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. DUNN, pretty, *1, I■ eee
U DONALD MONTAGUE, BOBBY WALLACE, M _ iImim, hu frequently her to merry him, bat Jeon i her answer. The Golden Feather night she meets SANDY HAR Larry GLENN, federal agent, ' a friend of Jean and Bobby, _to trail WINGY LEWIS, tank robber. He confides details of'the case to his friend, MIKE HAGAN, of the local police force. |hsn and Bobby go to The Golden Feather again and see Bandy there with Mr. and Mrs. LBWIS. They all go to the Lew is*, apartment. Lewis tells Bobby h» wants to buy a car, “a special jab" worth $10,000. He shows Bobby some bonds worth $12,000 and says if Bobby can sell them for him he will buy the car and Bobby will have $2,000 profit. Bobby arranges to sell them to Joiui’s employer. Larry and Hagan see EVELYN BRADY with three men at The GOIden Feather. They suspect one of the men may be Lewis. Lorry bribes a waiter to bring the man’s glass, hoping to secure fingerprints. The waiter takes the money, but brings a different CHAPTER XI Several days later, Larry Glenn leaned back in his swivel chair, ex tended his long legs under his desk, dropped the letter he had been reading, and frowned thoughtfully at the blank wall of his office. For nearly a minute he sat thus, his Viands clasped behind his head; then he reached for his telephone and gave the number of police headquarters. •detective bureau—Sergeant Ha gan,” he said, when he got his number. Then, a moment later: “Mike? This’s Glenn. Can you drop up here for a few minutes? I got a funny one for you.” He put the phone away and con tinued to look pensively at nothing. When, 15 minutes later, Mike Hagan came in. Larry ruefully handed him the letter. “Seems as if our friend Evelyn Is running around with somebody else,” he said. "I send in those fingerprints off that glass, and there’s no record of ’em. Theylre no more like Wingy Lewis's than mine are.” Hagan read the letter and drop ped it on the desk. "Look,” he said, "did you see that Waiter get the glass?” tarry nodded. “What’d he do with it? Bring it right to you?” asked Hagan. Larry thought a moment. “No, come to think of it. He went iMlt to the kitchen with his tray of empties, and then he brought our order—and slipped me the glass.’ His eyes met Hagan’s “So,” he said presently., "You think he switched glasses on me?" Hagan ran his finger through his hair and took out a cigar. “I think they’re kind of a tough crowd at the Golden Feather,” he said. “I got a motion that waiter thought things over on his way out and decided not to help turn in one of their star customers if he could „ help it. Maybe I’m wrong, of course. Maybe that guy isn’t Wingy Lewis after all. Maybe that gal Isn’t even Evelyn Brady. But look; it stands to reason, if the waiter thought twice about it, he’d guess you wanted the glass for fingerprints. And if those birds are mobsters on the prowl, it’s a cinch Lanning and hius gang know about ’em and arc ready to help cover for ;em. So, I’m Just saying—” “Yeah,” said Larry. “Yeah, that’s probably what happens. And if he switched glasses on me, he un doubtedly told Lewis about it—il It is Lewis—right afterward. Which means that Lewis knows, by now that somebody is interested in him . .. which may mean that the whole mob’ll rim for cover.” Evelyn said, “Lanning called. He got a buzz from downtown.... Somebody’s going to be looking for Sandy at the Golden Feather tonight.” There was another silence. “If that is Lewis," said Hagai meditatively, “why isn’t Jacksoi with him?” "Too well known,” said Larry “The underlings in a gang like tha can appear more or less openly Jackson is too hot. He’s probabl; got a snugger hideout that we don’ know about. He can be there an( his gang, or part of it, can be hen In Dover seeing the sights am burning up their money . . . whili Jackson lays his plans for a nev Job. One of these days they’ll quiet ly vanish . . . and a week later we’l read about a bank robbery down ii Texas or over in Pennsylvanii somewhere. There was another silence. Thei Hagan asked, “Say did you notlci that long-haired guy that was witl ’em—I mean, did you notice hin especially.” “I took a good look, but it didn’ tell me anything. Why?” “Well, I looked, too; and it seem to me that he comes pretty closi to fitting a description we got foi one of the men that stuck up th< Acme Box company’s payroll thai flay last week.” Larry looked up with new inter est in his eyes; but all he said wai “Well, you know what those de scriptions are like—you could pincf ’most anybody on ’em.” “Well, I know,” said Hagan. “It’i not only that. Par as that goes, hi fits it; ‘Six feet one or two, light haired, tanned complexion, broai shoulders—’ but that isn’t all. . . D’you know about that stickup?” Larry shook his head. “Just an ordinary stickup,” sail Hagan, with the air of one to whon robbery is no novelty. “Frida: evening Is payday at the Acm plant, and every Friday afternooi the cashier gets his flivver am drives over to the 105th stree branch of the Dover Trust com Let's Explore Your Mind By Albert Edward Wiggam, D. Sc. The noted author of “The Fruit ot the Family Tree” (TK» , CO/WinU mm TiUT 60U.M& amite feMoRltM WIlR, UVK. ti txcc«>ivt LKSRXHbE XSRXI'&E THKjHIOE? > ORNO TT •Saswsitts iHMEiuMo WortEH The &WC TM6? '(££> OR HO_ AUTHOR’S NOTE: These answers are gvven from the aclentlflc point of view. Not all moral questions can be answered with absolute scientific accuracy, but no decision as to what Is morally right is possible without science. Science puts the rights of organized society a bore the rights of Individuals. 1. Dr. Louis Dublin, president of the American Population association has compared the number of deaths of about 5,000 college athletes over • period of 20 years with the deaths among an equal number of men sufficiently sound to obtain life in ' surance. Of the insured men 1,314 would have died during this period * but only 1,202 of the college athletes dieThus the athletes died only abo..'. 92 per cent as rapidly as did the insured men. Either the college athletes were much more highly se lected for sound health than the Insured men or else athletics did not Inju e them. The latter seems the correct inference. Z You do not know it as a fact o- your own experience. Para phrasing Dr. Arthur Oates, psychol ogist, he says the important thing about learning is not how well a student can recite a definition but hy-j well he can fit It to some rea situation. An average high schoo student can recite the definition o: gravitation as well as Einstein, bu what a difference in using this prin clp!; practically in his thinking ant working out further problems. / student may know all about bricks but it takes a bricklayer to build £ house. . I think as a rule most men art aggressive because they wish to suc ceed In some enterprise or beat thi other fellow. It may be selling sand wiches or railroads, or carrying oui some political or social scheme 01 saving souls. Some women are ag gressive in this objective way but 1 think the majority are aggresslvt because they have an inferlorltj feeling towards men and try by un usual aggressiveness and a bald at titude to “compensate” for this feel ing of inferiority. (Copyright John V. DiUe Oo.) \ pany and gets the dough—It run; t to about $2000. Don’t ask me why i they didn’t have an express com pany deliver it with an armored . truck. They just didn’t. “Anyhow, last Friday a touring car crowds this cashier’s flivvei over to the curb as he’s on his way back to the plant. It’s broad day light, but it happens on one ol those deserted streets back of the freight yards there and there’s no body to see. A young fellow gets out of the car, sticks a gun in the cashier's face, and takes the rrjoney 1 before you can say boo. Then he 1 gets back in the touring car and • his buddy, at the wheel, gives her the gas, and that’s all there is to it 1 “Well, what I happened to think of is this. The cashier gives us ‘ this description, which as you saj doesn’t help much. But he says that . the guy with the gun sort of looked ' like a cowboy. Funny, ain’t it? . Looked like a cowboy. That’s jusl [ how he put it. Said he used to live ; in Wyoming, and this robber some , how seemed like he ought to be on a cow-pony just in from the ranges. “I didn’t think much of it, at the time. But since we were in the Golden Feather the other night I been thinking; that long drink oi water at that table there—didn't he have a sort of cowboy air about ; him?” ■ Larry pursed his lips thought fully. 1 "I don’t know but what he did, • now you mention it,” he said. “He did seem sort of—western, come tc think of it. Think your cashier 1 could identify him?” 1 “Might be worth a trial,” said [ Hagan. : “Well, in that case, let’s get till.* [ cashier and drop around there to [ night.” • Hagan nodded slowly. “Of course,” he said slowly, “we probably won’t be able to hang any thing on him. There’s only one witness, you see—just this cashier And unless his identification should happen to be awful strong—’’ "Listen,” said Larry suddenly, "J don’t care whether you can hang anything on this chap or not. But if you can get enough of an iden tification to warrant you in bring ing a formal charge against him, you can take him down to head quarters and get his fingerprints. Then I can send them in to Wash ington and we can see if he has a record—and if he’s a member of Jackson’s mob.” He touched the detective’s sleeve. “Do that,” he said. “Have some body pick him up to-night—he’s pretty certain to be there at the Golden Feather, Judging by past performances, and if he isn’t tfiere to-night he’ll be there tomorrow night. Look, Mike ... if this is part of the Red Jackson gang hanging around in Dover, they’re hanging around for some reason. Something is being planned. Now is my chance to get on the trail of it. All I ask is that you can just get a • charge placed against this fellow. Twenty-four hours after I get his prints I can tell you if he’s in. the Jackson mob or not. See?" Hagan stood up. “I’ll go back to the detective bu reau now and detail a couple men to go out there with me to-night and bring him in,” he said. “And I'll have someone else get that cashier down to have a squint ol him.” • • • The unexpected angles to, police work in a big city are numerous, Hagan did as he had promised, that afternoon. To put the order through he got authority from the deputy inspector temporarily in charge of the bureau. The order was read at afternoon roll call. It passed through the hands of three clerks. And half an hour after It was issued, a man slipped quietly out of the detective bureau, went to a drug store across the street, entered a telephone booth and called a number. He spoke into the instrument in a low voice, his lips close to th< mouthpiece. “Hello—Frosty? This is Tommy i Listen, I got a tip for you. Pass the word to Oklahoma, will you? . . . Oklahoma—you know, the tall sure, him. . . . Listen; tell Okla homa that he’s gonna be lingered for the Acme payroll Job. . . . . Acme, you lug—A-C-M-E—get it? &£> YOUR CHILDREN BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON A young fellow (sixteen, he was) came to his mother and, with the expression of a bank president signing a million-dollar loan, said: “Mother, I like Mary better than anyone I ever knew. I want to be where she is every minute. Do you suppose I’ m in love with her?” His mother answered quite as seriously, “Why, it Just might be, John, if you feel that way. How old is Mary?” “I think she is about eighteen. She’s awfully nice to me. I look about eighteen, don’t I?" The lady surveyed her boy al most scraping the top door jamb. He was big enough to be forty, but that round face was exactly sixteen and no more. Neverthe less, he had come to her and bared his heart, something that a chap that age seldom does, for sixteen is the age of agony; at no other time in life is one so given to hurt and shame over imaginary troubles. Dangerous Moment To have smiled or taken a light tone she knew would have blasted this sacred seedling of confidence. Her baby came for advice and help as he would have a few years before, oh, so few, for a smashed finger. Fortunately, she knew some thing about this Mary, a steady, serious girl to be depended on. Quickly she made her plan. “You are a big boy,” she said to her son, "but if I were you, I would not pose as being older. Mary knows you are a sophomore. You don’t want her to think you are too dumb to be a senior.” "Would it be all right if I went to see her? Would she think I was silly?” “No, indeed. Go over some aft ernoon after school and stay a few minutes. But I wouldn’t tell her how you feel about her. She will know you like her very much without you saying anything at all. Just be nice and polite, and don’t be in a hurry.” When he was gone his mother picked up the telephone, then put it down. There was something too sacred about the boy’s confi dence to spill over the telephone to Mary’s mother, as she had first planned in order to get her co operation. She did not know whether to laugh or cry about it. First love, calf love, is so precious a thing to the young. Relationship Worth Keeping She knew Bob would be falling in and out of love, as he called it, for the next ten years. She want ed him to tell her things — as much as he cared to tell — in that time. Maybe he would handle this wrong, but after all, it was his own affair. She suspected that Mary was on a par with his foot ball team; that actually if he had to choose, Mary would be waiting on the doorstep. He had come to her as he would to his own conscience. His mother was his other self. He had not asked her not to tell his father. She decided she wouldn’t. Just herself and Bob in on their little secret. Bob is married now, and not to Mary. He is a successful young business man in Chicago. His mother read me a scrap of a let ter from him the other day. “Mother, you have helped me more by your wisdom and silence than anything else. It’s grand to know there is one sphinx in the world.” Which is just one more thing we mothers have to learn: to keep sacred the confidences of our children whenever it is pos sible. - Copyright, 1935, NEA Service, Inc. Okay. At the club. To-night. Tell Al.” Then he hung up the receiver and unobtrusively went back to the detective bureau. And after a while, as Art tan ning walked from his office to the kitchen of the Golden Feather, one of the waiters drew him aside. "I gotta tip they’re going to put the finger on that sandy-haired guy from Oklahoma here to-night for the Acme payroll stlckup,” he said quietly. Lanning looked at him, nodded, and went back to his office. Tnere he took his telephone and dialed a number. “Hello—Eve? This’s „ Lanning. Listen. Tell Sandy to stay away to-night. I just got the word they’re getting ready to hang a payroll rap on him. . . . Yeah, the Acme job. . . . They’re supposed to be here to-night to pick him up. . . . No, that’s all I know.” Evelyn Brady strolled Into the living room of her apartment. Lewis was at his ease in a big arm chair, smoking a cigar and lis tening to the play-by-play descrip tion of a ball game coming over the radio. Sandy was stretched out on the davenport, his muscular body relaxed, panther-like, his shirt open at the throat, a detective story in his tanned fist. "Sandy,” said Evelyn, “Lanning called. He got a buzz from some body down town. Somebody’s going to be looking for you at the Golden Feather to-night.” Sandy looked at her inquiringly. "What for?” “Some payroll stlckup. Acme, or something like that.” Lewis peered at him over the end Fashion On Its Metal 1 Glamorously flattering- to the young dancer is an evening gown of pale gray metallized silk moire with wide shoulder straps that button to the waistline at the back. It’s trimmed with a striking purple and fuchsia silk velvet sash, the ensemble providing a rich contrast with the ascort’t austere black and white evening clothes. (At the Terrace Room, Hotel Plaza, New York) PERSONAL HEALTH SERVICE BY WILLIAM BRADY, M. D. (Signed letter* pertaining to pet ease, dlagnoal* or treatment, will be aelf-addreaeed envelope la encloaed. In Ink. Owing to the large number anawered In tbla eolnnn. No reply Ing to Inatrnctlona. Addreaa Ur Will lee. 320 Went Madlaon Street. Cb Democrat,) COLITIS CRASHES T^E COLUMN Under title “No Colitis in This Colum” not long ago I said here: “It is not Just out of the mean ness of my heart that I dodge consideration of colitis here. It is because I don’t know anything about it and the subject does not seem to me to fit in a health col umn. I hope readers who imagine they have colitis will not quit. Just as soon as anything turns up that seems worthy I’ll pass it along." Something has turned up. Contri bution from a colleague whose prac tice is limited to proctology: Etymologically “colitis” means in flammation of the colon .... rarely shows real inflammation, hence true colitis seldom seen. Hypersecretion and hypermotility with no inflammation is very com mon. Its real cause is ordinarily not recognized and consequently treatment is seldom satisfactory. A better name for it is coll-muco sis—meaning excessive mucus in the colon. Some authorities consider this af fliction a pure neurosis, but they stop short right there. (And let us stop briefly to explain right here that mucus is the correct spelling for the noun, mucous for the adjective. Neurosis is a func tional disorder, presumably of the nervous system, for which no cause is known or no lesion is found on examination—for instance epilepsy, migraine, hysteria, writer’s cramp, spastic constipation.) My experience, continues the proctologist, has convinced me one will generally find a definite source of irritation if one makes a careful rectal examination. The ano-rectal region is supplied with filaments from the auto-nomic (“sympathe tic”) nervous system which governs all the vital functions. Perfect function here means perfect balance between the opposing controling forces or reins, viz., the activator of his cigar. Sandy went back to his book. “Well, what about it?" asked the girl. Sandy lowered the book. “Keep your shirt on,” he said. “I’ll Just stay away, that’s all.” “Going to stay in town?” “Sine. I got an assignment here.” She laughed. “Yes, I know. A blond assignment. She's kind of cute too, Sandy.” “Yeah. She’s cute all right. She’s going to be useful too.” (To Be Continued.) CANNING AND PRESERVING Do you want to “pat up" for next winter some delicious canned or preserved fruits or vegetables, or learn how to make Jellies, Jams, catsups, pickles and relishes? Our Washington Bureau has ready for you a pack et of four of its information leaf lets that tells you Just what, how and when to do canning, preserving and Jelly making. Fill out the coupon below and send for it: CLIP COUPON HEBE I— — — — " — — — — —| ' Dept. SP-30, Washington Bureau, The Waterbury Democrat, 1013 Thirteenth Street, Washington, D. C. 1 1 want the packet of four Leaflets: CANNING FRUITS AND i VEGETABLES; CATSUPS. PICKLES AND RELISHES; JELLY I 1 MAKING, and PRESERVING FRUITS, and enclose herewith | 10 cents in coin (carefully wrapped), or uncancelled postage | • ■kmnL to cover return DOS tare and handlinr costs: stamps, to cover return postage and handling costs: I NAME . I I STREET AND NO. . J | CITY. STATE.... | I am a reader of The Waterbury Demoerat (A-7) ■vi MMk&b •onal henlth and brgleif. not to dla •nantred by Dr Brody If a atampc LcIIni ohould be brief and wrltte of lettera received only a few can t ran be made to queries not conforn lam Drady, National Newspaper Seri Icago, III., or care of Ihe Waterbui or vagus and the inhibitor or chert er or sympathetic. Persistent Irritation of termini anorectal nerve filaments reflex overstimulates the colon to increase function, hypersecretion of muct and hypermotility or excessive peril talsis—colic or cramp, and the effei is coli-mucosls. In my earlier days.in this field was frequently astonished at tl complete and permanent relief < long-standing cases of so-calle } mucous colitis following propi treatment of some such conditlc as anal fissure, a troublesome hen orrhoid or pruritus. Then I bega to be on the alert for such sources < irritation which were not at the tin complained of ... It is curious ho these patients dwell on, and appai ently exaggerate their mucosls syn ptoms and yet ignore or minimi: the symptoms of an underlying rei tal condition, so that the real cau of their troubles escapes attentic unless the physician Is minded look for it. (End of colleague's r marks.) We all know a great many peop use alleged pile remedies when fact they have no such trouble, wonder whether there are not many people taking treatment, mei icine, funny diets or unnatural “ii temal baths” for what purports be mucous colitis, when the actu source of the trouble is some su< simple ano-rectal lelsion as tl proctologist describes. It beats t how prudish and silly and difflet people of limited intelligence can 1 about a proper examination in su< circumstance. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Premature Baldness Twenty years old. Have been lo ing my hair for four years. Not spots but over the whole scalp. I -gives me a shot of antuitr once a week. De you think this any good? Also I massag my sea every night for 10 minutes. (C. A Answer—Your doctor is a got one. I think I’d stick with the trea ment for a reasonable trial peric say three months, if I wer yc Send a stamped envelope bearli your addrss and ask for monogra] on Care of the Hair and Control Dandruff. Hunchback What are the consequences if woman marries a hunchback? think it is from tubercular spir (C. P. M.) Answer—Nothing hereditary communicable about it. If the mi has not tuberculosis now, he m be fit for marriage. In any cai why not ask the prospetive brld groom to present his health certi cate from a physician you know standing? Every man should that as a matter of course, befc contracting an engagement marry. Iodln Ration I have been on your lodin rati now for the second month. It c< talnly has put new pep in me. I c seventy years old and have m< pep now than I had at fifty. (' T. B.) Answer—In two words that’s wl it does. Adults who are stale, pi maturely gray, slowing down, gi ting old before their time, genera need iodln. Directions for takl the lodin ration will be mailed you ask for it and inclose stamp envelope bearing your address, you want the booklet “Regeneratl Regimen", which Includes also a vice about diet, inclose ten cents coin. (Copyright 1036, John F. Dllle C Glorifying Yourself "HOw can I reduce quickly? What can I do to get rid of dandruff ? Please give me advise about clarl- 1 tying my skin." These are the I problems that seem to bother the majority of women who write to a beauty editor these days. To the first, there Is one answer. You shouldn’t try to reduce quick ly. After all, it took months to put on the extra flesh and it’s really dangerous to set out to get rid of it in a few weeks. Don't attempt to lose more than one pound a week. Cut down on starches and sweets, substituting fresh vegetables and fruit for them, eat smaller por tions of everything, drink eight glasses of water a day and do exer cise. You simply must exercise. Eliminating dandruff takes time and trouble, too. You must brush your scalp and hair each night and wash the hairbrush after each treatment. In addition, get a good tonic, especially made not only to dissolve the white flakes but to re move them permanently, and mas sage it into your scalp daily. Re member that balsam oil shampoos are recommended by a good many excellent hairdressers. The oil should be rubbed on scalp and in hair and flnsed out with quite warm water If you like, you can wash a second time v^th a regular soapy shampoo liquid. If possible, dry your hair in the sunshine. The third problem, particularly if it 1s chronic, should be taken up with your family doctor. If it is slight and blemishes occur infre quently, the chances are that eight glasses of water a day, eight hours sleep a night, and a sensible diet will do the trick. Mesh Bag Is Fashionable With large pieces •( Jewelry very much the current vogue, the mesh bag, glittering under all lights, is particularly appropriate for evening use. Jessica Dragon ette carries one designed by Schiaparelli. SISTER MARY’S KITCHEN Il D e 7 ll y d is i !t I e if d ir n i n w By MARY E. DAGUE NEA Service Staff Writer It’s heresy, I suppose, but such beautiful hersey —the club that a certain housekeeper group In a com munity not far from mine has formed to promote the abolishment of Sunday food orgies and Inciden tally, drudgery. Even when Sunday was primar ily a day of rest, It was never that for mother. But now that It has become the one time In the week when busy people get a chance to TOMORROW’S MENU BREAKFAST: Orange Juice, cereal, cream, fish and potato hash, raisin bran muffins, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Oyster chow der, toasted crackers, tomato jelly salad, cheese cake, sweet cider. DINNER: Pot roast of beef with browned potatoes, cream onions, baked squash creamed onions, baked squash, fruit salad, crackers and cheese, milk, coffee. see their friends and relax a little, It Is more than ever Important that the one who prepares the meals gets a bit of consideration. The best thing to do about It, many housekeepers have found, Is to plan a main meal that can be chiefly cooked the day before. Then for supper reply upon such aids to qnick hospitality as cheese trays, canned soups, boxed cookies, boxed beverages. You can make your own pumper nickel, by the way, If you care to i take the trouble. And certainly ly nothing goes better with cheese and beer. Pumpernickel. Two cups mashed potatoes, 1-4 cup lukewarm potato water, 2 yeast cakes, 3-4 cup com meal, 1 1-2 cups cold water, 1 1-2 cups boiling water, 5 teaspoons salt, 1 tablespoon sugar, 2 tablespoons butter or other shortening, 1 tablespoon careaway seed, 6 cups rye meal, 2 cups wheat •flour. Stir cold water into corn meal and when smooth put over the Are. Add boiling water, strrlng constant ly and cook until it forms a mush. Add salt, sugar and butter and cool to lukewarm. Add mashed potatoes, yeast cakes dissolved in lukewarm potato water and stir well. Stir in flour and rye meal. Mix and knead to a smooth stiff dough using wheat flour on the board. Put into a large mixing bowl, cover and let rise in a warm place until double in bulk. Shape into loaves, roll in com meal and put in greased bread pans. Let rise again until double in bulk and bake 1 hour In a moderately hot oven (375 degrees P.) Pumpernickel is delicious toasted to serve with cheese. A good way to please everyone is to let those who want it toasted, toast it on an electric toaster when they ara ready to eat it. COURTESY CAUSES ARREST Because he gave his seat in a crowded bus to a woman, Joseph McCall, aged 64, was arrested in Dundee, Scotland, charged with standing on the top deck of the vehicle. James Whltecross, the bus conductor, was fined for permitting too many passengers on the bus. Up To The Minute Democrat Fashions One - Piece Shirt Type Edited by LAURA L BALDT, A. M. For many years Assistant Professor of Household Arts, Teachers College, Columbia University, New York, N. Y, 5?a S&ttStfY? R *3B >.) . 3077 This easy-to-make one-piece shirt style Is Just eharmfnf Isf little school girls. It can be worn either betted or loose. Almost any material suitable to a child, can be used, including dark cottons, gingham plaids, wool and cotton weaves at washable flannel, rayon challis, and other thin woolens. Style No. 3077 Is designed for sixes 8, 10, 12 and 14 yearn Size 8 requires 2 yards of 39-inch material with X yard of 39-inch contrasting. Send FIFTEEN CENTS (coin Is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly YOUR NAME. ADDRESS AND STYLE NUMBER. BE SURE TO STATE SIZE YOU WISH. Fail and Winter Fashion Book Costs TEN CENTS. Send for Your Copy Today! BOOK ami PATTERN together TWENTY* FIVE CENTS. , Scad your money and order to Pnttcrn Department, Waterbary Democrat, Waterbary, Conn. Be sura to state dee.