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'Vi i JR GOOD HEALTH i. \ ' r, root" Highly Contagious ? Take Vnot Baths Before Swimming G ? - i:.y ( I. U D NORTH CHRISMAN, M.D. - . - .<rv summer has added greatly to the rr ?r of irom "athlete's foot," or ringworm ..x the Hot dry weather with the increase of those ,t the bathing beaches and swimming pools, 11 parks, tennis courts, and the innumerable (. have all helped to to be infected or ?v ir,;s funsus. > ae water, heat 4 . th athlete's foot. ?: others will con tract it. suffer 1 fro in it. and c ontinue to pass : it on to others. It shows many manifes tations but the c h a r a cteristic v ns arc white v i itiy patches ; ? lining under and between the toes. They : i h. burn, ana hurt. Little , n. rupture anc! . his infects I .-,1 n the hands n-; of the body S- : irritation. -.-Vr Toes , e > f beginning f en the third :n there it ex side of all the rt" 'he feet and I : the top of the foot contagious and \1 puts down ! >; a trail of ?on following i c picks it up ns. Whenever i. and moist a ^ d- . . iresses. mfec ?e.-r a vften oe nvasion may ::t ul and pro ?--s. prevention ay attempt to , ? -odium hypo . placed in a i ii at the en . room, each !o:l to step in ? before enter ixcellent pre ur.;:- \ ! : trishes in the ; nd moisture. J token to dry the ?!iy under and ; Those whose feet '.ii take unusual tying powders ; < the hose. : s much in its ' . many remedies . The most suc salicylic acid. ! . X-ray treat ccessful when ; it" vc failed. . IV i (lean r ' ? ? r nr when the p< ring of many ' is suggested. ! ? n minutes in ' drogen or a ml solution of ' ^h and then 1 cent mercuro- ' ? Id's oint ? < ften advised ? ;I. It consists dram: benzoic lanaehyd. 1 Into enough to :*'! ointment is oil rate, one to parts. Eternal : y with extreme '!c to keep the f'om denuded fungus can find be a new formula by the Chem ?- of Georgetown n. Kentucky. It benzyl alcohol and menthol and with success. odes and ' mners U'e have a large ?re accustomed to cur meals in one in full view of the ? 'i sink. Can you / /or losing the ? rutina. particu '? members of the to be present for <>N\ A. McC" f you have a low. . place it on the nl turn out the -non as the fam served. and you . - on are eating in f you wish to give "re festive appear r y ht. turning out . 1 !s as soon as the n lighted. * * * "Is it really tn v 'How was that?' ys?' as I have been The expressions re ? incorrect forms of ; mer is a substitute that?"; the latter t .ou?" They show a 1 tion and hence are i l ? Profiles For Today Lovely Film Czar Is , Close to Hitler ? :t "! By TALBOT LAKE STRANGE as it may seem, the woman most powerful in the present anti-Semitic Nazi regime is half Jewish. She is Reni Rief enstahl. and is the darling of the Fuehrer. Miss Riefenstahl is an alluring blonde and extremely good-look ing. Sho started out as a film actress and now at the age of twenty-five finds herself having complete jurisdiction over every thing that has to do with cameras in Naziland. During the recent Olympics she had complete charge of all pho tography of the games and all the pictures snapoed in the stadium were taken under her direction. At present she is turning out Nazi propaganda pictures which will attempt to prove that the black Swastika world is the ^st of all possible worlds. Before the Nazi regime started she made a success in a film called * S. O. S. Iceberg" and an other called "Blue Light." Both of these pictures were produced un der the liberal regime. It turns out that she not only is a leader in "movies." but that she meddles in politics as well. In that she reminds one of King Carol's Lupesco. or Mussolini's beautiful Margherita Sarfatti. On March 25th of this year. Lord Crambourne, Edgar L. Gran ville. parliamentary secretaries to Anthony Eden, and Sir John Si mon of England had to sit in a long session with the blonde charmer before they were permit ted to see the all-highest Hitler. There have been many indica tions that Hitler will never mar ry. Such discussions are prohibit ed in the German papers, which can merely print what the gov ernment permits them. However, on the border states, newspapers speculate. If Der Fuehrer could, would, or cared to marry. Reni Riefenstahl would be Mis. Hitler, they think. Keep Plant Clean Do you use jardinieres? If you jo they must be washed thor sughly inside once a week so as to Keep them free of stagnant water which is obnoxious to plant roots. Clean, growing plants are not greatly bothered by insects and diseases. t WALE CORDUROY j Copyright, 1938, by Falrchtli. Wine color wide wale corduroy makes this frock, which is a man tailored type with nickel buttons, In double-breasted line and patch pockets with button-on flaps. Guide to Charm *|S?f Apply Your Eye Shadow With Brush By JACQUELINE HUNT THE best remedy for the annoy * ing frown lines and wrinkles around the eyes is rest, fresh air. exercise and all other common sense methods that will contribute to your general health and good looks. But there are also many benefi cial preparations such as eye packs, iotions, creams and tonics that will help correct the ci'epy texture around the eyes and soft en the sensitive skin in these areas and so hasten improvement. Several beauticians have little kits containing preparations for the eyes?an eyebath. a soothing cream, a mild astringent and lit tle herbal packs for resting the eyes. These special little packs or even plain abosorbent cotton dipped into warm eye lotion and pressed over the eyes for a few minutes will relieve that tired, burning sensation. Alternate warm pads with chilled ones and vmi f?nn vr?Hnrp pufliness under the eyes that results from eyestrain or fa tigue. When you have done a 11 that you can to make your eyes comtor table and naturallv lovely, you can think about dressing them up. uai'Ken your eyebrows and your lashes whenever they need it. but save the eye shadow for special after noon and evening occasions. If your eyebrows are light in color or if they are scanty, use your eyebrow pencil to darken them and to fill in sufficiently to give a well-defined line after you have done as much as you can to improve them with your tweezers. Some girls like to use the eye brow pencil to "line" or enlarge | their eyes, but this is a t leatrica! trick that the amateur shouldn't attempt. Here is a simplified ver sion of it that you might like to try out some time, however. Draw a fine line with the eye brow pencil just above your upper lashes, all the way to the outer ( corners of your eyes. Now take a , little petroleum jelly on your fin ger and smooth across the eyelid, i then blend softly upward over the < eyelid and well out at the outside . corners. This trick enlarges and brightens the eyes: still the color ' is so subtly blended that they do < not even appear to be shadowed. ( Speaking of shadow, the newest way of applying it is with a soft , camel's hair brush. Of course, a I very creamy, soft eye shadow is J used. One shadow that can be j used in this way comes in a small , tuoe from which you can squeeze , just the right amount onto your ( brush?or fingertip if you prefer ( that. This creamy eye shadow j contains special oils to soften and benefit the lids. I The same company that makes the brush for blending eye shad ow. also has two exciting new shades of shadow, a gold and ma hogany. Combine the two if you want to look enchanting for even ing?especially if your skin still retains some of its golden sum mer tones. 3 If you use mascara in the day time. be sure that it is the smear less variety. There is a liquid mascara that does a good job of coloring the lashes and can be re moved only with cleansing cream. Wear it when you take your last few dips before the swimming season closes. In using the ordinary cake mascara, use a lot of water on your brush and apply the color, first by brushing the underneath side, pushing and pressing the lashes upward to make them curl. Do not apply enough color to make the lashes stick together. If there are big blobs of color, re move by blinking the lashes against a clean tissue. MISS IIIM Beauty Tips QUESTION: "For several years I have had brown patches like freckles on my arms. Now my arms are completely covered and the spots are appearing on my face. Would the special cream you write about be all right to use on my face and arms? My skin is so very tender. I have to be very careful about what I use. Most creams irritate my skin and lor thirty years I have made my own. ?Mrs. Martha L." I am not sure to which cream you refer. I believe that those 1 have written about recently have been circulation creams or "cream masks" that contain ingredients that are stronger than those in the average cream. You had better avoid them if your skin is ex tremely sensitive. There is a mild, fluffy lemon cream and lotion, however, that might help your skin. The combination is soothing and mildly bleaching. You would be wise to consult your doctor about the brown spots and find out whether they are freckles or "liver patches" that need medical care, before you attempt to bleach them at home. Cape of Silver Fox Gladys Swarthout. Metropolitan opera, radio and screen star, dons this silver fox cape for evening wear over a light blue silk crepe evening gown. Dishes for Today Cool Days Are Near, So Serve Heartier Dishes By JUDITH WILSON ^iLKIJliiVlBl^K is Uli CAUILUIH 'IIIU busy month for the home maker. So many things are going on. Preserving and canning, get ting the children back to school, :hangcs in menu plans and nicest of all cooler, more exhilarating Jays. Cooking becomes fun again. We are tired of so many cold meals and easy salads and sandwiches, ;o sturdy, flavorful dishes that take advantage of the early fall vegetables and fruits find their ivay back into our menus. The :ookie jar is full again and kitch ens are fragrant with spices and oubbling fruits. Here are menus that will delight :hc family: SUNDAY Breakfast Chilled Cantaloup 'Buckwheat Cakes Currant Jelly Fried Ham ColTec Dinner Roast Rack of Veal Mashed Potatoes Brown Gravy ?Baked Pears with Cheese Buttered Peas Stuffed Tomato Salad ?Scoops %f Ice Cream with j Maple-Nut Sauce T ' . Coffee i - ? MpNDAY Breakfast Pineapple Juice Ready-to-Serve Cereal ?Different Scrambled Eggs Toast-? Coffee Dinner ?Brunswick Stew (Chicken, Corn. Tomatoes and Baby Limas) Hot Biscuits . Preserved Plums Iced Coffee or Chocolate TdESDAY Breakfast Chilled Tomato Juice ?Ham Hash on Toast Poached Eggs Cocoa Dinner Vegetable Soup Cheese Fingers iHi, Cold Sliced Veal '?[: Potato Salad .71 Plum Dumplings with [ ' Hard Sauce l?: Coffee .. iufi J|f! WEDNESDAY Breakfast Stewed Fresh Figs Cooked Wheat Cereal with Brown Sugar and Cream Bacon Muffins Coffee Dinner Broiled Sirloin Steak ?French Fried Onion Rings Baked Potatoes Tomato-Cucumber Salad ?Individual Peach Upside Cakes?Whipped Cream Hot or Iced Tea THURSDAY j":; Breakfast Peaches and Cream Fried Eggs Bacon Curls Hot Biscuits Coffee Dinner Maryland Fried Chicken In Cream Gravy -i Buttered Peas and Carrots . 1 i ttioirj' i uu.uco ?Cauliflower Lalad Stewed Pears C-fTce FRIDAY Breakfast Chilled Prune .7u!ce with Lemon Slices for Garnish Codfish Cakes Corn Dread CofTee Dinner ?Shrimp Appetizer Faked Stuffed Egg Plant Baked Stuffed Potatoes Grilled Tomatoes Slivered String Beans Glorified Prune Whip Iced Tea Cookies SATURDAY Breakfast Sliced Oranges reach Walflcs with Iloncy Broiled Bacon Coffee Dinner Cocktails Jj-' ?Mexican Appetizers 1 i Roast Leg of Lamb Potato Balls with Paprika Butter Tomato-Eggplar.t Casserole Devil's Food Caka Cofice ? Recipes will appear in subsequent columns. "* Speaking of Style $ Short Skirt Approved As Fall Style By ELEANOR GUNN New York?Of the endorsed or continued fashions?those launch ed in midscason openings followed and developed in a big way in the adyance fall openings here and now carried on by Paris are of permanent interest. Among these are the flared or circular skirt sil houette. the fitted waistline, the higher waistline and the combina tion cf these two in redingotes. There are new phases of them in the latest Paris interpretations. Tor instance there are novelty furs by Helm and Alix; and tailored velvet redingotes over simple shirt waist dresses of lame, by Marcel Rochas. The short skirt is no longer any thing but an accepted expression of daytime clothes, even Lanvin who is inclined to cling to longer skirts, having gone over to the camp with all the others that are adopting 13 inches or more. Mar cel Rochas being one of those to promote the extremely short skirt that barely reaches mid-calf. The narrow silhouette, which shared first attention of the early Now York Fall styles, with flared skirts, is in the same position in Paris, and there are significant sponsors who determinedly inter pret all daytime fashions in nar row skirts, namely Rochas. Maggy Rouff; Molyneux prefers them when suit jackets arc flared. Contrasting jackets in r i c h materials worn with simp.e b/acK dinner gowns echo affirmatively t ic endorsement given them in I ?w York. Black is strongly ac c'a'mcd in the big majority of col lections. and for daytime, wncre color is exploited it is sober shades cf wine, green and prune, the lat ter often with a brown caste that states a new interest in brown itself. . Suits, so strongly represented in advanced season styles in New York, arc confirmed with gieat numbers of them in the French collections, with emphasis on foi mal ones as well as attractne tweeds. The tunic is rot forgotten in the Paris collections. But its appear ance is more definitely associated with short coats that have a tunic aspect?mostly in suits when in cloth and in fur. too. Its other appearance is in evening gowns and Mainbccher. Piguct and Molyneux are among those who continue to endorse it. Black with beige is another gun in the campaign of biack costumes already started off by th? fear ing in New York shops of shce. black costumes. It is cvident thAt ih? black accessory stands out as of chief importance?black shoes. black gloves < white or beige as al t-"-native) black handbag. Neck wear enters importantly also - usually white or beige. A second school of thought Per mils the introduction of a touch of color in the ornamental accea" sories. as for instance, 'spots of color" in the appearance of colored flowers or brilliant chiffon ker chiefs. flashes of colored nbbon for thn sash contrasting with the black. Pine Paneled Paneled walls in the country house seem to add a rustic a. Pino has long been associated with things early American and batten 'diorsf.dd to the colonial ntmos phero. With the aid of the Federal Housing Administration a number of farm houses are being done over in this manner. You and Your Child Don't Hide Affection For Child By JANE HERBERT GOV,'.MID ARL1NE was ready to leave. Her friend B?tty and Hetty's mother were driving over m their new automobile to take her fcr a ride. She gave the little lound hat she v.' ore a ixu'kv. am pu.te on her head a n d w a & t h o 11 :-r lit "v.Uv surveying hor roiI;: l;on in the mirror, v: h 2 n she heard the auto m 0 b ila horn r: nr.I for hor to come out. The twelve year - c.Id har ried. (1 vn the MRS. COWARD stairs. At the living room d or she hesitated. Then shyly and with liead bowed forward she '.vent to ward her mother. "Tney.e wtit ing, Arline. You'd better go." mother advised i\ tt: -cf-fe tly. "Mother." Arline sri:! with an air of uncertainty. "From row on let's kiss whenever I leave the house and return. Betty and her mother always do." Arline's mother stood up to kiss the child, but she held her si If stiffly wit trout 11 dial And when Arline's lips to./.lied hers, she turned her head that the child's kii .land of her nose. She had mr-mt to embrace the child warmly, but became embarrassed by h.:r own affection. "Good', out. "Goodbye." mother returned with feeling, for she was emotion ally disturbed now. This mother loves her child dearly, but has tar-hi herself never to display affection. dhe never allowed her ;If to 1 ig and fondle Arline. residing : ro tation even when the child was little and very cut?. Having seen If city and her mother treat each other with more affection th?n she is ^cus tomed to. Arline ferns that she is missing somethi lg. would like a littld loving, too. and i admire 1 her frankness in wv- a chins h:r mother for it It is net too late for a mother practiced in und ?m : 1 to change her ways Amiability and charm are habits that can be learned by anyone who cares to learn them. To feel himself loved, a child needs affection. When he gets it from his pare .it s. he re turns it and the habit of such friendly reactions between them makes them happier individually and happier as a family. Womsn in Dommrk ' The Danirh Ilcuiowives Organi zation is active in movements for promoting pure food, economic household manager.:-cur. labor-sav ing devices for farm housewives and modern ciiild care. 1 COOL DESSERT FOR HOT NICHTS Fresh peach refrigerator cake is made with the following ingredients: 1 1/3 cups (1 can) sweet ened condensed milk; J/4 cup lemon juice; 1 cup sliced peaches; 24 chocolate teafers. Blend sweet ened condensed milk and lemon juice. Add prepared fruit. Line oblong pan with wax paper. Cover with fruit mixture. Add layer of wafers, alternating in this way until fruit mixture is used, finish ing with layer of wafers. Chill in refrigerator six hours or longer. To serve, turn out on large plate and carefully remove wax paper. Decorate top with sliced peaches if desired. Serve plain or with whipped cream. ?? MODERN?WOMEN Petty Jealousies Between Women Often Due to Misquoted Stories / ^ Ry MARIAN MAYS MARTIN ?THERE is a certain type of woman who suffers from a pecul iar form of jealousy. It is not sex jealousy, which is under standable enough, nor is it envy, but something different. I refer to women who seem to dislike it when a friendship springs up between their lriends. This woman may simply dote on Mary and adore Susan, but when Susan and Mary take to calling each other up and see ing each other she resents it and shows all the unpleasant, but un i n f A aUIA in i o i u i\ auit, signs of jeal ousy. One won ders why. Even as a woman I wonder why. so it isn't t9 be marveled a t that men don't "pet it" at all. Could it be that women so mistrust one another that even when two oi i.'icir oust, friends get together she is afraid of what they may say about her? Indeed it could be. and probably is, the underlying motive of that strangest of all jealousies. Women Distrust Others ;$ One might suppose that a wo man would be overjoyed when her friends like one another, and that when Susan and Mary, her dear est cronies, become chums she would be particularly delighted. But very often such is not the case. Not ali women, fortunately, suffer from this curious inhibition b'a. enough women do to make a point to mention and deplore the fact. I do not think men have any such distrust of one another. What one says about the other, unless it affects their credit or business standing, seems to make little or no difference to men. On t lie other hand, women get highly disturbed when someone has made even a remote suggestion which is not complimentary. Silly, yes. but none the less true. The following ter illustrates the way this form of jealousy manifests itself. "My dear Mrs. Martin: I am placed in a very awkward position and wish you would advise me re cording it. About a year ago I in troduced two women, whom I like very much, to one another. They never became very intimate be cause each is the sort who has to occupy the center of the stage. Both seemed fond of me. however, for I am a good listener and don't interfere with anyone who must, as I say. occupy tne center of the stage. "Later circumstances have drawn these women together. These circumstances have exclud ed me. through no fault of my own, or theirs. But the funny thing is that neither cf my old friends seems interested in me. in fact, one of them seems to be 'off* inc. and I cannot help but think that something the other one has said has caused this coolness. y.-<, - v MRS. MARTIN Stories Get Twisted "I cannot put my finger on any thing. but I can account for this woman's action in no other way. Is there anything I can do about it? It is so easy for someone to repeat what has beer, said and make trouble, although I am not conscious of ever having said any thing that could cause any trou ble. as I am devoted to both of these women.?'Mutual Friend'." It is so easy to repeat some thing which may be given a dif ferent meaning just by innuendo, that I do not wonder that you are apprehensive. Women arc not careful enough when quoting what has been said and because of this carelessness, get them selves. and others, in pretty deep water. Wc all talk too much and too Indiscriminately. Nothing that has been said ever sounds the same when the story finally gets home again. There is a chance, of course, that you imagine this coolness. The circumstances to which you refer may be at the bottom of it. We all get caught up in the social net and become so entangled that we have, very often, neither time nor energy to extricate ourselves. Do not mistrust your friend, she may have done nothing. There is a possibility that you are feeling a tinge of the jealousy of which I speak. If so. try to uproot it. It's also possible that, not being in cluded In the doings which have drawn these women together, you resent it and magnify the impor tance of the whole situation. Inasfar as is in your power keep from showing any hurt or resentment and to treat both of these women as you have always treated them. Over-sensitive souls can be something of a nuisance. If you are sure that you have said noth ing that could be misconstrued, think no more about it. If your conscience is not quite clear, try to make amends. If you value the friendship of these women, do not let a wall of restraint or silence come between you. Find out the difficulty, if any, and if the fault is yours, rectify it, if possible. 1.