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Don’t Be FAT!
Have the SLIM attractive figure you want! R.D.X tablets help you to help yourself reduce Missionary for Air-Mindedness If you’ve been putting off re ducing because you have more 4 than your share of "human 3 nature” and can't resist fatten ing foods, here’s what you’ve been waiting for! R.D.3C. tablets are made to help you curb your desire for ■. fattening foods. You eat many 'foods you choose and like. How R.D.X. Helps Reducers —Taken before meals, they safely help you curb your ap petite for unneeded foods. Taken between meals, R.D.X. tablets help you stave off the hunger that causes pm to over indulge in fattening snacks. Reducing becomes more pleas ant, a more enjoyable way Your Doctor Should Approve—If your doctor has told you to take off weight, ask him about the wonderful new R.D.X. tablets and Re ducing plan. R.D.X. tablets contain no harmful drugs. Let The Scales Show You— You do want to lose weight, don’t you? Then buy a pack age of R.D.X. tablets — and follow the R.D.X. Reduc ing plan. _ I.D.X. la a From a spacious air-conditioned Chapel in the SANCTUARY Com munity Mausoleum at Cedar Hill, extend the four sanctuaries of Ix>ve, Peace, Faith and Truth. Overhead and at the far end are great expanses of Stained Glass. On the sides are automatically ventilated slate Crypts finished in the finest Vermont Marble. Such reverent beauty and permanent care are well within reach of the average family. Completed before today’s high costs, the Sanctuary’s prices guarantee a SUBSTANTIAL SAVING to the purchaser. Con venient terms—up to 5 years—if desired. Your early inspection and comparison are invited. Or Write for Illustrated Brochure, 4000 Suitland >,Road S.E., Wash. 20, D. C. (~eda.r Hill is Not Expensive... is Not Sold Out... is Washington’s Most Beautiful Cemetery 44T WOULD LIKE to get across to women the idea that you dress lor flying as you would for automobile riding. You don’t get all dirty and you don’t need slacks or overalls.” The speaker is Jean How ard, a flying publicist, who darts about the country to various air functions as a good-will ambassador for manufacturers of small planes. On the side she does an avia tion news show once a. week over Radio Station WGAY and campaigns for establish ment of an airport in the Dis trict for light private planes. Miss Howard lives at 1872 Newton street N.W. with her mother, Mrs. Georgette Ross Howard. She is a graduate of Western High School and George Washington Univer sity. It was at G. W. that she learned to fly under the civil ian aviation program. She got her license in 1941 and has been in aviation ever since. When the war came she be gan working as a demon strator of light planes—so called “grasshoppers” — took Army officers on flights to show the planes’ utility for artillery observation, camou flage study and the mys terious purposes of the “cloak and dagger” services. Eventually ,she went into the Red Cross and served in the Mediterranean theater for two years. One of the things she wont soon forget was being assigned to an Air Forpes rest camp. She was thoroughly at home among the idiots, who never tired of telling about and illustrating their maneuvers in recent combat. "It was wonderful, even if I did have to fly 50 missions a day—day and night,” she chuckles. Miss Howard now works for a trade association of manu facturers of small aircraft. Whenever there is an air show or gathering of people Interested in aviation, she steps into the office plane and heads for it. She listens to what the people are saying, takes novices for rides and, in general, cultivates good will for flying, and for private flying in particular. Recently she attended a convention of "flying farm ers” in Oklahoma. These are farmers who use airplanes in their business, for crop dust ing, cattle census or for haul ing produce to market. "There were 450 planes there, which gives you an idea how far this thing has gone,” she says. All told, she figures to have made almost three dozen pub lic relations junkets by the end of this year, not counting the "breakfast flights” she makes with the peacetime WASPS (Women’s Army Serv Ipa EHlrttel on/1 +Ha MfnAtv Nines, an organization of woman pilots formed in 1929 the first member of which was Amelia Earhart. Miss Howard belongs to both organizations. On the side she is con stantly making flights with people who have never been up before in a small plane. “You know, you meet some body at a party, get to chat ting and find out they’ve never been up. So you take them up for a plane ride. They usually get a boot out of it, and you have another convert to air-mindedness.” Her big project this year is to get around among women’s clubs of the District and pro pound her thesis that flying is a clean sport. —S. B. I Miss Howard checks her course before o toke-off. Star Staff Photo by Gene Abbott.