for searching Inquiry. "Every community has been forced to become u conspiracy to get their .share from the federal grab bag." Reviews Relief Costs Hoover said the cost of relief in the last year of his stewardship to federal, state, county, city and private agencies was about $1,100,000,000. The federal overhead, he said was not more than $250,000 and the number of government employes fewer than 200. For the year ending last October the federal, state and -local cost aggregated ?3,500,000,000, he said, with 140,000 officials on tho federal pay rolls drawing about $300,000,000 a year. "It is easy," Hoover said, "to detect another $200,000,000 in pencils, typewriters, offices, automobiles, pullman fares, etc., not to mention press releases. 1 Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Delaney visited their daughter, Mrs. Hix Loe and Mr. Loe Friday afternoon. John Newell Nolen spent the week end with Leon Pye. Oscar Montgomery nnd Edgar Grimes were visitors in Blevlns Sunday afternoon. Mennon Wood of Prescott was here Sunday visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. Reese McDougald. Hickory Shade There was a large crowd attended Sunday school here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Allen, and little daughter spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Ches Prince, Mr. and Mrs. Eurie Calhoon nnd family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Rogers. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ross nnd family and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Sinclair called on relatives at Spring Hill Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Edson Petree spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jones. Forrest Yarberry, J. W. and Herchel Rogers and Clyde Ross, Jr., colled on R. L. Ross Sunday afternoon. , Mr. and Mrs, J. E. Ro«ers and little unuer | son spent Saturday night with their mother Mrs. C. Rogers und family. Several from this community attended the party given by Miss Willie Mae Simmons Friday night. There was a large crowd attended and every one reported a nice time. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Ross spent Sunday with their parents Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ross. _,....-. , .trrn. Olttl*. Hi* a, V/MU*C1UU UUU tWU«B one." she told him. "The styles are charging along with her head bent, dreadful on me. Ot course I bought ,,„ one of her tower i nB ragea . she mlno in Paris and It was a lovely I gpoke curt | y- material." | At t)]e sla i r landing, she stopped But tbe equa- balanced by a of the profession, tlon was usually did pay, for skillful ment. f t t QCOTT moved Into tbe new quar But it Dana managed to pull the wool over her husband's eyes, ber grandmother was not so easily fooled. "Prettiest girl ID the city, and to pay. and she can't even afford a new winter treat- j coat," Mrs. Cameron said scornfully. "Well, ahe's got to have one- I'll have a talk with tbe young lady. If she starts oat this way, ters with a slaking teelltig In j that's bow she'll continue. You've bl* Heart. U was probably Uielgoi to expect tblngs ot men. It's aud Qung upward at him. her eyes cold aff;l unforgiving: "Dana seems to tliinU being married is some excuse for being a martyr. 1 wlsb you'd talk some sense Into her." Scott Qtted bis key into the lock soberly. So tbe old lady thought he was taking all the shine and sparkle out of life for Dana. Well, tnay- be she was riglu. at that. (To Be Continued) Rocky Mound Rev. D, O. Silvey filled his regular appointment here Saturday night and Sunday. There will be preaching at the Methodist church Sunday at 11 o'clock. The public is invited to attend. Mrs. Andy Jordan spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. E, O. Rogers and daughter Doris. Mr. and Mis. Dewey Bearden and family were dinner guests cf Mr. and , Mrs. Cecil Rogers, Sunday. j Mr. and Mrs. Medford Hazard and family of Pruvidence spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Luther Mitchell. Mr. ami Mrs. Ivy Mitchell and family were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs, John Bill Jordan, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Elston Messer and family spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Theo Messtr of New Liberty. Mrs. Claud Barnes and son, Oliver of Thackerville, Okla., callod on her parents, Mr. mid Mrs. E, O. Rogers Sunday. Little James Edward Britt entertained a few of his little friends Saturday afternoon with u birthday party. Mr. and Mrs. Barto Bearden and mother called on Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Williams and daughter, Polly Anna, called on home folks of Fajrview Sunday. Miss Doris Yurbrough and Mrs. Cecil Rogers and little daughter Mary Alice called on Mrs. Elston Messer Monday afternoon. Mrs. Andy Jordun, Mrs. John Bill Jordan and baby spent last Thursday evening with Mrs. Fletcher Ea^terling. "I swear, I don't know which party I favor any more.- My ' business hasn't been much good since Garfiekl \vas ; pre'si- ."••' dent." - ...'••• ' •" ^ S MALL; f.u-ka radiating from tup top of the sleeve give interest tn this frock, which i.s provided with patterns for two vestees ona lucked and finished with cri»i> how. the othin- with small collar re. vers an'.t bow. Use silk crepe, satin or a light weight wool Patterns ur» suscil M to 20 «nd 32 to -12. fi | M 1C 'requires 4 3-8 yir<U ol .J!)-u;ci-. tabric with 1-2 yard coutnistlug tor either vesieu. To secure a PATTERN and STBP-BV-STKP SPWivrs IN.' STnuCTZOXS. /ill out the coupon bel.iw. being sure tci MFNTION TUK NA.MK OK THIS NEWSPAPKU. SILNTIO.N Tho \VL\TKU PATTKKN BOOK, with a complete selection of lato dress designs, now js ready if s 15 oel)ls wn py^h separately. Or. iC you want to order it with the ixitieru a) ove, in jusi un udditioiuil 10 conts with thu COUDOII «»»>v, coupon. X. V. TODAY'S PATTERN HUKKAU. ll-i:j Slurlins J'lac-e. Hrooklyn, Enclosed i^ 15 centK in coin for Pattern No Name Address Cll >' State. N'uine ol! this newspaper Size

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