Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 19, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 19, 1934
Page 2
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(Wednesday,' September 1M934 Star What's the Ansewer? r fi 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald-From False Report I M.ml I " : Pttiltehed every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. 0^ & PalAW & Alex. H. Washburu), jrt The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut «tre«t, Rope, Arkansas. .-"-"-—j-^—>...-^.... ,. . . . ... C, E. PALMER, President AtBX H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher jTth^^—— ^ "- .... : N fiDtored «s »econd-class tnatter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanaw Under the Act of March 3, 1897. "The newspaper is an Institution developed by modern civilization to present the news of the dby, to foster commerce and Industry, through Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever beeh able to provide." — Col H 8. McCormlck. — •" ".' ....... -'-• • • — ......... Subsctfption Rale (Always Payable to Advanced By city carrier, per week I0c| six months $2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, HOward, Millet and LaFayerte counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere J5.00. Member at Th« Associated Press: Tlie Associated Press is exclusively •<aaae.il to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or *5t otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her.in. ™ Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, ?.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, III., 75 E Wacfc- CT. Pnve; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Avo.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges wrTribirtes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to tide policy in the news columns to protect theirTeade™ torn a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims resporSty for tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. pulu>lolm y Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of (lie American Medical Association, and of Hyffela, the Health Magazine Now Cigarct Is, Now.It Isn't, Harmful. n YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Regardless of the fact that many millions of people smoke tobacco regularly and that they have been doing so for many years, the scientific facts .... relative to the effects of tobacco on llarn - We will discuss William here, the human body are only beginning to rather than Grace, because just about be setablLshed. I now lle is a better subject as a prob- A recent investigation made at Har- lem -. As a rule girls take more nat- Mystery a( School Scares New Pupil. FerhajM small Grace is starting to Echool this fall. G'r her cousin, Wil- varcl University indicates that the most important substance in tobacco is nicotine. A rigaret contains about one grain of tobacco—that is, about urally to the school idea than do boys, although not always. Nov.-, on some Friday afternoon in May, William very likely has gone off l-30th of nn ounce, and 1-100th of this in llis best starched suit anil new tie is nicotine. j lo "visit" school with Sister Mabel. Investigations show also that about II(1 enjoyed the fussing and attpn- l-10th of the nicotine present is absorbed by the smoker into his body. t.ion of tlie big girls, and thp teacher said,-"I >.ee we have a nice little- 'man' Yet, it has been established, this small j with us today." That was pretty good, amount of nicotine may bring about j tco significant changes in body reactions, j Writing Gels His Eye Same investigators found that tlie I What impressed William morp than ' blood sugar increases 30 to 40 per cent j blackboard, those Chinese sign.-; they during the 15 minutes that follow the ! called arithmetic ami those long smoking of one cigarel and returns to normal within the next 30 minutes. string.-; of written words that presented the same un.solvable mystery an --Another investigator found that the j old Sanscrit parchment would to us. ' blood sugar rose in a fairly uniform j He knew he had all that to learn. manner for a period of two hours < and he wriggled uneasily. He had no after smoking two cigarets. Unfortunately for the significance viiion of slow, tiny stages of progress. All he knew was that it was taught of these' observations still another in- I in school and that he would be ex- vestigator found a decrease in blood I pected to know all that stuff on the sugar after smoking, and two others j board. ' found that smoking did not have any j That is Stage One. •' effect on the blood sugar. For this I Prospective pupils think school is -. reason the investigators in Harvard i harder than it is. By experience they . decided to reeheck the matter. I build up a wall that almost petrifies They tried the effects of smoking of j learning powers and they make up cigarets on 10 smokers, using four dif- their mind* they can't. Around each ferent types of cigarets and taking "a" and "b" and "c" they weave a several specimens of the blood at dif- j peculiar inhibition thai there must be ferent intervals after smoking was j a catch somewhere. This feeling of completed. In. nine of the 10 cases j impossible mountains to climb may the blood sugar content was not af- pursue them throughout school life, fected Vnore than 5 per cent one way The feeling they are licked before or the other. This observation is of the greatest significance, because Ithe establishment of a definite rise in blood sugar following smoking would seriously they begin. They lose sight of the present in dread of the future. Tlie Other Aspect Stage Tow is another matter. When children are too much the modify the nabits"of all persons with j center of attention of friends, rela- diahetes or of diabetic tendency. j tives and enighbors. they soon hate In connection with these investiga- 'the thing that causes all the fussing, tions it has been pointed out that the j And so we have a combination of smoking of eigarets will alleviate \ fear and sensitiveness, two contribuo- hunger. tor >' influence;: toward dislike. One group of physiologists pointed I The best way is to let William alone, out that this alleviation of hunger j Let all children approach the school- was due to the increase of the amount | house with as open minds as possible, of sugar in the blood. Another group and take it in their stride. Not too insisted, however, that the alleviation much questioning about what goes on of hunger was associated with a les- unless he spills it out himself. A selling of the contractions of the rtomach which come on when a person is hungry. . Some special studies have brought ( out new evidence to the support of those who insist that smoking re- ] lieves hunger because it stops the contractions of the stomach. A final observation of considerable significance is the relationship of cig- aret smoking to oxygen consumption. In some people the smoking of ciga- | rets- is followed by an increase of i oxygen consumption of from 10 to 15 j per cent. i parent can be quickly interested and observing without over-doing the enthusiasm. GLORIRING YOURSELF y Alicia Hart tf Some Face Lines Are Beautiful Wrinkles _ The Most Critical Memenl in History —Tiwt's How This Wrllcr Seer, ttie Pteseait Era By BRUCE CATTON The crisis that confronts mankind today, says Gerald, Heard in "These Hurrying Years," in not only greater in size tha nany previous crisis; it i:: a crisis of ah entirely different kind than any the race has previously faced ,and the present moment i:i possibly the most crucial in all human history. Troubles of the depression, of war. of class antagonism—all of these, says Mr. Heard, alre only symptoms of the underlying difficulty. That basic difficulty, he- continues Is this: that all of our fundamental ideas about man and the univc-r;e have changed more rapid! yand profoundly in the last generation than in all recorded time before that. We learned, he says, that we are creatures of our environment; in the next moment; we began to discover. not only that we can remake our environment at will, but that we can actually condition our response to it In other words, we found that we could shape our own destinies, and the trouble is that we have just a:, good a chance of shaping them in the wrong direction as in the right. It is impossible, in the space of a brief review, to do more than hint at the outline of Mr. Heard's thesis. Hi;; book is a survey of world events in the 20th. century, through which he ; Lines and wrinkles'. At the mere ! mention of them the overage woman j looks horrified. If she hasn't any, she j worries about how soon they will dei velop. If .'-he already has acquired a , few, .--.he fret.-, about way;; to eliminate them. And each hour slie spends ' thinking about them lays the founda- • lion for another line i.ornc-v/here on her face. i Obviously, then, one goocl way to , avoid unattractive lines is to keep in ', a pleasant frame of mind. 1 say unattractive and 1 mean just tliit. There oiv lovely expression lines, too. i 1 know :i woman who ha.-; lines 1 .-ji-ijiind her inoulh, tiny one-:. ;;tieak- j iuj; outward iiom tin- comer-; of her I laughing eye;; and ;;t--vpi-al across ber 1 lore-head. Yf;l ;.he i;; one- of tlv- most !;itraclive pi-i'son/. I t.-ver have met Her face i.-i nlive with enihii.".ia;.m and joy <j! living. Her>; bus not been an easy life. She':; hud lioubli.- of :i!l kinds und re- ;.pon.sibilitie;; thai would have embil- ! ic-red almost anyone. Her experiences ' have left their mark on her face, of ] course, but when you look at ber, you ; know full well that each experience ; li.'is inaUi-- her a kinder, more tolerant, even a greater pc-i-f.uo.. And the lines -c-tk.., to trace "a profound and :;ud- j d^nly accelerated changi; in human j con.sciouMiess." ; The book, i:; a stimulating document. Oci--a.sionally he become:, a bit foggy and vague, so that his argument is hard to follow; but he does offer an ijin-re:;iing new slajit on a confused and nervous world. Published by the Oxford University Pre;^, tlie book ::ells at p. only serve to point up the fact. Remember that the lines in your face show what you ave. They're ugly if the penjon beneath is pretty, vindictive, intolerant and jealous of the happiness of others. They're beautiful on a woman who has kept on smiling when things went wrong and done unto other;', a.s .she'd IIP done by. Lines, in themr.elves shouldn't worry anyone. It':; the kind they are that counts. Johann Sebastian Bach regained his lost sight a few hours before his death. BEGIN HEIIE TODAY ROOTS KABBDRM, 18 nnd pretty, elopen nrllh RCISS L.C.MJ. finnduome nwlmmlniJ: Inntruotor. Ku*w KOen to Mlnnil. promlaliiK 'o •end for ber Intct. and HOOIA fsein a job In a New York department • tore. Hum dor* not write. Montli* pnain and then ivord coiueM that lie' lia> been killed la a motorboat accident. Too proud to nik her parent* for nelp. Boot* utriigftlea on alone. She meetK DENIS FENWAY. young nntbor. who- Introdnco ber to EDWARD VAN SCIVEH nnd bt-natltul KAY CIIII.MNGrOHI) Dent* nelp* Root* Ret a Job In' a book nhop. Van Solver, vruom •be ha* been aToldlns. turn* p.i> her belonged to someone else. . . . AS though divining tier thoughts. "• Edward said carelessly. "Saw Kay and Denis last uiglit." Her neart raced like a wild T>OOTS across the NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXVI faced Edward soberly small table. In a corner, screened behind flowering shrubs In green tubs, a string orchestra softly played. "I don't honestly know," she confessed. "I don't know what to say." Russ had been dead for eight months now. Whenever she thought of him it was with a little tug of pain at her heartstrings. She knew now that what she had felt for Russ was merely attraction. If be had lived their life together would have been a mockery. Just the same, she was not ready to be Edward's wife. It wasn't right—it wasn't decent—that Russ, with his big smile and his hearty voice and his cheerful swagger, should he so soon forgotten. "We could slip away and be married very quietly, d'you see," Ed- j ward was saying ingratiatingly. I "No publicity." She made a little movement of dissent. "You're rushing me so," she complained. "I only said 1 would consider it." "You like me, don't you?" Edward stared at her rather discontentedly. "Of course I do. But that's not enough." "Nonsense," said Edward triumphantly aud with the air of settling the discussion. The thought flashed Into Coots' mind that marriage with Edward would square off old scores with Sylvia and Patty anil all the girls who had hurt her during that last summer in Larchneck. Oh, but did all that matter? When she married it must tie for love aud love alone, not because her ring would mak« Sylvja Rivers open her eyes more widely. Ah, but what Edward didn't understand was that liking wasn't enough lo justify marriage. She bad rushed pell mell into marriage before, unconsldering, like a child playing a new game. Her lesson had been brief ami bitter. Edward had everything to recommend him, she reminded herself. Looks, money, family, poal- tiou. He had an equable disposition. His tils laugh rang out bear- tily on every occasion. What matter then If her pulsea did not race, at tola approach? it was madness to expect that racing ot tha pulses, who atlrrtfd this c«aDo«8« la thing: stopped; raced again. Her voice was very cool, uncaring. "Did you really?" "Ummmm. At the Casino. Kay looked a knockout." How did Denis look, cried her I dungry heart..* 1 AVas he tliiu ari(T line drawn, silent and aloof? Was he mocking nnd crue.l? Did he speak of me? Aloud she- said, "Sho's very good j looking." Edward atu caviar \vlth relish, nodding. He liked good food, yood wines. He always had tne cest | tatle at restaurant or ulsht rlufo. j He had ringside scuts nt the fights. ! aisle stuba for tint nights ot good plays, if sho married Edward oho i Sho would iiave supple furs to wrap | around her, sleek chiffons nnti silks, fine la?<>3. . . . "What's on your mind, level!- all together. Mrs. Raeburu'a thin (ace worked spasmodically. She had to take off tier rimless glasses to wipe away the bright drops. "1—1 had to. some," she said. "Isabel told me whore you were — Just the other day. My ilf-fir little girl! We thought you were down south and here you've hccu all this tinj.el" Tha tco about Boots' heart melted. Sho' had been ste«ltns herself against this emotion, uny emotion: but It st-omed now she n:i<! been wrong. It wn? better to fool something, anytliins. rather than go on as she b.nii jjaen soinfi, half,. (lend, half-alive. Frances came in, furling a dripping umbrella, r-nil harf U> b« Introduced. She was properly interested p.no conilal. She to'I i-eard part— If col all— ot Hootf story. Mrs. HaobUm munt stay, Francos insisted, anl Barbara couM the isarly lunch hour, it niahe a serai of difference 1 . To Register for Vetch Purchases C a r 1 o a d of Hungarian Vetch Is Expected Here This Week HemriKleiul county fanners who wish to produce vetch this fall for a' soil- improving crop are urged to register ihis week at the county agent's office at Hope city hall. A carload of Hungarian vetch is expected here this week, nnd will bo distributed by Carroll S, Morrow, assistant to County Agent Stanley. Mr. Morrow who came here recently from Nevada county where he was assistant tc. County Agent Ililer, said that prices were advancing and urged that fanners register at once in order to save money in purchasing the vetch. Mr. Morrow recommended that fanners .sow vetch for the following reasons: Hardiness: Hungarian vetch is n lit- tlt less hardy than Hairy vetch, standing between Hairy and Oregon vetch. Il can reasonably be expected lo stand most winters in Arkansas, especially in the southern and central parts. It was included in lite test nt the Cotton Branch Station the last two years and winter has not killed it there. Growth: Hungarian vetch makes a little quicker growth in the sprint; than Hairy vetch, but the latter will usually excel later in the season. K(iil Adaptation: Hungarian vetch is adapted to the .same soil conditions its Hairy vetch with tlie additional adaptation of standing somewhat poor ir drainage, according to tests made uiilsidc- of Arkansas. llowerer, this does not justify recommending that it be planted where drainage is poor. Amount of .seed: Hungarian vetch see should bo planted somewhat heavier than seed of Hairy vetch, probably about a third heavier. Since seed of Hungarian now costs about half a:; much as that, of Hairy vetch il would ihi.'appr to plant ;!l) pounds of Hungarian Velch per acre than lill pounds of Hairy vetch. When recommended: Hairy vetch is preferred over Hiini'.ariiiu vetch when the difference in price si small enough. P(,.'>;ibly we should say thai Hungarian vetch is lo be preferred except l.rt.sibly in extreme North Arkansas il the price of Hairy vetch i:; .1(1 pi-r cent higher (ban the price of Hun^ai'- ia.n. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark KlTCH Week's Mt'.ius Hmiiictl in Advance Ai;l Saving BY MAKY E. HAGUE NEA Service Staff Writer Here we are summer gone, children arc idl in .school again, winter is coining on—and the usual three square meals a day to plan. The season may change the items on the menu—it never gives the housewife a let-up in her daily planning chore. Wei, since we must, let's think about dit'u'* CO tho two »omen murmur^ over '-' a scrubbel deal tank- lii th« nearly tenrnmi. There was 6« i much to he nid--po much bitter- ness?" She smiled at him. "Will Denfs j uc:is to ho gld"<! over, so many and Kay be married soon, r!o ycu j things to exphin. . . . thil!V: -" I "1 TM-ute nnd v.-rotc." Bonto cald, "Dou't know. They sail! ?o last her t-yt-s fillUs at. ihe rcemory, summer. Probably they'll .lust n:n "biit the !vtt.p,-» caire hack un- down to City f-jn.u some nioniiMS i opened." and do It without fuss. ..." , ..j ktw v.» j...... r.wbum shook Let them r'.u it a n ft lie v.cr v;itn I her I'.eail. "Dfi'Wy wouldn't have it. Coots crind. within hcrt,c!r', that -t. He's softer r/r.v, ('.ear. lie says icy hand them iiiarry fi/'.f! and liave a pci:':.r-i' and books nnd ae,/.; ( it. Then I'll -p:n hi: is Intr hoart. 1. ft ! he sees how It p.i) happened. lie's ii-'iv.i 'artif • iji->r>i) (jfiina ft lot ot thinking since <i:i<l H cr,}h ] he's lier.n iu hed. ..." il (he res: f/.f O'.lt mind forever. I iff.'n't be .',';t>;/.T.i,y { and about ol another K'u.-.- : ti.->'.* l-.itxbvni'.. . Mr. Raehuni, it ppneorc'.l, had licul n. l!.?ht strnlse 1 . "He'll bo up Kay as a yosiaj.-, wife. drir!;. -^.'j~ in tv.-'i weeks but of have to KO l 'f.r;' rlovv. Ue'i| UBVQ to I 1 * careful," fct'i v;|f" Ing. beautiful; 0;nis bonding nvcr ! i.-ai(.i. "Klnrlda lives wi'h vs now her, proud, dl.-iii.iii'."ui of nil oih^ra. | a.M tho 'iinc. It lielps. fl?>'s aittlUK No. nu, she couldn't l:':.ir it! &hu j up in n r-'uiir this weeV. I had to would ba going back nml furUi to i:oine to !.r>\vi> to settle i.'oui'; hum- the Cay Tree evi.-ry day a:.i! SOILS day slis would meet l/oula i>n tlie street. Oh. l)ttt.-:r to ix- dead -.nil buried than to u.c-ci n?:ilH MiPn! "We'd go abroad ai'idr *ft war- rieil," Edward was .sr.yin:; fatuously. "You'vo uever liorii, li'iJc- llifc;;, have yon? We'd do P.-.:-1.-: nnd Lou- IJRKJ. 1 made ••iv my mird J wan Soii;y to !lnd you. . . ' Duciily'n huslnpst, Ehe explained, had been soin/? rlo'.vn tilll for some lime. Bhe didn't JUKI know what thplr plai.s wotilc 1 be. He hpd snvae InsnnincA ii'at'.irins! nex^. month— not much liH r>nous;h to liecp them afloat for a whiH was a don and Vienna anil Uudpppsi.. . . She listened to hlui irlly, ws in a dream. She promised nothing mil j "I rr.n heir." BcoU offered ycuth- her eyes smlic'l vaguely r.nd UP ao- I f'jlly. "I'm s-tvlng s"me money now. France-- ami I hp.ve a tiny npciTiru'jnr ton^ther and we coots o i rr i\ z&s s'ove and I've on noth- cepted this as lialf a promise. T ATER, In the shop, Fr^n.? Gawtrye saiil to tier, "!!<;'» really a very nice Ind. 1 thins you're a lucky girl." Someone elsa had said that—-who? One of the ing, n w.ek." Airs. Kaehurn sti£'fued. Boots girls nt l.acy'a. But Fran.-us was j always different. Slie was more worldly. | some wasn't to thin!! of it, she a?ld. .No, she an-i DridOv '. more assured and she, too, thought Edward splendid. Insensibly Boots was affected by these various pronouncements. Slit was kinder to Edward, gentler with him. sweeter, so that he came lo adopt a completely possessive air with her. By October when Dei year ot mourning tor Runs was almost up slie nail met uls people. been tacitly approved by them. The web tightened around ber. . . . One warm, rainy October morning she was alone lu the sliop when a slim, middle-aged woman lu o bright blue raiucoat walked in. She waa silhouetted against the llgtu and Boots came forward with the polite, mechanical smlla reservea for- customers. Her manner changed abruptly. She rushed into the other woman's arms. "Mother! Why, mother!" Tfcey were laughing aaa crying manage; they Au 5 fho wai doing for t( ie Worc-<iU't Exchange. . . . r>irl't fioien roj'.s every day. And no r-.uvtimo taatd. it was ama:;lM3 lir.n little the tabte cost If you sl'oj'pert u: the chain Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Grapes, cereal, cream, bread crump pancukcs, honey, milk and coffee. LUNCHEON: Baked vegetable hash, leluce and etjj; sandwiches, peach cottage puding, milk, tea. DINNER: Rolled flank of beef, ten-minute cabbage, banana and peanut salad, baking powder biscuit with fresh grape conserve, apple tapioca pudding, milk and coffee. S'he clunk' io ilic c'ri oit parting. She looker! (!'.-llii!tely older. Tbs lines around liev mouth hart deepened their p"- ve "tl'eses; her uecU sagged. "Corr.e out ai:f' soo Daddy some week-em;.." she lnvy.ged. "he wauls to sea you. He's t'vlnp to, but you know how 6'ubl.orn he Is." Boots pi .ira':se<t. She watched h«r mother wal'/ av.nv, slir^ and V/CIM in her r.'Uny i!nv cloMipj and her neart acted. 'li;or« w^.?. eo I'-uch she ought to l-avo to make her coai- fortabl«, to waks life easier for her. . . • If Boots were Kdward'a wllo she CQU14 do breakfast, dinner and supper. First of all don't make the mistake of letting your meals grow winterish before they need. Keep fresh vegetables and iruit.s in star roles as long us possible. As long as you can let fresh fruits and vegetables hikl the first place in the daily fare. Substitute canned vegetables for fresh, if necessary, but see that your chiudlren see that your children keep them their diet well balanced. Add Coin-si's fur Adults Menus planned for growing child- ret! should be .simple. 'Ilien for adults add one or two courses. A soup, canned or home-made, or a salad of vegetables or fresh fruits, will do wonders lo dress up a plain meal. Or the addition of home-made relishes or luncerves, garnishes or hot baking powder biscuits will furnish up an everyday menu. There's an advantage to plannini; a week's menus in advance. The meth oil save:; money, lime and labor, it cheeks a tendency toward extravagant marketing and docs away with that Irantic daily worrying about what to have. And il, "f course, makes using up leftover;; a g;uvn>. A meat pin, timbalcs bash or crcniiii-tu-K art' planned to takit i-iji't- (if lli<' U-floYcr;; from the roast. Bread pudding, bread crumb pau- L-aki-.'i nnd a "mookdiick" lake can; ol the wei.-k;; accumulation of stale bread di- crumbs. A jellied Kahcd in the inid- dli- (if the wei-k makes use of till' (.dds mid end:; of fruits and vegetables. Cool \Vc:dlu-r Helps Many of ihe coininidities that were [-.I'rclia.-jcd in small quantities during Ihe warm weather can now be bought in larger amounts without danger of .spoilage and waste, and a .saving is eflectcd in this v.-ay. Watch the markets for bargains to take advantage OK special price:; made possible by quantity buying. Study the brands of all the various foodstuffs on the market and find the one that meets your needs and tasle.s. Make Ihe most of every food you :,crvc by attractively garnishing and LLTvinij. Simple foods perfectly prepared are far more appetising than claboratu. on of season foods hapha/.- urdly tucked and put ou tha table. One layer of a new metallic foil made of aluminum has such good heat-in.sulaiiui^ qualities that ;U is pijual to I!! iiu-liea of brick. "There's the little car I'd like to own some day." fa /MAVA INDIANS OF YUCATAN, BELIEVE 7HAT AGED VULTURES ENTER THE DENS OF ARMADILLOS AND CHANGE IN7'O /ARMADILLOS THEMSELVES. , A FRENCHMAN, MADE A SUCCESSFUL FLIGHT, IN THE I7TH CENTURY BY PUMPING AND KICKING WITH ARTIFICIAL WINGS. MAN HAS BEEN ABLE TO ATTAIN A TEMPERATURE OF . DEGREES FAHRENHEIT' ( Paifenn- 3 5 4 A NY Kirl will lit: proud of this dri's.-i in lift- Hchool wurdrobe. • It can be niailr; in i olori'uj ginghams with la\vu cullar, and is a,vail-i able in si/.i-s •! to IL'. si/.c !S requires '1 \-\ yards of lift inch fabric with :;-•! yard contrast for Hut collar, cufl's and .sash. jVor tho whl',<i collar uiiollu-r 1-^ yard is required. To secure a i'.XTTKIl.V and STKi'-IiY-STIOl' SM\VIN'« IN- STHl'C'I'lO.VS, (ill out I hit coupon below, beiiiK sill'u to Mi'.'XTlOiN Tin: N.AMI-: OK THIS M:\v.sr.\rKu. Tlie !-'.\l.!; r.V'l'T/v'it.V HOOK, with a complete selection of Julia Boyd <l^:^n.-i, now ;a i'it;j»'.y. li.'s 1 Ji ci-uls \vhfiu purchased, separately. Or, if you want to order H with the putteru above, semll ill just un additional 10 cents with the cuupfJU I JULIA HOYf), 10:: i'AKK AVK.N'UK, NU1\V YOK1C Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for r^iUrz No Size Name AuareiM ,,.r»« City State Namu of this newspaper „ , ...

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