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Cotton Fashions for
Mother, Daughter 'T'HESE two designs are partic * ularly good inspirations for summer daytimes—they’re cool, simple, becoming, easy to make. The house dress can be made in a few hours, with a diagram, and the jumper frock includes a de tailed sew chart, so it’s no trouble at all. House Dress in Large Sizes. With darts at the waistline and inside tucks on the shoulders, this dress has an unusually good line— fjjt’ mp 1520 \ ZJUm Ml 1533 rrr trim and slenderizing. Pleats in the short sleeves make them easy to work in. Gingham, seer sucker, percale and broadcloth are the best materials for this. Trim it with bright ricrac braid. Girl’s Jumper Blouse Frock. With a jumper frock in dark cotton and several crisp white blouses, it’s easy to keep your young daughter looking fresh and smart—and cuts down on the laun dry, too. This style, with its flare skirt and puff sleeves, is the most becoming fashion in the world for girls between six and eighteen. For the jumper, choose shantung, pique, gingham or linen. For the blouse, dimity, organdy or mull. The Patterns. 1533 is designed for sizes 34, 36, 38, 40. •*!, 44, 46. 48 and 50. Size 36 requires 4% yards of 35-inch ma terial. 1% yards ricrac braid to trim. 1520 is designed for sizes 6, 8. 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 8 requires 1% yards of 35-inch material for the blouse; 2 yards of 35-inch ma terial for the jumper. Send your order to The Sewing Circle Pattern Dept., Hoorn 1020, 211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 111. Price of patterns, 15 cents (in coins) each. © Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service. NERVOUS?” Do you feel so nervous you want to scream? Are you cross and irritable? Do you scold those dearest to you? If your nerves are on edge, trv I.YDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND. It often helps Nature calm quivering nerves. For three generations one woman has told another how to go “smiling through" with I.ydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. It helps Nature tone up the system, thus lessen ing the discomforts from the functional dis orders which women must endure. Make a note NOW to get a bottle of world famous Pinkham's Compound today WITH OUT FAIL from your druggist—more than a million women have written in letters re porting benefit. Why not try I.YDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND? Old Adage A drop of honey catches more flies than a hogshead of vinegar. "BLACK LEAF 40" Y -Tl wfjy Keeps Dogs Away from O* fj I your (j mb Use IVi Teaspoonful perGallortof^p^^ Great Little Things Little things are great to little men.—Goldsmith. PL ALL FLIES Placed anywhere. Daisy Fly I Killer attracts and kills flies, fl Guaranteed, effective. Neat, ■ convenient Cannot spill— ■ Wlllnot soilorlnjure anything. ■ Lasts all ecason. 200 at all ■ dealers. Harold Somers. Inc.. ■ 150 De Kalb Ave..BUyiQJ.Y. | WNU—M 24—38 Don’t Neglect Them I Nature designed the kidneys to do a marvelous job. Their task is to keep the flowing blood stream free of an excess of toxic impurities. The act of living— life itself —is constantly producing waste matter the kidneys must remove from the blood if good health is to endure. When the kidneys fail to function as Nature intended, there is retention of waste that may cause body-wide dis tress. One may suffer nagging backache, persistent headache, attacks of dizziness, getting up nights, swelling, pufliness under the eyes—feel tired, nervous, ail worn out Frequent, scanty or burning passages may be further evidence of kidney or bladder disturbance. The recognized and proper treatment Is a diuretic medicine to help the kidneys get rid of excess poisonous body waste. Use Doan's Pills. They have had more than forty years of public approval. Are endorsed the country over. Insist on Doan's Sold at all drug stores. j WHO’S NEWS RrJ THIS : i Hi W£EK By LEMUEL F. PARTON /CZECHOSLOVAKIA and all that may hang on its destiny is just an added starter in the up-and coming cosmos of A. W. Robertson, chairman of the Robertson board of the West- Has Remedy inghouse Electric for Gloom & Manufacturing company. It is the always assured and hope ful Mr. Robertson who announces his company will spend $12,000,000 on additions and betterments this year, and. from where Mr. Robertson sits, that's just a couple of white chips compared to spendings to come. Mr. Robertson is the H. G. Wells of industry. His “shape of things | to come.” which he has been outlin- i ing for the last year or two, includes the following specifications: Migratory humans, shifting north and south like the birds. “Just whether the children will be horn in the North or the South,” he said, “is not quite clear to me, but I expect we will follow the policy of the birds and ha\e the children in the North.” Windowless houses, pasteur ized air, and artificial sunlight. One-man planes, with folding wings, kept in the hall rack, with the umbrellas. Pocket radios for two-way talk with anybody, anywhere. Noiseless cities with double deck streets. Flat houses, with a push-but ton crane which will park the the auto on the roof. He was a farm and village boy at j Panama, New York, chore boy and j rustler in his youth and hence not j i through grammar school until he was seventeen. Then he studied law | in a country office, entered prac- j | tice, got corporations for clients and j i then began owning and operating j them. , At forty-six he was president of j the Philadelphia company and now ; heads a $200,000,000 company. He j pays liberal wage bonuses and j urges friendly, co-operative rela i tionship between capital and labor. • * • ! TT WAS dhly a year ago that Rob ' * ert R. Young, thirty-nine-year ! old Texan, quite unknown to Wall j Street, rode herd on the straying | Van Sweringen Young Texan system and cor- Rode Herd on railed it. It was Rail System aH bewilderingly complicated, but, i finally sifted down, it appeared that ! Mr. Young had picked up a $3,000,- | 000,000 rail “empire” with an orig ! inal investment of $225,000. He is a quiet, inconspicuous, un ; assuming man. and now the feature j ' writers are just getting around tc i calling him a “Titan.” He won a rock-and-sock proxy battle for the control of the Chesapeake and Ohio rail way. Within the last few years, he has infiltrated gently into high finance, which is just now becoming acutely conscious of his presence. His family was in and around i ; Canadian. Texas, before the battle I j of the Alamo. They started the j I First National Bank of Canadian. | which is now in the. hands of the fourth generation. At Culver Military academy. Rob j ert R. Young was graduated at the i head of his class, Career at its youngest grad- Culver Was uate, and later he Prophetic attended the Uni versity of Virginia. ! i With the Du Ponts in 1916, he got ! his preliminary work-out in finance i and joined General Motors in 1922. In 1932, he founded his own Wall Street firm, with Frank F. Kolbe, his later associate in the Van Sweringen putsch. Mrs. Young is the former Anita Ten Eyck O'Keefe, of Williamsburg, | Va., sister of Georgia O’Keefe, the painter. In 1935, they leased Beech i wood, the Astor estate, in Newport. Mr. Young, a Democrat, like his I father, paid $15,000 for a consign ment of those famous Democratic convention books, which congress men, badgering him at a senate hearing, insisted wasn’t nearly so much of a bargain as the Van Sweringen deal. “You are a big ger sucker than I thought yoi were,” said Senator Wheeler. © Consolidated Nows Features WNU Service. Skating Skating apparently was originated ! by the primitive Norsemen, whose j sagas boast of the ability of their j fighters to move swiftly over the j ice on bone runners attached to the | feet with leather thongs. Other na tions took up the art, the Swedes, Danes, Finns and Dutch all contrib uting to its early development. In the Third century, the art of iron working was introduced in Europe, and this led eventually to the de velopment of metal runners and thus to great improvement in skating technique. wmmmmam—mmmmmmumm—mmmummmmncam T*— ——— ■ Fun for the Whole Family THE FEATHERHEADS Wet and Dry A \ / (jo nn II ucv/UPLP// 1 mad To \J I DID l % call The Y sorry jo have PIPS LEAKING K f ( HEY FAMkjy/ \ Hfc7/ CHANGE MY L 'V PLUMBER- I'VE v_-T' (’WPP'VUW/) , \ l R,GHI y r V., rAWWAV/ S-T y > CLQThES \ BEEN SPLASHING WADIN<r/v—-* INJ The CELLAR' ] / //?.. C 1 , J ~ V <7 [ DtD YOU WAUT J AROUND HERE A—-—/jvKt S’MATTER POP— Desperate Ambrose Is In By C. M. PAYNE / f f _J I/'N maw.s+le-\ I TELL Va-, -V __ f J /T TRIED ME. A E<ib \ l \ -\UM T?£.-R &TAMT)) } misfti? vs/ imt>us3 '-Z IK'c. < 'A . au I Kicked about 6-7/ ’s’vjouber v- IvrtlEW r T J V AnOU , V S i / r ' 1 ITIDEIM' VBieD on / (j MV TamBLV i 1 MESCAL IKE By s. L. HUNTLEY History Repeats /WAT NOW SOY'oED -TOLL'VHrY /-AM TU' SUERIPCV /\7.. N • (Our OUT ABOOT STOLE TuOO OE ; ) V BROLXoHT MIM / tr TWO ' <CoD\rlshl. liy s. U. Huntley, Trade Mark Rex. U. 8. Pat. Oiflre) FINNEY OF THE FORCE No Aid Needed WW, y Y J “ sr Teu “““ I / ( 'sIS% A outal|-Tuf«L//T 1 . o H o e /,r r ' 1 , & t RAY PORT- f TiN-PARK r/LZ C'IVZJ jJ' SAID - - r-—wexT DOOR/ fSCAPEP ? V Xs - r&SSs ' SLEEVE TORE r REVOLVER LOST i'yg (JqT . \ . i. s.ufFl,. y 1 POP —New Nursery Rhyme By J. MILLAR WATT IN ROBIN’S LITTLE THERE’S ONE THING THAT hes GROWN the. FINEST THAT f GREENHOUSE I FROWN ON CACTUS— DOWN ON. Pi hshl r ——' © BeH Syndicate.—WNU Service. r.f ■ i .i ■ ■ "*■ — I DIFFICULT DECISIONS B r gluyas williams \ •• ‘V The DOESN'T KNOW WhaT do about tne heavy hKTcr who "- ■ OUST MOVED |N<O HHE NEIGHBORHOOD, PE<TALIS£ while HE'5 SURE To LEftD THE LEAGUE 6MTIN£. The TLAW IS) RAPIDLY <SOIN6 BANKRUPT paying eor the windows he breaks (Ca|,»r!«M t>y Ta» !WI *»n4lr«t» I"'' . THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER LET ME INTRODUCE MYSELF A bishop was accosted in a rail way carriage by a reveller, who said: “You think you know every thing, but two things you don’t.” “Very likely,” said the bishop. “What are they?” “I’m your cook's husband and I’m wearing your shirt." Irium contained in BOTH Pepsodent Tooth Paste V and Pepsodent Tooth Powder \ ** Wm^ •If you really want teeth that glisten and For remarkable Irium gives Pepsodent V mj3y gleam ~. a smile that’3 bright and greater cleansing power—helpsittoquickly V sr attractive, here’s your answer! Try the brush away dingy surface stains and pol- ■ - new, modernized Pepsodent, the one ish teeth to their full natural radiance! and only dentifrice that offers you the Its action is speedy .thorough.. SAFE* %, fel extra effectiveness of that wonderful Contains NO GRIT, NO PUMICE, NO DRUGS* y ' tooth cleanser, Irium. Get yours todayi M&m. Spurred to Activity Client—How long have you worked in this office? Clerk—Ever since they threatened to fire me.—Stray Stories Magazine. Great Loss Mrs. Bones—Hiram writes that the first day in London he lost £l2. Mrs. Jones—My goodness! Ain’t they got any health officers there? HIS SPECIALTY Alumnus—l want to do something for my old college. Professor. I’ve made a lot of money. What would you suggest? What study did I ex cel in? Professor—That's fine. In my classes you slept most of the time. So why not endow a dormitory?