Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 3, 1934
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ISfftiRnrRV " V ?•';;_<• M i -f 1 . HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday,'September 3, 1934 Hope jp Star O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald, From False Repdril Published, every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. , ^ & Pabnw & Alex. H. Wnshbuns), at The Star building, 212-214 South -Walnut Stmt, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. II. WASHBURN, Editor and PubUshw Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice .at Hope, Under the Act of March 3, 189T. : Definition: "The newspaper Is Jin institution developed by modern clvU- " faation to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, Birtmgh widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. • R. McCormick. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per ek Itc; six months^ J2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Kempstead. Nevada, t'',Howard, Miller and LaFayette count'ies, $3.50 per year; elsewhere J5.00. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it at nt otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published hertin. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.j Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward. Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their reader* from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclafms responsibility fop tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygein, the Health Magazine 1 —~t YOUR CHILDREN Poor Group Feeding May Spread Disease Recently one of the largest circuses in the United States was seriously incapacitated, if not permanently damaged, by the detection of a largo number of cases of typhoid fever among the personnel. Investigations are being made to dc- tdrmuie jusl how the typhoid was spread. Ftesumably the disease was conveyed by someone associated with i preparation of food, although some of the cases apparently occurred among workers who did not eat in the circus' dining tent. In Maiyland, last May, there was an outbreak of typhoid fever with 36 cases and three deaths, as compared with an annual average of five cases in May during the last 10 years. Most cf these cases were traced to a benefit supper held in April, at which 800 ^ople were present. In connection with every outbreak of food poisoning occurring in Mary>'land in the last several years, the di- '' rect cause has usually been prepara- t tion or "storage of food by. some person or persons unaccustomed to feeding large groups of people. Charityx suppers, private banquets, supplied by caterers, picnics, bridge ' parties, and fraternity and charity af- > if fairs< have many times left in their f' trails such cases o! food poisoning. /"The difficulty is, of course, inexperience in handling .large quantities of material. It ir one matter to fix enough batter for six or a dozen .biscuits, and quite another to make up enough for several hundred. It is fairly simple to prepare the meat from one chicken for a chicken salad, but if 10 chickens arc involved the difficulty is greatly enhanced. The meat from one chicken can be removed and put into the refrigerator in 30 minutes. The handling of the meat from 10 chickens lakes more time and more materials. Germs grow in food when it is warm and moist. It is much simpler to cool a small bowl of meat than a large one. Custards arc also a permanent source of food infection. In. the case of circuses which are traveling from place to place under .sanitary conditions that vary from day to day, the advisability of vaccinating all employes against typhoid fever should be seriously considered. By Olive Roberts Barton Father-Love Often Slow to Show. Hail Her Six Lovers Garry Her to Grave—Dead Woman Is Unifying Figure in This Novel By BRUCE CATTON Leah Steinart had always been yay and unconventional, and when, dying, she left orders that six men known to have been her lovers should act us her pallbearers, the West Coa.st town where she lived yet pretty excited about it. This is the situation thai opens Hard Jones' novel, "All Six Were Lovers." It piovides ilio novelist with ;ui excellent means of telling the stories of these six men— who li.-:d nothing in common save that they had all, at one time or another, loved the Kami; woman—and it results in a vivid and skillfully drav/n picture of small-city i life. The fact of the woman's death had some strange end unlooked-for effects i "on the lives .of some of the men who had loved her. Indirectly, it set off a chain of event.-; that kept one man from losing his fortune through bankruptcy proceedings. It provided pust the impetus that was needed to land another man in jail on a charge of murder. It sent stil lanother of the six to the arms of a woman he had not seen for 20 years. It conditioned the way in which another reacted to the news that his daughter had eloped with a young farmer. It confirmed another in his feeling of aged loneliness, and it made a great difference in the way the sixth roan faced an unexpected and tragic domestic crisis. Now all this, as you can see, makes „ "lightly tangled story, and it speaks well for Mr. Jones' skilf that he has kept all his threads separate and made all his characters distinctive and hfe- lilje. He has written, in fact, u very readable and intelligent novel, and I think you'll enjoy H. Published by Docld, Mead and Co., it is prictd at $2.50. The mother of a new baby is worried. "His daddy doesn't pay any alten- j tion to him," she says. "He doesn't I like his crying, and he doesn't like i it if he spits up. He also fusses be! cause 1 have to have our room clut- ! lured with things for the baby—clut- j lered, he calls it, although I huve a place for everything. "It hurts me terribly to see him taking so little interest in our new son. i It seems that he can't get over being j a bachelor and having everything run j as it useu to, and as it always has for j him all his life." ; She is not the only mother .of a first j baby who has puzzled over this baffling situation. Many men give the impression of impatience or at least disinterest when a small intruder invades the peace and personal comfort cf a home. It is not at all unusual. First Thrill Wanes Men who seem to be thrilled bei forehand occasionally collapse like a i burst balloon when fatherhood bei comes a fact. All this in spite of the \ urge for continuity, for perpetuation, I one of the basic instincts, second only ' to self. Mark this latter truth, please, "sec- 'ond to self." There is nothing to be criticized. It ,is u law of nature that j the most noble cannot always break easily. In the female the love that infuses a mother at the birth of a child,, or very shortly after, inverts the order. In a very few days or weeks she j knows that she would give her life i willingly for the sake of the little mite that depends on her so helplessly. And the same thing happens to a ; man. But very often the transition is .more deliberate. He will pass around I the cigars, shove out his chest and boast loudly of the newcomer. This much is honest. He has a decided feeling of pride and ownership. But that matter of love that worries his wife so much may take a.bit longer. i JVTcihfcr Love Is Different | If the new mother worries, as often; ! as not the recently endowed father | who finds love tardy, does, too. He j keeps wondering why he cannot feel | some magic spell that draws tears of ' joy to his eyes, or the pain that hurts when he thinks of the pink bundle in its crib. "There must be something the matter with me," he decides. "I am not like other men, must be a heartless brute." He need not woi'ry, nor need his | wife. The weeks that follow along, as j weeks do, always work the spell. Wait 1 until the little eyes follow him as he j moves. Wait until a little damphand | holds fasl one day to his finger, until i a shadow of a smile wafts softly over ' the tiny face. Watch this heretofore unconcerned man .fall so hard in love j with that baby, his head will spin. ! Sometimes it happens quickly after j birth, sometimes it takes a bit longer. Some dads even .seem to hold out de- I liberatoly until a child can creep or : i walk. Out happen it dots and will. : Don't worry. ; *»+** ! GLORIFYING YOURSELF Hey! You Can't Do That!" $ By AKcia Hart ^ One of the most becoming coiffures 1 ever have seen belong to a young pcott-ss whose shiny black hair is perfectly straight. When I asked her what ihe does to keep it so sleek and luxurious-looking, she told me she i;roorns it with a brush instead of u cornb and has a hot oil shampoo once a week. Brushing is not a special routine v. ith her. She uses a good brush as frequently as the average woman uses a comb. And, since she spends no money on pei'manents and finger WUVCE, her beauty budget allows her to have a hot oil shampoo every seven or eight day-;. As a result, her scalp i., htalthy and her hair is shiny and thick. Naturally, straight, bobbed hair isn't becoming to L!! women. However, a i ;;ood many who think they must have waves and curls would find such i coiffures unnecessary if scalps were (hta'thy—hiiir beautiful. If you have rather regular features, try wearing your hair straight for a few weeks ind sec if it isn't flattering. Remember that straight hair re- quUes as much care as curled locks. Get the brushing and hot oil shampoo habits and stick to thorn. Incidentally, mothers should teach their little girls to brush their hair as regularly as they clean their teeth. The poetess' mother did—and when she looks ut her daughter's hair now, she must feel amply repaid for her trouble. South African Kaffirs gather caterpillars, crush their heads, dry them in the sun, and then pack them for future use as food. Our butter consumption is around 18 pounds per capita annually; Great Britain's consumption of the same commodity is 23 pounds per capita. Until the time of President Franklin Roosevelt, presidents of the Pnit- cd States wort- not compelled to pay income tax on their salaries. IIRGIN iiicrin TODAY ROOTS It A n I! U It N. IS mul liri'ity, l.« ftnuMxMl l>y vrunllliy SYLVIA IUVKHS. Due to Sylvln'M C'ctKHlii, Rooln IH forrcMl u> i-i-NlK'n friini i hi* Juniors, llolli prlrlH live In l.nrclinerk, rnslilminiile Nev» York Nlllilirl). Hurt mul liiiinilintril, Hoot* :ic- «M-|ilH I III- ntlcntinliK nt HUSS | J.ir.\n, siviiiiiiilnu liiHtructor. JIIIS. Il.VHIlUIiN rclliriiH from n Irlji nut nf toirn mul Hoot* ilrcnils livr molfirr'H licnrhiR whirl linn lm|i- lienetl. On liupulRC who nmrries Uu«» ivho (nki's lier to live «-lrli III* lirntlirr mill III'R wife. UIIHN linn no Job and iiiipnri'ntly no ninliltlon. Soon lloolx lie-ins ID wee him UN lie IN. She K'm'.s to look for n Joli one ilny mill rn- r on 111 ITS ISAIICI, IIATIIU'AY. un old frit-iid. NOW CIO ON WITH TIIK STORY CHAPTER XXII TT was too late now for Boots to •*• pretend she hadn't seen Isahel. The other girl's warm, welcoming hand was in hers. Her bright eyes were full of friendly interest. Ir. was as if the months between their last meeting did not exist. "Why. Hoots dear." Isabel said again and again. "But how terribly nice! And I had been thinking of yon! But I didn't know you were in New York. I hadn't the leasl idea. . . ." "We were to have gone to Florida before this," Boots offered vaguely, walking along beside her, "but we're still out on Long Island." "Out on Long Island" sounded rather better, on the whole, than "Astoria." Isabel was polite; Isahel did not ask where on Long Island the young Lunds were living. Boots blessed her for the omission. "Will you have lunch with me?" Isahel bubbled. "Hero I was, hating to eat alone—you know me of old!—and practically starving to death and all that—" "I was just about to stop for luncheon myself," Boots said brightly. "But I forgot about it, shopping." It was a lie. Of course It was a lie. But she couldn't tell Isabel the truth; couldn't say s-he had been looking for a jnli in Lacy'H. "Tills old r.uit," f;ho said with a rippling laugh she hoped IVrveut- ly was convincing, "is positively moldy. I Imd to r.f-t. something 1 to wear . . . and HiinK.-i fur the south, tun, althoimh Ihcy'ru not | fi/ioiviilK JMiirli in [hut line yet. Too I early." j Isabel nodded sympathetically. | £he hail IIH- arm linked in that of '• hr-r friend. They were opposite! one of those hip;, plate-glassed tea- j rooms so dear to feminine hearts. I Isahel, guiding her, wheeled ex- j pertly through I he shopping; throngs, steered her through the i revolving doors, llnols protested : faintly. i "Please take lime for just a bite.; Please!" Isabel boKr-'.wl prettily, j Hoots, thinking of the hme (inarler i in her Mat HiaiiKi! purse, shuddered ! inwardly. But thr: next svord.i re- ! assured her. ; "It's my birthday. I want to! splurge a bit. hiiiidy fcu.ve me . .^20," said Isabel, answering the! blaftk-frocked liosless' nod and fol- j lowing nor to a i.-blo i' 0 r two. "Let's have Ihe mamr-d chicken' and the double, chui-i.hite j,.<. , ream ' cake. 'Member IK,-A v.i- u: i-d to luvo it?" « * * OO it wa:i Isiib-:-!'., |-:-:iy iif.'i r all ^ Over their h.-;i|i, .1 |,:.i-.-.: ; n- tWO K'l'ls reVil.-Wril. lX.il. i: ; e i. n,i|, inured, .» "You haven't K>;< :i y..ui i:.,,il;ii .' , at laal Isalx.-! a.sk'.-ti v.ilii i-.i-avliy UooU biiook hfcr hi-ad. In npiu- ; of her manful efforts hor eyes swam in a mist. Her voice thickened. "I haven't really—dared," she said. "Daddy's sn mad at me. I wrote her twice. She didn't answer—" "She doesn't dare," Isabel told her, her own eyes watering in impulsive sympathy. "I do think your father is being mean about II. Why, people olopo all Ihe lime. There's nothing terrible ahoul it. He's behaving like a slone age father ..." "I don't blame him," Boots said thickly, painfully, glancing down al her slim linked hands. "It was a shock. 1C I had it lo <lo over again ..." "You'd tell them all about it. I know," supplied Isabel, Irying lo restore a more cheerful atmosphere. "But yon know what I'd do if I were in your place? I'd go up there some day, see my mother and fix everything up. Just don't pay any attention to him," advised Isabel gayly. "And once your mother sees you—why, shu misses you frightfully, you can imagine—everything-will be all right." "I could kill myself when I think of hurting her lhat way," Boots said youthfully. Isabel palled her hand. "You take tho train up there some morning when your father is safely out of the house," she said. "Everything will be simply fine. See if it isn't." Boots, thinking ^of her empty purse, of tho fare' to Larfihneck, nodded dimly. She couldn't toll Isabel about that, though. There were some things yon simply kept to yourself. They clung to each other on parting—Isahel in a girlish jumble of warnings and whispered affection, Bools as a drowning man who sees his proverbial last straw fast disappearing. "Wo must see each other .soon again," was the burden ot Isahol'K song. IiOol.H, agreeing, still felt tho harrier between them. Tho old foothold could mil be regained, however iilrong Ihe bond was. Jler new life was too confused and loo uncertain for plans. At Innglli she promised lo lidejrhonn, to write. Her own adilrcHU i-.hfi did not j'.ive. They weni moving any day now, :-:ho !-:a id. * * * TT was difficult after all Mils to •'• KO hack' to the shabby Hat. Somehow it bad nnver seemed so sordid, so definitely nin-down-at-the-heel, before. fJIoria was at home, spreading pattern papers and a gaudy purple and red silk remnant of printed silk all over the living room floor. "Runs called," Clloria looked up to say ahst.raclerlly. "lie said to tell you ho thought he had something lined up and ho. wouldn't be home, for supper." Boots sat down in the tufted plush chair, the springs of which were already .sagging. The collector had not received the full amount for this chair up to date. She took off her hat and ran her fingers nervously through her hair. If HUBS weren't home unlil late it. meant an entire evening in Oloria's company. The prospect, especially afier J:-.abel'u amusing rli.-il.lei-. wan well nii;h unbearable. i;u;;s made I hi:-, life tolerable for !;• r. Without him there was .simply Mulhiiiy,. . . . Kl>e hu.'i.x up her things neatly Mid began in mend her othor pair nf sloeliini.',:;. If there wore only UUIIIU buu!-.:; about, i;lm thought. wildly, finishing that task. It there were a piano. . . . But only tho snipping sounds oC her sister- in-law's scissors met her ears. No wonder people in these lillle boxes of flats sought the movies as a means of escape. There was nothing else to do, nothing else to look forward to. "Shall I fix things for dinner?" Gloria shrugged. "Well, I got some sausage and there's a can of corn." Somehow Boots got through the | rest of the afternoon; the early fall evening closed in. Lights winked on in nil the square windows. Children huddled around a bonfire In a vacant lot at the end i of the block. The prospect was | dull and uninteresting, hut Boots from her perch envied the small .struggling figures milling about the i.scarlet flare, tasting the good smell j of wood smoke and burning fingers In thoir attempts to take toasted marslnnallows from the end of tho stick. * * > TIP in Larchneek, at this time ot ^ year, leaves were heaped in great piles for burning. Her mother, in her old gray sweater and a well-worn tweed skirt,-would ho raking, too, in the lower garden, setting a match to Ihe neat piles. Bools felt a lump in her throat at the thought. Isabel's words had tugged at her heartstrings. Her mother did miss her, fretted over her. Why, sometimes at night she woke up In a cold fright, shivering at the thought lhat perhaps she would never see her molher again. She- shook off tho sick fancy. RUSH would do fine things, make something big of himself. Then she wouldn't bo ashamed to go back home, face, everybody. She had been foolish, hadn't given her marriage suHicient consideration beforehand. Hut she would show thorn some tlmo l/iat it Imd all been for llm best. Lou canio in anil lights went on garishly, brilliantly all over the small sfjiiaro rooms. The liniell ot frying meat and bubbling corn permeated (be apartment. "Aren't you hungry?" "N'n. Not very. I—" Bools heal- laled over tho words-—"I met an old friend. Klio took mo to liinc'h." CInrlii'H eyes lighted avidly. "The Hit/'., huh? (luess you can't see our cats." Her face looked mean, looked curious In Ihe hrighl glare of the overhead fixture. "N'o," Boots said quietly. "Just a tearoom." Lou ale quickly, noisily, not joining in the conversation. He did not believe in "j.iwing" at meal time, he often said. Kaling was a serious business. Boots offered to wash the dishes and Olorla, anxious to get hack tn her basting, dirt not protest. At nine o'clock when she was hanging Hie last pan on its hooks she heard Kuss at the door. He camo in briskly, bringing a breath of cold, fresh air with him. "Tho boy wonder!" He thumped himself on Ihe chest. j Jioots ran into his arms. "You've ! got something?" "Yep!" H° ' 1(; ' ( ' "Pi 1 "ft at arm's length. "A club at Miami. Better than the one last year." Bools danced in sheer excitement. "Miami! I've never been there." "Hold on a minute, kiddy. 1 can't take you with me. You'll have lo Hlay behind —for ;i while al least." (To H« Continued) Joseph A. Bailey Dies at Frescott Sunday PnESCOTT, Ark. —Joseph A. Bailey, 52, dind here Sunday. He is sur- vivied by his wife, two daughters, Misses Frances and Louise Bailey; :i son, Joseph A. Bailey, Jr., a sister. Mrs. Edspn Munn of Rosston, mi<; lour brothers. Ed, Tom. Will mul 7,. T. Bailey, all of Oklahoma. Mr. Bailey, for four years during tho Herbert Wilson administration, v.a-, secretory of the Highway Commission and worked in other state offices. He served four years as county I clerk and two as circuit clerk of Ne- I vada county and at one time was n \ member of the Prescolt city council mid school board. Ho WHS active in Masonic affairs of the state. Funeral services will be held from the family resident- in Prescoll Tuesday morning al 10 o'clock. Burial will be at I I'rescott. i Mr. Bailey is the father of Miss j Louise Bailey, employed at Hill's Shoe store in this city. SIDE GLANCES By George dark PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 19 Referred to the People by the General Assembly in regular session assembled, 1933. Be it resolved by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas anil by the Senate of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all members elected to each House agreeing thereto: That the following is hereby proposed as afi Amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, end, upon being submitted to tho electors of tho State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Senators and Representatives, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, nt such an election adopt such Amendment, the same shall become a part of the Constitution of the State of Ar. kansas, to-wit: That Article 5 of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas be amended by adding thereto the following: SECTION 1. Not less than a majority of the memocra of each Hovi.se of the General Assembly may enact a law. SECTION II. None of the rales for property, excise, privilege or personal taxes, now levied shall be increased by the General Assembly except after tho approval of the qualified electors voting thereon at an election, or in case of an emergency, by the voles of three-fourlKs of the members elected to each House of the General Assembly. SECTION III. Excepting monies raised or collected for educational purposes, highway purposes, to pay Confederate pensions and the just debts of the State, the General Assembly is hereby prohibited from appropriating or expending more than the sum of Two and One-half Million Dollars for all purposes, for any biennial period; provided the limit herein fixed may be exceeded by the votes of three-fourths of the members elected to each House of the General Assembly. SECTION IV. In making appropriations for any biennial period, the Gen. eral Assembly shall first pass the General Approprialion Bill provided for in Section 30 of Article 5 of tho Constitution, and no other appropriation bill may be enacted before lhat shall have been done. SECTION V. No expense shall be incurred or authorized for either House except by a bill duly passed by both Houses and approved by the Governor. The provisions of the Constilution of the State of Arkansas in conflict with this Amendment are hereby repealed insofar as they are in conflict herewith, and this Amendment shall be self-execuung and shall take and have full effect immediately upon its adoption by the electors of the State. The above resolution was filed In the office of the Secretary of State of the State of Arkansas on the 30th day of January, 1933. Each elector may vote for, or against, the above proposed Amendment. WITNESS MY HAND and Official seal of this office this the 28th day of March, 1934. ED F. MCDONALD, Secretary of Slate. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 20 Referred to the People by the General Assembly in regular session assembled, 1933. Be it resolved by the Senate of the State of Arkansas and the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all members elected to each House agreeing thereto: That the following is hereby proposed as a amendment to Ihe Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and, upon being submitted to the elector:! of the Stale for approval or rejection at the next general election for Senators anil Representatives, if a majority of the electors, voting thereon, at such an election adopt such amendment, the same shall become a part of Ihe Constitution of the Stale of Arkansas, to-wit: Except for the purpose of refunding the existing outstanding indebtedness of the State and for assuming and refunding valid outstanding road improvement district bonds, the State of Arkansas shall issue no bonds or other evidence of indebtedness pledging the faith and credit of the State or any of its revenues for any purpose whatsoever, except by and with the consent of the majority of the qualified electors of the Stale voting on the question at a general election or at a special election called for that purpose. This Amendment to the Constilution of Arkansas -shall be -self-executing and require no enabling act, but shall take and have full force and effect immediately upon its adoption by the electors of the State. m MI &. ^-t "Well, I'll 1m hanged! Hey, Martha, here's a man who has relatives living in our part of the country." The above resolution was filed in the office of the Secretary of Slate of the State of Arkansas on the 30th day of January, 1933. Each doctor nuy vote for, or against, the above proposed amend- 1 ment. , WITNESS MY HAND and Official seal of lhi.s office the 28th day of | March, HI.U EH F. MCDONALD, j Secretary of Stale. THIS CURIOUS WORLD V (QOOO SNOWSHOE **»C|7|| pA $e>iT5. /@MJ: u HAVE BEEN fez ^— A. V**P CLJlODCn t?n/-\AA f- ^A l'^ ->o^^' INHERE IS A GROUP OF FISHES CALLED THE /ZAF/ySMES, BUT THE /4M>£5~, WHICH ARE THE /^A7"7JESrOf A/./. AA/OM/A/ F/S/-/GS, DO NOT BELONG IN THIS GROUP. 'SHIPPED FROAA WISCONSIN TO NEW YORK STATE SINCE MARCH. NEW VORK IS STOCKING ITS WOODLANDS WITH WISCONSIN'S SURPLUS RABBIT CROP/ IT IS A DISTRICT IN VUKON TERRITORY, CANADA. C 11OOS10 cither cotton, silk or wool to model this deligtuuil hack- to-school frock. II is desigiiLd for siues S to 1C years. Size \'i i requires :; 1-4 yards of :!!> inch fabric with :j--lyard contrast. Witli | .short sleeves, ~i 7-S yards. i ! To secure a I'.Vl'THItN and S'l'KI'-UV-STKI' SI-:\VI\(J IN- STHUCTIONH, fill out Ihe coupon below, bciiit; sure to MK.NT1ON l'I'Hl-3 NAM 1C OK THIS XIOWSI'.AIMCK. j Thr; V\\A. I'.ATTKKX HOOK, with u complete selection of (Julia Boyd de.-iiKiis, now i:! ready. It's 15 cents v.'lien purchased i separately. Or, if you want to order it with the patte-rn'above, send |iu JUKI an additional 10 cents with the coupon. JULIA T1OVD, 103 1'AUK AVKN'UK, NEW YOJtK Enclosed is 15 cents in coin 101- Pattern No Size Name , Adihcw .... City , mate N:une of ihia newspaper- <,.,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free