Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 27, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 27, 1935
Page 2
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'.-& _. i»«efc-day -afternoon by Star Pitblishins _^. Atex t ft WflshbUrh), at The Star building, 212-214 South Arkansas. •„*• ,, €L E. PALMER, President •&". ;', Atfift ft WASHBtmN, fiditor and PitbHsher f ia second-class matter at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkansas tfhtfef the Act of March 3, 1897. jSf!l '""fhe newspaper is an institutioti developed by modern civil- th4 »ewa of the day, to foster it&nmuree and industry, PCulatea advertisements, and to' fttfnish that check upon Kto «mstUutiotf has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. (Always Payable Jn Advanced By city carrier, per i, tife 4 , onfe yes* $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, ' ai*fct£Iayetta counties, S3.50 per year: elsewhere $6.50. 6t TtaS Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively iA-us£ for repliblication of .all news dispatches credited to it or I 1 credited in this pager and also the local news published herein. ^.1 4.,-. ,~ /^. , ^ , . . _™___^ . AtjVerttefelff Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc, Memphis, tetiefc Blcfg.r New Yotk City, 369 Lexineton; Chlcaso, 111,, 75 E. Wack- PMCrAit, Mich,, M Woodward Ave.; St. touis. Mo.. Star Bldg. . t»n UribUtc^ fit&s Charges will be made ior all tributes, cards ,,,§ J^fclrftrtion. or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial a*peJS hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers Meiuge of space-taking memorials The Star disclaims responsibility ' ''•*' * ' for return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Prophecy old Reiss, with text by Frank Litider- man. ' "'. These pictures of Blackfcet types are uncommonly striking, and Mr. LindermanVcbmnVents are "sound and informative: •'The' ( book is published by the Great 'Northern Railway for 11.50. '-•". ' u-^.j . • And for-your''bnchelor uncle you It MORRIS FISHBEIN might try "Fof-Members Only," a book loathe American Med- of ribald, rib'-fickling cai toons by the B;'«WI of Hygeia, {bne-and only' Pete'r"Arno. This irrev- "ne erent book cWi'es* from Simon and ' Schuster for-S2:75. f r " tfoa ?'^4''fet,. fax the \daily diet BB(lSa» tttahy persons, carrying QU-ght, that' il.means' developing " C 1 ffut:il" isn't 'so bad as becausV ivery^ few of us fat alone 'to take care ' -that we need. ^ ar.a. tablespoonful. .JO calories, which is 4tsnia1l 'part, of the 'daily 'food in. could get all the fuel value . ft whole- day from bf st pounds of fat; if you and digest that amount of ' &f apncentrated energy. It would iake_,near!y eight. pounds -'of cooked 4 to»^v& t&e, same- ntimber of cal- r'|aa2awE, obtainable frwn three'" S^of a pound of fat toitfte Client, who- live large- ave'to- eat great quan- ,ot ''t-food" -to derive enough fuel " By Olive. Rbberts Barton Mary was gryen, a little plant in a blue pot. Her mother explained that it would grow.and in time bear flowers, but that .the,;.plant would not, do FOR 1936- TH6 KNOW-IT-ALL PROPHETS -• WIU BE WRONG • AS USUAL cheek bones. Women with beautiful hair should go in for attention-getting coiffures. Thick, luxurious locks lend themselves well to halo : braid effects. The this for nothing^ It asked very:little beauty of a handsomely shaped head for what it gave, but without attention it woulcPgive nothing. ' For a wedK*"Mary saw that it was placed in sunny .windows and had just the right' amount'bf water. She loosened the earth around its roots gently, and beholdrishe 'spied a new' leaf unfolding. -«Vi . • .-• But after-jthat "life's importunities distracted, her-.attention. The plant could wait. It usually did. In a short a tablespoonful ^ ^tV getting 10 'times triuch vitamin A- as it 'could get in s/sajne amoonCof butter. frFor this reason, femilies with limited unts^qf jponey to spend for food • tor determine- whether it is bet- hottsehord economy to- buy milk butter substitutes than to spend t v s^ine amount of money for cream needs* develop time a leaf be S an to turn brown. Then because'they do another. One night it was left on a - energy pro .' I cold -.window, sill to freeze. Mary was f| j disappointed' iSnd conscious stricken. ' All .her'mother said %ras, "Neglect pays my dear. A This withered stalk is payment for -carelessness." g ,a DCS a Dog's tife was given a dog. His parents j said about the same thing that Mary's parents had told her. The dog would j liye and thrive and have a good dis- j position "if' wclV; looked oftei-. But ; EicK'tobk all^the lOvo of his pot with- j out earning jit., in a selfish way. It : diet staying qlial-» £ .itvleaves the stomach aHB-delays 'Uige'stion" of rfboiiis'j'tvith 'which ""it is mixedl " cold on, bread, however, easily than butter fried suefc cades the use of small , of cod liver oil provides all ^necessary .materials obtainable .rij^iitltefe.' ' T-he buttev substitutes, as oleomar- various coconut oil, cot- and peanut oil products, ?B> as» the 1 oils' from beef and lard, irtrtttbined and treated to- pro- substance which resemble and "feels like butter when it this substance is taken into : 'dfet,"instead of butter, the addition ; mflk, green vegetables, and eggs care of providing other diet es- can be emphasized by a plain, brushed-backward hairdress. Harmony Mrs. J. W. McWilliams. and Mr. and Mrs. Ray McWilliams and little son spent the afternoon at the same place. Health is good in this vicinity at this writing: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Daugherty and children were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. George McMillen. J. W. and Ray McWilliams made a business trip to Rocky Mound Tuesday evening. Mrs. Hoyett Lasater of Shover Springs spent Monday night and Tuesday with Mrs. Ella Hodnett and EdwjU.Britt and family. •• Miss Bonnie Crews of Magnolia' A. QYith Gfll & M. college is spending the Christmas holidays at home. Mrs. Violet Dauglierty and children called on Mrs. Hattie Crews- one day recently. Granvial Britt is on the sick list at present though is better at this writing. Homer Vines and family are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thad Vines and family. Mrs. Andrew Gordon of Prescott called on Mrs. Joe Daugherty one clay .last w£ek. place, Miss !Oma Shurman of this by Mary Raymond Copytfrht NEA 193* BKG IN ;. HERE -. ,TOD A.X i t the . wlafces . pi, her gjrnndmotlicr, nrlslocrntlc MIIS. \\'ILI.IA31D CA3IERO.\, D A IV A WESTBROOK mnrrie* DR. SCOTT t, strussllnsr youDfli pl»y- is always- g --it, in a -setpgb* to '' ' be pals, with an animal and 'ri'ijf 'igive it what it needs. Clean water i'regtilar food, baths and warmth are^left for the rest of the family to woiSj; ""about. His parents were away fo^V-week and when they came home Si5p ^as dead. Locked out one night., .fe.topk "do«-flu," and because he ha'ci feoii sketchily fed and watered, thaijrmsfied him. ' "It wasn't Jmfe'fault," Dick wept. "I was good'tO'hmi," "Dick," said-.-bte/'.tnother, "you>feel so badly I hatfe'-wsay this. Butrchild. if you learn a certain little lesson now it may save ypti|many a heart-break later." And !sh'e 'iis«d -almost the same words that Mary's mother had spoken. "There is nothing in the world that continues to ftur$sh- us pleasure without our giving'tjack to it some of its- needs." "; tha,t all, she •wantod-.<waa his love. She did!, - >, Today's Health Question Q.—Is ft excessive acidity that makes the mucous membrane of the mouth peel when a person eats Sandy? < A^-Excessive acidity is an m- efinite term. There is no such thing as actual acidity of the blood, which always remains alkaline, 'though the degree of alkalinity ^Varies, Disturbance of digestion any sorft \such as results from iting sweets, which harm some te, might readily produce a listurbance qf the mucous mem- irane of the mouth. A Book a Day By gruce Cattpn If it is not yet too late to make a suggestion about Christmas books, I would, like to advise you not to overlook 'The Woollcott Reader," tha bulky anthology compiled by Alexan e* WooJicott. you will find a great deal o enjoyable reading matter Ajnopg other things, the book include siich, stories a? "Margaret Ogilvy," bj Jf« M. ?ar|iei "The Happy Journey t fVepion and Camden," by Thorntoi gilder; "Mjr. fortune's Maggot," b; gylvia Itayraend Warner; "The Ba Sinister," j>y Richard Harding Davis *Ito Whistlers' Room," by Paul Al verd«s; M |£amongo," by Homer W gmitb} and "A Handful of Dust," by has followed his own This is also-'true of inanimate things, 'oily has a fine new dress, for ex- mplo. She expects, it to continue in ts beauty and freshness forever. It von't, however, unless she treats it vith consideration and care. The bi- ,—=--- — ycle won't give service indefinitely , hours a girl had tried to reflect credit on its owner unless self and him. An " '"« Before her mnrrlngre. »he had broken rrltb wealthy RONALD MOORE. Dana's U n I f - a I » 4 e r, NANCY. h)»In love vpllli Ronald, lint bldca her feellnc behind no antagonistic ntlttade. Botb Mrs. Cameron nnd PA 01.A LONG, who ha» loveil Scott for yehrs. hope the mnrrliiec will not last. I'HRln, n patient of Scott's, Is nlwaya calling hint and manaelns to nee him at partic*. Dana ban l>ccome nwarc ot Pnnla'n Sntntun- tion for her hnslinnd. Scott, deeply In love with nla wile, IB uncomfortable over the situation. One Ktorniy nisnt Pnnla'd ho-aHvkecper ealls Scott and tells him I'anla la III. Scott isoe* to nee her. He slays nvrny all nleht, nnd Dana, not • Isnowlne I'uuln hnti atteiuptcd anlcidc, calls n enli nnd BOC« to her BrunUmolIiep. Sirs. Cameron determines to do nil nhe can to mnfce the separation permanent. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXIII S COTT awoke at noon to a full and complete realization ot ihe catastrophic events ot the before. Within tne last 12 her- Aml liis wife had T HE telephone rang and be | raced for it, feeling "a surge of pure relief. But it was not Dana's voice that came to hlmt -tt was Miss Paine at the office, asking it he could come down immediately. 'There was work to-, be done, work that could not wait Miss Paine told him, as soon as he reached the office that Dr Osborne had called and wanted to see him. Scott found the older man sitting at his desk. His arm in a sling. Dr. Osborne said abruptly, "Stanley, I'm out tor a while. as you can see. Slipped oa some damn steps. This sprained arm is going to put me out of commission as far as operating is concerned for soins time." "I'm sorry to he» it, sir. When id it, happen?" "Early this morning. The worst of it is there's a ticklish peration somebody's got to por- orra. Scott sat down. A ticklish operation somebody had to perform, Dana had left him. She'd gone t is ec c oiled and 'polished. The book teft him. Seven hours had elapsed won't be a real keepsake; the music- find Dana had not teleplioned. jx, abused, won't charm. Scott picked up the crumpled And as for friendships, nothing in ' note lying near his pillow. He the world more needs giving as well must have gone to sleep With it as taking. We get nothing for noth- j u m B hand. He read it again, ng, and certainly this includes friends, g r } m ly and bitterly. too. ..••"••-•• j ^ij the cold, reasoning light ot day the words sounded worse than they bad a few hours earlier. They bad a calculating ring, "I'm going while 1 can leave with some dignity. | What did she mean by that? i Was she ashamed o£ being poor ' and having to skimp and retrench when all her friends lived so dit- iferently? That must be what she ; meant. What was really in ber ! heart must have come out in that . ,r, damniLd silly note. She ba<j To be glamorous you don t necessar- geize( j upon tne pre test of his go* ily have to betfe raving beauty. In ( flut laa{ nfg i, ti am j had rushed fact, if we Tnse-some of the screen home to her grandmother. ,, Don , t ask me to come bacb stars as exalte* we discover that natural beauty doesnt have much to • do with the- elusive -quality which all be called a bad feature or simply by. playing up one gopd point. because I come don't want to. the wor<1 hia ang9r had not that note i in an emotional PUtbreak. but colly in assembling these pieces, la ft foreword be remarks that he has grouped together "certain of the mioof masterpieces from; the literature of my own day which have give» m» the deepest and most abiding sat isf action." Ifae book >s ideaDy designed for giving, its only feult being ttat it fa too Viking • to go into 3 stocking. offering it for $3. _,„„, ,_. , Jft boo^, tar anyone fciexefited In the Wast and in Indian 1 ?! i * *w i* 11 fs^fff '*'T *-*T " f* * •^ i '"J^ f?r *• • —.—* •uMuti.1. KA. "Bi&gkfegji TiyliiiPff/' 3 Jjajucl" of safe* portrajfe by WJa' . First of all, ke4 in mind that you' calculatingly. Well, be wouldn t have to standjou*.. vividly as an in- ask her to come back. Not unti dividual. You must be you— no copy- she had suffered plenty for mat cat tricks. Just because your best ing him suffer as she had. Noi •Viond with the too-high fort-head has until she bad made some move emphasized it and made herself look toward reconciliation. fascinating, don't go abend and point j All . of their friends probably up your own hi%h forehead unless knew by this t(me tbat Dana fcac you are perfectly sure the effect will j e ft him. If they were pitying enhance your nil u re. The best idea, of course, i: 3 to study your features—the bad ones as well as the good. Then learn how to mako' 6 jj a Ue some sense into Her stupt the most of the nicest one. If you have unusually large eyes, but a rather bad'chin line, use atouch of mas- him they could keep their pity He didn't want it Tne longing to see Dana, to bead, and. then to feel her sof lips against bis. seeking forgive ^2T Ke^nryot have a' Jj" M | »*m,U ™> ~ mflutb, but just average eyes *** 8fte w *** RJW .«W* ed U P - use plnety of lip- WOWeij - played such '- " rouge just below i fe*B« her g.-andmotlier a£ter nonsensical back to writing something about dignity. He brought his wandering at- .ontion back to find the older man regarding him anxiously. "You're not looking so ttt yourself, "" ey. r "I was out late last night. Had an emergency call." "That's bad." Dr. OBborne was tapping the edge o! his ma hogany desk with a nervous land. "You ses, Stanley, 1 nad made np my mind to ask you to perform this operation for me." Scott's pulse leaped. It wai the professional instinct, savoring opportunity and battle. "I'd b happy to do it." •Are you sure you'ro up to it?' As a matter of fact, 1 have al ready recommended you to these people, wbo are perfectly willing to put the case in youf hands It's a ticklish Job, though." Scott asked quickly, "What' the operation?" A boy, fine young son ot a friend of mine, shot himseU ac cidently while hunting. The bul let lodged. It's within a fraction of the heart. A man who didn't know exactly what be was doing, and didn't work wiH> the utmost surgical precision — well, you know, the bullet might Just as well have knocked off the youngster." "Where Is the boy?" "They are bringing Uim by plane. If you feel you want to tackle It, go ahead. But if you have any doubt of your fitness today, be honest with me." "I'll do it," Scott said. "I'm all right. Don't worry." That reservoir of vitality which could always be tapped for emergencies already was giving him new strength. Dr. Osborno, watcbfns; Scott, saw tbe somber, strained lopk drop from bis face and (be calm professional masfc take }t« place, He ac.out, tOv St.,.Armond;8., .Tha, .bo>•.- ) JU be tnere'ln halt an- hour.?' . • .. » « ^» LfISS PAINB related the story •V* to an eager listener. "It was exciting, Editb. First about )r. Osborne having the accident,, nd then tho news that they were ringing the little fellow home in a plane. . ..• i . rf"-A«'d' the most exciting thing t all ' .vas when Dr. Stanley waUctid in, white as a ghost. He ooke'd as though he didn't know or care' where ho was going. 1 nought that it I ever saw a nor•Ible hangover,, he had it, •"I felt so sorry for him, having an opportunity like that and hav- ng to pass It up. But when- became out o£ Dr. Osborna's office, le didn't look like the same man. :iis voice was steady and be said, Get St.' Armand's on the phone and tell them to get an operating room ready for an emergency.' '"It's ready now,' I told him. Dr. Osborne took care of that.' "Then he dashed off, He still looked whits and worried, bul different, somehow." T HERE was the smell of ether in the spotless, white-walled room. Nurses moved swittly, soundlessly. Grave eyes stared at Scott's hands as be worked. There was that ugly bit of lead lodged in some fatty tissue. So close, so perilously close to that throbbing, pulsing oval. One slip ot the knife, one fraction of an inch closer as bis Instrument moved toward the deadly leaden bit, and it would be all over for the slim, bloud-haired youngster whose lite bad been entrusted to. Scott's bands. Strange, that one could go Rail Business on Upgrade for 1936 & ' Private Initiative Important, ^Says Norfolk & Western Head NEW VORK." (Xp)-Continued improvement In business was forecast in •qvlw of the year by A. C. Needles, ....tttdejtt of the Norfolk & Western Railway Company, ."CJtiwent,developments indicate con- tlhuetl improvement," he stated. "Business is preparing for further expansion. "The"extent of thnt expansion, of course; depends upon government restrictions and control. Business has We»i. sobered by the depression. U is ready undi eager to go'forward. "Given greater freedom to exercise private .initiative, business can chait and hold to a steady course of trtie recovery." IF THERE IS SOME UNCHANGING WORLD By I F thcvo is some unchanging world Ix-yoml, * (Ami I urn sure, so sure, that lliwo must lie!) Tile love that has become a saCfed bond, Which makes you more, much more, a purl of DIP Than I myself) will ho irty happiness li) lhat new realm. Buloved, well I know That.even Heaven would be less, modi less, Than arid wilderness wore it not so, Y OU arc the pivot of the dreams I dream, The reason I walk proudly in the throng. My solace in each failure and the theme Of all. my pvayevs, each hope, each plan, racli s And since this earth is good because of you; I know that Heaven must be that way, too. d ndHdilis fiixon of Rosston were mar- ried'SiStUfdny night. We Wish them a long life, together. Mr. and 'Mrs. Cieo McMillen and children and Mr. and Mrs. Joe DiHigh- erly were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray McWilliams Wednesday. .The party given at the home of Bunk Shurmnn Tuesday night was greatly enjoyed by those present. Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Landcs and daughter, Bobbie Jean, and Mr, and Mrs. Merrial -Huckaboe spent Wednesday at the home of Thad Vines and family. Mrs. J. W. McWilliams spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Ray McWilliams, Mrs. Bessie Vines and daughter, Vir- ginit, called on Merrial Huckabec and wife Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. George McMillen and Mrs. Mack McMillen spent Sunday afternoon at the Ray McWilliams home. Miss Bonnie Crews is spending the holidays with home folks. 1935 Trade Rise (Continued from page one) about such business with unemotional detachment. Scott felt the tension lift, (t was that psychological moment when the worst ot a critical operation is over, The rest was simply a matter ot tieing up the Job, retracing steps with sure, steady fingers, It bad been a long time, but is seemed , only a matter ot seconds now. They were wheeling the little chap away, Tie boy was going to be all rlglit. Scott was, all at once, the ceu- ter of a group, talking in the vi- arant, but muted tones doctors use' in an operating room. "It was a beautiful job, Stanley," "One o£ the prettiest pieces) ot work I've ever seen." Voices all around. Congratulating liim. The admiring e y®» of nurses, paying silent tribute to processional skill. And tben the deep voice of Dr. Osborue: "I bad to slip to ou this, Scott. You measured up. Somehow I knew you'd turn the triek." And now the drama wa» over, and the deadly weariness was stealing over him again. Scott was tired- lie mues get bac* borne and rest. To fell empty, lonely borne. The boy ID tbe white hospital bed waa going to live, 6m pana bad correct. Pay-rolls 'are also better. Tliey were better in each month of the year than last year. This is a striking reply to those who said the pay-rolls of the nation would collapse with the end of the NRA. Factories have made more goods. Perhaps we can state it this way. For every ?80 worth of goods made in 1934, they.have turned out $87 worth this year. This means about 9M; per cent increase in production. These are gains. But the most in teresting figure of them is that as the year progressed the gains became progressively better. , 'Just here there are two points which have to be noticed., One refers to the reason ..for. ,th!s Iift c in business. The o'thcr is the tlaim'of,'business 'that it would go ah'ead much faster but for the government's many interferences. First as-to the cause. Several reasons are assigned. You can take your choice of the following: (1) The natural recovery of-business from normal economic laws; '(2) the Roosevelt recovery " program; (3) government spending. (1) There is no evidence that the recovery is due to natural energies in business. If this were so we would see (a) large expansion of bank loans, (b), great increase in new financing, fc) revival of the capital goods industry—construction and heavy machinery. None of these things has taken place. Bank loans are actually smaller than they were a year ago. There has been almost no new financing. In the first nine months of this jifiar total security issues authorized by the SEC were 51,765,338,556. But of this huge total only $93,997,090 WHS for new money. CnDital Goods Lag There has been no revival of the capital goods industry. Of course, construction has shown an increase, but this has been due largely to government financed or sponsored projects and to a small increase in house building. The most important phenomenon in private industry has been this small rise in the small house building field. It is about twice ns I good as it was this time last year. But of course, this leaves it still only about one-fifth of what it was in 1928. Some rise in private industry through its own energies may be ascribed to the accumulated shortages in various groups of goods. Inevitably these would have to be repaired. But they would not be until fresh supplies of purchasing power were injected into the system either through bank loans, security loans or construction loans. Where, then, has the rise come from? Another group insists it is clue to Roosevelt policies. But— The NRA i.s dead. The gold and silver purchase acts are admittedly failures. The home owners and Farm Loan acts, while bringing peace to the mortgage foreclosure market, playec ho part in recovery; they were purely relief measures. The Emergency Housing Act was a complete flop. The Securities and Stock Exchange Acts are not intended to be recovery measures they seek reform, not recovery. The Utilities Act is not yet in force. Nei- their in the Social Security Act nor the Banking Act nor the act to tax big incomes. The Guffey Act is hardly effective yet and the same is true o' the Railroad Retirement Act. As you go over the list you begin t< perceive that the only Eooaevel measures which are really effective are the agencies set up to spend money. This includes Public Works in t small way and relief in a large way including the CCC as a very smal force. Where It Comes From Here is the proof of the pudding Business points to the increase in bank deposits as an evidence of rising bus iness. Bank deposits have risen. At the low point in 1933 they were |38,QQO. 00,0,000. Now they are around 545,000, 000,000, There is. a rise of $7,000,000, 08Q, Where did all that money com 1 fr»w? . Money in banks can incjeaSP o&i with, the creation of new money- Ta» caB take piece titter by (1) fves emission of money by ti« |wern»e»t, <?> bank credits or toons, I?) KopMitjIil. I'll", l,v \| \ Siimt, lui Ml irpiinl find w,i,^|.|j{lih irwTvVI: KKAOER8' SERV1CK BURKAU, Room 80«, 401 Elglith Ave., 7S>w York, X. Y. Enclosed find. cents in coin for which please send 1 me copies of "Candlelight,V the new; booklet of, poems by Helen Wetslilmer, at 10 cents a copy. > ' , . Name Street .....,...'. City >.......... State ...... Name of Paper , ports, (4) government' borrowing at j he banks. • I It has not come from fresh supplies of government money. These have increased only a few hundred million. t has not come from bank loans for hese are less new than in March, .933. Some of it has come from gold mports—nearly two billion of it. The only energy left is government sank borrowing. And of course this s been on an enormous scale. In the period since March/ '1933; it has amounted ' to ?9,-426,872,837. Thist-is where the great bank deposits have come from. Effect Is Accumulative It is easy to see how this has affected us. During the last two years the government has spent close to $300,000,000 a month on recovery and relict, When the government spnds $300,000,000 in a month, what becomes of that money? It passes out of the hands of the relief beneficiaries into the hands of business. It continues to move about from retailer to manufacturer to producers, to -workers, to starts of all sorts and so on.in an endless chain-, Ag .each month, goes by, the spendings of the government arc added to the sums which are circiilat; ing around in business. Now we have the accumulated sperv.'ings of the last two years all out in the business world moving about and . creating purchasing power and ..businoss, £Jir. ergy.2 The total iswouhd-Veveh tailr- Hop-dollar?.' -.-. j , >,. ; How anyone can tjoiabt\that It is this which produces the current'rise .Jin' business passes understanding/ 'it* 'xroflj about the summer of tlys.year tHirt' these accumulated spendings began to have a cum&lative effect and to quicken the whole structure of*-'the economic machine, ' .; "• TOMORROW: The road ahead' for Ini.slness in 193G. Today ' rpSPECIALLY designed to slenderize, the frock has a surplice IV closing that forme a soft, flattering V neckline. It is trimmed with, collar and wide revers edged with ruffling; Make o{ printed percale, calico or gingham. Patterns are sized 36 to 613. Size 38 requires 4 1-4 yards of 35-inch fabric with 3-4 yard contrasting 59 inches wide. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BY-STEP 8BWINO INSTRUCTIONS/ fill out tbe coijpon below, being sure to MENTION t 'HE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. " The WINTER PATTBBN BOOR, with a complete selection of !ate dress designs, now is ready. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, iC you want to order it with the pattern above, send u just an additional 10 cants with tbe coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, 103 PARK AVB., NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for Pattern No. ...... Name City Name of tl»i« newspaper Size. ». State. W''' r „« '..i i 3f~' --:-''—fct •.' <

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