The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 6, 1934 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 6, 1934
Page 3
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JATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1934 Compulsory Policies Provide Protection for 18,000,000 Employes This Is the second of a series of three articles on the progress made liy Great Britain in social security of the type which is expected to come up for action In Congress 'tis winter, supported by President Roosevelt and lite \ew Deal leaders, stressing unemployment and bealih Insurance and old age pensions. BY MILTON BRONNKK NBA Service Staff Corresponded LONDON.-In the program of social legislation now being prepared for Congress by the Committee on Social -Security, health Insurance has ,1ts place. In modeling a proposal for the United States, the committee 1ms doubtless studied the health insiir- ance plans of Europe, which have been in effect for many years Germany led the way In the '80s followed by Austria and Hungary. Such insurance is now general in all progressive European countries But because its living standards and customs are more like the American, Britain probably furnishes a more apt pattern than any other country. Here is how the BL1THBVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS How British Health Insurance Plan Works Virtually all' workers. Workers make ihelv over 16 must carry in- routrlliullons "by ImyliiK Biiranec, Men pay IS special stamps (or'llic rents a week, women 12 cents, to which employ ers add IS and 14 'cents respectively liuriwso a! any post- oliice ami alhxing n m i, to Iliclr iiistiriiuce °'' <ls Tho sleli worker chooses Ms doctor from a ape- ctal piwjl, all |ianol doctors rrcolvin B S2.25 H year (or each Insured V'lscn among liioao on I'"-'"' There is also a jianel of drug stores at which .inscriptions nro flUci! free, llio druggist 8 el- ling hn pay at specified limes from tho liuir- nueo fund. Maximum siek benefits Ail insured wmimu. „,- There is no iiennlcy for Ihe nrst L'C weeks Is the wife of un Insured nsre *3.75 weekly to men. J3 \voj-Jicr. ivlieii slio elves weekly to women. After birth to a baby, receives 2<1 weeks, the sum. is J1.S7 weekly lo men and women. lapsed iiayiiiMits it Insured person Is oat of work lliruiiKh no fault }1D allowance its a at Ills own Insiirauro gdvcninieiil maternity benefit. continues after cr> wiih- ' nut Widow of Insured mna Kols 52.50 weekly until .slio becomes 70 or marries, with lulclod allow- nnce for children. At' TO, slio draws old ftgo pension. British sickness works: insurance plan In considering Ills own scheme Lloyd George, then chancellor of the exchequer hi the Liberal cab- met, said lie had two objects in mind: First—To give the insurea person the medical attention which be might need at any time. Second—To compensate him with money for Joss of wages while ill COMPULSORV ON WORKERS ' Lloyd George's Insurance Act, passed by Parliament in 1911, was compulsory upon the workers and provided for joint contributions by employes, employers, and state. It covered all workers over 16, except Jiiamtal workers earning more than *1250 per annum. Rates of contributions have been changed a number of times At present the contribution by male workers is 18 cents a week, the employer paying the same amount. For women the contribution is 12 (cents by the worker and 14 cents • ,by the employer. , The slate pays' one-seventh of all the cost of the Insurance for rnen and one-fifth for women. Usually the funds provided in this .manner havetsufficed.; . . ,, v MILLION? GET PROTECTION *' ADout" 18,000,000*" people arc In- sureii. The contributor is entitled to - medical attendance as soon as he Is-insured. Contributions are paid by getting special stamps at any postoffice and affixing them to an insurance card. In every county in Great Britain there are insurance comnilt- tees which prepare n panel of doctors who desire to treat insured persons. The sick person has a right to choose any doctor on this -panel. The panel doctor gets from act. A ividoiv who ivninirlcs still receives the above allowances for her childen. An orphan within the terms of the law is a child bother whose parents arc- dead. Each child of an insured man or woman gets a weekly allowance of $1.87 until It attains the age of 1C. NEXT: The problem of old age fusions. "Green "Pastures" Travels Onward To.New Triumphs IiV PAUL HARRISON NEW YORK.—From down Richmond way comes word that Ol' Brudder Noah is still whacking together n right sturdy ark, and Oabi-iel is still asking whether ii is time to blow his shiny trumpet an dthat there's still a great shout at the beginning of the second scene: "Gangway! Gangway fo' de Lawd God Jehovah!" All this, of course, in "The Green Pastures," which already has held its fifteen-hundredth celestial fish-fry and is rounding out its fifth lusty year as a modern dramatic miracle. The show and its all-Negro cast will travel 15.000 miles during the he.xt few months, going through Canada, down inl< the near-middle west, across th south, and back to Broadway jn February, for a fit til-anniversary festival. Ironically enough, "Green Pastures*' is not booked for th drouth-'-region. Pastures weren' green enough so folks--could bu tickets. . DAN THOMAS GEORGE SCARBO the .insurance fund $2.25 a year . . a year for every insured person . on- his list. stores where Bet doctors' insured prescriptions is likewise a panel of drug . . *•• •••j^i *jjnui» ll]]6ti free. The druggists are also paid out of the insurance'fund. After the fourth day of incapacity due to illness which keeps him at. home, the worker is entitled to sick benefits. These benefits continue for'26 weeks. Maximum beneflls are paid, when the insured has made 104 weekly contributions. The sums allowed are 53.73 weekly for men and $3 for women. Minimum benefits are paid after the insured has made 26 weekly contributions. When the sick benefits end at the expiration of 2<i weekly payments to the ill person, he then Bets a disability weekly payment which amounts to about SI 87 PAYMENTS .END AT 65 ' ' The Jaw also tnkes Into account the woman who is going to have a baby. An insured woman or the * lrei °' an insured miin'gets n maternity benefit of $10. ' l here is no penalty when pay- inr»rf ar ° "° l kCPt "P if "'" '"- siired person can show that he or she is genuinely out of . work through no fault of his or hers. After a person attains the age of 65 he no longer has to pay contributions, but is still insured The bill as originally' Introduced, met with violent opposition on the part of the mcdical profession which feared loss of fees, and from' various voluntary associations which insured their own members But, later, the mcdical profession charged Its opinion and today many a doctor gets a considerable portion of his income from the state system. Iii 1925 a widows' and orphans' pension scheme was linked with: the National Insurance Act. Pay- menls for this Insurance are like wise connected with health and old age Insurance. WIDOW GETS PENSION .?"?° r thc law ' tllc wido «' o< sn pension Xo One Wanted It When Marc Connelly wrote this piny, based on stories by rioark Bradford, he dashed off to read H to Jed Harris. Producer Harris turned it down cold. Connelly took It to the Theater Sluild but the Guild was afraid its subscribers might object to sccinV th» Lord impersonated on the sta°c— and by a Negro. Arthur Ifopkins read the script, oul said he didn't see bow it could be staged. Crosby Gaige thought it, very good- but not good enough for hirn [c gamble on. Finally a fellow from Wol, Street agreed to produce it He was Rowland Stcbblns, who calls himself "Laurence Rivers" a name he found once in a .'ghost story Mr. Rivers, however, ,m derestimated the' play almost as much as did the other Broadway P™'" ce «- F°r although he Jbe- "eved New York would tolerate Bible legends in blackface, hs did recol T ttat " le south ™" i(i receive it with cheers.- ivin h a ™- >o«Bi. with box-olJicfi records chalked up ' ot 5 " c " clties as . Houston. Green . and promised laud. ' bis to the f'Biytheville HI «'«h Mrs. tn ?'' P residc "'. in charg business mcetlna """ , <y penson o' »2-50 until she becomes 70 or ni'Tles. if S he has children, she Si if."'i allowanc e °t $ for ench « , • lnbet * een '< "id 16 who is * |l '" , scl '°°' and of 75 cents for • II children below 14. " 'I, 10 wldow reicllas '0 she under the old' H< pension , . " *••» uiccillitr Tiir^p chairman of this committed Thc?e will be an Important mcelii " o t ^.fV* 8 at ltlc HOW Nob "= sa t urday, 10 a.m.. when a renre-wnH live from Washington D c '„", be present. ' ' wul The council voted to purchase Hi,. congre« library and it will be p lac° *" °. n .^. p -:f.- *• «*?"!« A. WALLACE HAS CARRIED THE SAME WATCH fOR 25 "YEARS. IT'S AN OLD KEY- \NINOEP. G-IVEN TO HIM BY MIS — BECAUSE HER FONDNESS' DANCING- OFTEN MADE HER UtE TO woBK,iYiEz.c.ouFrrNertoi v r JHE& JOB ASft'MlVLIMER.—— BOT * GOT ONE ON THE STAGE AS A DANCER. - THE CM.Y O\E HE MOW OvJKSS IS SATTEflsp f=fc>M use, HWiwG- BEE,*) SOUGHT Latimer Says Goodby After Sjx Years.-as Minister Here E. K, Latimer, who left this xeek to become pastor or the Christian church at El Centre, Cal, concluded his final sermon here ;?.st Sun- lay with' a message of farewell to the officers and congregation of the First Christian chnrch, whom he nnrt served iis minister for six vcari He said: "And now the time has come to say goodbye. Goodbye is a Welch contraction meaning God be with you. "It is never easy to say that vord, but it is one that we have "I look back today upon six -cars of ministry with this Church, is I travel memory's lane thru hose years, I remember days' of inxiety, and months of peace, n Compound of bitter and sweet, but he sweet has always overshadowed the bitter. ' "Cvie cannot look into life with- 1111 being conscious of his failures, 'ike St. Paul, I count myself not laving succeeded, certainly not in etail, but one' ennnol go In nnd ut among the people for years ns minister .of Christ and fall to influence them for good. "I leave a good portion of my=lf in the Church, with thc prayer hat my sins may be forgiven and •halever good I have done be rc- lembercd. 'To the official board, who thru head, not of the heart, for I nm honestly convinced they have done as they thought best under every given condition. "To the Superintendent, ofiiccrs and teachers of the Church school who have labored thru the years some long before I came, I say' thank yon for your timcSnul effort you have dcdicalcd lo Ihc service of the church, ils men and women boys and girls. "To the woman.*; organization once the womans council and Missionary Society, now the Council, I -likewise offer my thanks they "-1VC grown Iti their concent of Bound Over to Grand Jury on Charge of Second Mill-del- w^i" 1 .. Do "" lAS ' >«'K'0, slayer of »i n.s liioner, ne^to. was released on $500 bond after, being hold to "wait action of (he grnm i j llryi nu'img in),, 0,15 mo,,;), () .. Mlm . H'lpal Jiulgo C. A. c 011 » charge of secon'i) c cler. elu was mm- on n ''- u"'- l thr '« s>' Ummimilmm n-ilui >,?i ". llcr ,! he "i'Sii-o slu,.. , mica evidence teiidlnp, to sup- 11 Plea of self defense. 1)01115- t'l?,, ,"""' "<•' s( ruck Hroiier over tin head with ills iiistoi vvlieii liuiiu-r. termed u "> m \ nci-ro" Kami.. r °'' h ' S U "" '" " >alc '" I'W'idl oMl.V nk'l'.r'iLu 11 " 1 " S " fim'? l ™ 5 ' r " i1 '' 1 ' '" "W"' i" (oil . Cluuges docketed (,ul on winch -no uellon WM lakni In-,!: Wilbur williu,,, „ ,,l Marie Williams dim-Red "ill, ,"!" tiirbmi; thc peace; /«!„ ontncs c miBcil wllh receiving stoic,, ,;,-„,,.' city; ilenry Sawyer, clutivt'cl with rt, i, ,""' c ;!', njr: Jol »i Scainore. "laificil with petit lurrruy j j Smith, chnrgc.1 with Ms'ul't with H (Ip'Klll' w ' -"niii. n i LI i while intoxicated and' 1 high 'M:!!- jiencc" lC " SC<1 ° f " hl ' cllnl ' .of (he Tommy Johnson and F. n Mir- tin U'l'I'O fln/ifl i lit r 11 ' • v IN (i (loJinrs CLicli ?,',l ^' t ! C ,, L '' ml ' (;M n " cl lll(! lollow- >i: n dollar each, tor failure to pay street. | nx: A . D| „ £<!«' n chirk. Ailbur Gallowny. p. iicnderbon, Iloiace Green, Otlie Kvn'i n U ' U " y • )llck -™».' Kil M'im. Chas. Harris, Ceo. Holmes, lie Moseley. ii'ly, Uod b.e-ss every one of tnem. i i,|, vi! bapliscd .your children, i have married youf sons nnd daughters, I have buried your ""Li" 1 "?;' "'_." a". I have tried IP you. | J Am -- ^.,iJ.J,, t n wi'lM n'n""? ° f tllc will tell the full story. "You have been thoughtful and considerate of the Latimers in >ickness, you have been our friend .. yon have stood us. We shall never forget yon nnd in the garden of memory, where grow thc Anost fragrant flowers of all,, among its fairest Wpoms will be the memories of our friends here. "I bespeak for your new minls- our years together we have ! vo ,,, h ._, times used poor jurtqmcnt. but I,,,,.! ..'„,-' now and • >° ••••« -• '•—' ' • mm vou I've uprightly before Him. i » the future wills that we look qcn. u hey have been mistakes of the I Iculum which have been condensed at Peabody college, Nashville. Tenn., for the use of parents and leach- cre. The FERA will furnish coil liver oil for the under-nourlshal chil- dren at Central ward school. I» the Junior high P.-T. A. the membership committee has started Ihc drive for members and all row members are urged to attend the next meeting Wednesday, 3:30 p.m. Physical examination of the football boys has been completed. TJje finance committee is having n rummage sale Saturday. Mrs. Washbnrn j s to be called if anyone has clothing to donale: The county council of P.-T. A.'s cets n t Lcaehvllle October 19. First aid supplies were donated jo Junior high this week by the n ,, l» EO l, , • f i r, lnc wit " - t on. If not, Ul e n may „„ o( ivo each clay, that one day TO Glccl on h "" on Ihc great roail on tl,e «-ny to the Palace o[ the King." Honduras, with a populalion of more -limn 700,000. is almost, entirely an agricultural country. Llt- lle manufacturing is done In the country and mining ls (tonc , only one company. jlead Courler~New» Will Hold Clinics to 'iV'sl Children tor Tuberculosis Dr. A. ,\|. Wnshburn, county health 0 Ff| cer , , ms announced that chines for the tuberculin i C B of school children will be held nt Osceoln. October 15; BlytlisvHIc October 16; and TPlison. October " by Ihe health unit and the Arkansas Tuberculosis Assoclntlon, under the auspices of the Mississippi County Medical society. "The liibcreiiliii test Is one of lie newest scientific methods: of fighting tuberculosis,": Dr vvnsii burn said. "Mississippi county hn<i 68 deaths from tuberculosis In 1033, almost equally divided ixj- twccn whites and negroes. The tuberculin test Is harmless and Is the one SUIT means of Jlmli.iK the chi d who Is infccled. clinics' will offer an opportunity for pnr- cnts lo discover thc actual status of the r children, generally during early mfcclion. fnfcclion docs not mean disease. Most children will be negative to the test. Those who arc infected are not necessarily sick out the parents arc put on notice lit such children should nrst be •-rayed to find if nny damage Is omily (hey shoufd imve oversight n r IC ',' Cnr ° lllro "e h H'f Per- o<f of nc/oteccncc mid young adult snr h°'i i' '° ill5Ure 'lhnl Uierc riti ' k dow "' r M " nskl "B each city superintendent 'to send huo e homes ,, circular prepared by nlni, . Tlll) f 1reulosi s Association - explaining the nature of the test , o laml """^ W '" f " lly 1111(|M '° D ealer "c^edTare Duckbill Platypus -.-,v™ (up) •• FUN [IEHTH in PAGE THREE (C'ontlinieil from PDUP One) hitler for Viuice. Unvls delivered wtlh a single over aiveiiki'rij'j heail, scoring Orsalll and sending '''"niclu'r to Intnl. ulray i) 0 un W ns -'nt In as a runner for Davis, lie got « big iiniui from (he crowd. Mnrtlll grounded lo Cifhrhiijer who threiv lo liogi','1 gettinn IX'an nt -.'TOiul and itoijoll throwing to ii'i'ciiberg at /list hti ifcaii In Urn hi'uel. Deun dfopped uiolloiili'ss lo Hie (.i-oiind, uurarlicr crossed Iw lilutu. l!oth teams galhwcil round'Ilio full™ n MI1 . Mv ,„„.,. rs eiinled IJean oil the fii'lil but ie he-Id his heml U| ) M ju, ,,„„,., ii. olhrock llled out (n Oa-illii in "II. l r rlsc.-< (•rounded to CichHii !( i 1 who stepped on second, forc- ug Mnrtlll. Two runs. l\vu lilts UK' I'lTOL ' Fifth Iimlnir Tlltcrs-Uill Walker, n southpaw look the mound , for si. Jxiiils. grounded.^out, Prlsch t<! IJogell llled out to Orsalll, Cavd cenlci-ncldcr. Martin booted uroeubei-B's grounder nnd Ureen- B«'K was safe ut nrat. Owen oul, Marlln lo Collins. No runs, no lilts, cue error, it was rcixnled Hint Of»n was coming aromui "okny" C'nnllimi.s - Mcdwlck pushcil n Illm (lied out to White In cen- . ncluncey walked. Medwlck "fi to second. Orsnttl lined mil lo Grccuberg at.flrai. Qrcenberg ran lo first but Delancey beat htm buck, then Clchrlngcr whipped the Mil to -lio«cll at ijyccmuV geltliiu . before he could .scramble back to second. No rims one lill uo errors. ' Sixth ]r»tln r Tigers—Fox - pounik'd a double off the left field SCI-CCH Auker buiilccl, Delancey llnowliig lo Coins lor Ihe out but POX Inking Ihlrd on Ihe sacrifice. U was announced thai Manager rrniikli. Filsch of the Cardinals had ordered Dean to n hospital, "simply ns a safety nrst measure," for ex- aimnallon .althouiih he was nrt Relieved to have been Injured .wrl- oiisly. While fouled oul to Marlln •'•car third. Coehrnne llled out b Rollirock In right. No runs, one hH, no errors. CnrdinaLs—Durocher singled be Iwci'H Ihlrd and slibrl. Walker nruck mil, tillomplliiK to sacrllce Miifltn llled out lo Qolirlngor who tiwdc the cntch back of ftrsl base, liolhro'-; H rounded to Gehrlneev, IJio b«ii striking Geln-liiBer's cH<sl mid boniKllinj oir bill he recovered to iiiiike tli» play at nrst. Ho runs, one hit, no errors, Seventh Imifitf 'iBeis-aehilnger puiniiecl asin- Kle Inlo center. CiosHn bunted down to Martin, who threw lo Collins for Die out, Ochrlngcr ml- viinclng lo second on the sncrl- llce. RoBell niounded t» Durocher who Uirew lo Mnrlln to get Oeh- I'liiBci- nl third bill Martin dropped Hie throw, Gehrlniji'r being safe, and Hogcll reaching nisi, aiecn- berg hit one far and high into (Icep center, Orsaltl ec Mng to the tull but being tumble lo hold It. achrlmjei- scored nnd Rogell went lo Ihlrd. it was scored as a two base lilt. Fox was pm-|iosely unwed lo Illl Ihc bases wllh two out and rtuker, 'finer pitcher, next lo bal. Anker grounded O ui, Krisci, ( 0 Collins, one run, Iwo lilts, one error, Cnrdlniils—Fox made n nice nin- Hl'iB catch of Frlsch's drive Into Ilia ,.1'lBlit field eomcr. Mcdwlck eroiindcd out 16' Circcnbcrg, u ,|. ""Islcd on n hard smash. Collins umli'd out lo Clrccnberg, uuns- £lsle<l: No runs, uo errors Ktithth liinlnt; Tigers-While iniikcd. Cochraiie bunted to Walker who threw toward second, the bull going into ccnierlleld. while slid into second safely niul Coehrnne rciicheil fir-it Orsattl's throw prevented Wiiltii from going on to third. Oelirinecr siicrlticed, .Collins lo Friscli," who went over to eover first. While took thhd and Cochraiic went lo second.- Closllii walked, loading the bases with one hll. Kogell singled Inroiien the box and over second scoring white and Cohrane Ovcen- berg hit ono far Inlo rlghl, a su'cc- tntor hilling the ball in ' thj bleachers and prevcnling it frm.i fulling Into the blcnchers and send- ng U bick Into. Hi,, playing Hc i,| Ins end. Goslln and itoyell scored ami .Grecnbcris, slid Inlo Ihlrd. The Oiircllmtls claimed thai sroinul rule linlled arccnbcig to n two base Ji t nnd held Rogell to third. Tho l Bci's claimed Cirecnberg wns cn- Ulli'il lo n'Tioiuer becnusc n lilearli- ciltu interfered wllh the ball. Thc Cards won the argument mill do.i- Ilii wns tlic only runner lo score. Hogell beinjj sent buck Id third nnd avcenljcrg lo second. jk M Halne.i went lo the mound for Bt, Louis. Otveh singled to right, ho- goll crossing the plaie nnd Qrcen- to'tf going, to third, Fox struck out. Dclnncey \vhlp,x;d the ball-to Frtah who rciiirncd quickly' to Uclancey us Oreenber gcamo thundering home, arccnbcrg -.sniiuheil Into Dclnncey nhd he dropjied he ball, aieenbcrg scoring and Oivcn racing to third, it wns scored 8s n double, sleal nnd an eiror on ficlniicey. Ankci stiuck.out. rivj runs, three' hits, tsvo errors. Gaines To Hurl For Tigen Sunday Afternoon Lutes Red Sox and the BlytHc- 'Ille Tigers meet In the third gnnie of a series nl Sandy nidge ball >nrk, south of Blytlievllle on Higli- vay tti, Sunday ntlcriioon. Onlnes will hurl for Blythcvlllo iiid Marshall will catch, Mnnngei 'Tiny" Olovcr uiinoilnced oitay. l-'uinuus Nairn's at ChUvigo CIIICAOO. (UI')-The University of Chicago: Intends lo challenge Harvard's claim to famous mimes. . TI I( J nosh class heie. boii/its of a VVootlraw Wilson. Wll- llnm Cnltcn Ilryanl, Iivlnit Berlin nnd Waller Eckertall. lluitc Salmun Oauehf A))HI(DEEN,..Wast!, (Ut>)—what was believed the largesl salmon ever caught In nil .Olympic t'cn- Jmulti strca mwns'Al.en by Jim linker in ihc Qiieeta nivcr. II weighed 17 pounds. Nitw C'nrliuri Dluvhlo \\elt li>> 12Ij PASO. !I'e.x. (UP) —A-ni>w well urotluclng 048,000 feet of .carbon dioxide gas haa been biought In at Mclnlosh, N. M, where n diy Ice plant Is ' being established ; -to' produce ID Ions of ice pel day. According to estimates, Fiance's Irth rate Is decienslng nt the late (f 110,000 nnnuiilly, UDTLER, Mo. (UP) — A Walcr Wllchers Assoclallou has been formed here by Bales'County fai- mcrs who claim lliey can locate imdci'iiround : water supplies with forked sticks. For .REAIj I'rotcctlon Phone 101 . CLARK-WILSON AflMNCY Genernl Infiurancc 'We Pay .All-tosses With a Smile" Inihcs -B, plark : > Maker Wilson TREES ,, a t yi>l , s 0 from thb . Joseph once rc - f Afr uim f '° tll(1 olller collecting ''imals an<i reptiles. B °f" '" , B< """.U' and «Ii,cate;l i,, V? SCpl1 ls nn AH.slr:,li:,i, itizen. Naturali-sk agree thai If \,m Cr "?'";" his M -W»once.s thr lt would be a most Interesting (Continued from Page One Phone 777 At Night—SniKjaj—Anytime For Quick »nd Dependable Wrecker Service Phillip* Motor Co. TEXA FIRE CHIEF JOYNER & BONIFTELI) TEXACO PRODUCTS Watch the trees this month of October. See them change to glorious co'lor—arid then strip themselves bare to the cold blasts ol' coming Winter. Thus they remain until the coming of Spring;,: X It might be economical to adopt the tree system, but it would hardly be wise in this competitive world of people. New Pall clothes are a necessity for the man who wants to hold his place : For the ; woman who knows the social value .of- being well- dressed, r "" •$'•/, Our handsome Fall clothes stay withus, decorative and protective. Adding pride to the new energy, that 'comes with the tang of Fall, sheltering us from the cold, new Fall clothes are both a pleasure and a necessity. - : -''H^jijjr,?! As you shop for your new Fall clothes, give thanks not only for their beauty and warmth, but for the ad-- vei-tisements'tliat are your sure'guides to good values. In this paper you will find each day the news of fashion, of price, of places to buy. Turn these pages at leisure, shopping as you read. Make your selections of the things you need at the prices you can affordip pay, and you will be well and durably clothed against the rigors of the coming weather.

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