Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 21, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 21, 1934
Page 2
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; PAGE TWO Bope S Star Thy From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc (& & MM* Aim* H. W«shbwt»). trt The Star building. 212-214 Sow" Wilnut «tr««t. Hope, Arkansas, C £ iftUlTE^ PwsWeat ALEX. H. WASHBURN, EdUor and PuMfctom Enter*! ia aecond-class matter at the pe-stoffice at Hope Arkans» Under the Act of Match 3. 1897. **5he pewspaper is in. Institution developed by modem civil IzaUcm to jffasest'the news 'of the day, tp foster commerce and industry, through widely circulated advertisements, nnd to furnish that check upon government which oo constitution has ever been able to provide."— CoL R. a McComfck. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS It Stffl Looks Pretty Solid Friday, September 21, 1984 33^*fc w V'l.a' •'' ••'.'••• v .".-"•',.'K ss : vSS^ : ?teM $$?$'&£$\^?^. .. Sobtertftloa ftat« (Alway.3 Payable in Advanceh By city carrier, per week 10^ six months 52-75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Somber of The Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively <MUti«j to the «se (or repubHcation of all news dispatches credited to It or X otherwise credited in <hl» paper and also the local news published herein. 'Nattobal AdvertWo* Representatives: Arkansas JDailies, Inc., Memphis, n^ gteriek Bld£.; New yorfc City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker, Drive; Detroit, ^ch., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo, Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges wilj be made to all tributes, eards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold 4o this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge «f space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the saie-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N Editor, Journal of die American Medial Association, and ol Hygeia, the Health Magazine YOUR CHILDREN Billions Spent on Recreation, But LjtUe for Health By Olive Roberts Barton I Concentration Is Acquired by Training Economists tell iis tbat no other country in the world spends as much money for recreation as do the people of the United States. More than $21,000,000.000, or one-fourth of the national income, is spent in this way. The important items include about Some persons work better in a crowd. Some work and ,think better alonel Training and the nature of the work decide, but the ability to concentrate is the keynote of all success regardless of conditions. In a newspaper office dozens of 55,000.000,000 jEpeot on motoring for | typewriters are clacking at once and pleasure; .$3,000.000.000 veiling and en- , the general hurry seems to conspire tertaining at restaurants; $2.000.CUO,COU j against all laws of production. But on vacations arid travel; $1.005,000,000 i behold a miracle. Serious writers turn on motion pictures.... §1.000.000,000 on • ou t copy like lightning, l.cst as coin- light fiction, and iabloUls; 51,000,000,000 | p l e tely in their work as though on on radio, and S500JOO.UOO on theaters | i<,i am i s LU rrounded by a deep and and lectures. I peaceful sea. It is interesting tha tthis compila- ! AsJ - ^ such pej . son how thcy tion, for which Stuart.. Chase is re- , learned to keep their minds on their sponsible, fails to include the amount | work amkl such (]in i nval .jably the of rooney spent on sport. However, j 3nswer is> -oh. you just get used to there are figures which sh,ow that •. ;t >• people buy 40,000,000 .admissions a year ' IIave Lcarncd to Concentrate year io baseball games; 10^)00,000 ad-1 T^ ^ true> - but it is not all Some . missions to football games a year, and whefe in earlier life £uch people have .5,000,000 admissions a year to golf, ten-| , earned to concentralei to ignore nis, boaiirjg awl similar sports. noises OI . diversions. Concentration You can easily £ee that most of this , canno t become second nature in a recreation is not planned particularly , news p aper O ff ice . a boiler factory, or in relationship to health, either men- at an aft er n con tea, without his first tal o rphysical. There are occasional restful programs o nthe radio, bul most radio entertainment is stimulat- \ ing rather than rest producing and recreational. There are occasional motion pictures •which have recreational and restful values, but the majority of them deal with crimes, murder, sex conflicts and •similar matters which are hardly restful. I have spoken repeatedly in these columns about the fatiguing, rather than, restful, character of most motor trips" made in vacation periods. It •would seem, from all of this material, that the American people need be taught the importance of restful and recreational activities in relationship to health. Far too many satisfy themselves training. It is learned during childhood in the quiet of on&'s room, or the silent family group-that recognizes a child's right to put his mind on a given task and keep it there. •Once learned it sticks through life. Habit may change and environment ment may alter the necessity for solitude, but concentration must be ingrained in the individual at an early age. This should be remembered by parents. Tlie magic power is fostered in the beginning in an atmosphere of peace and quiet without interruption. Every child who studies needs the setting for it. He needs a place of his own where every shred of brain power can be directed on the subject in hand and kept there. He will get used to certain household sounds, but THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES. 14T ~"**;V» '"•^a* rivS^-S^^^^^SK tion. Reverse the exercise, lunging fcrward with the left foot, outstretching the righ arm an.d keeping the left hand-on the left hip.-- -» It is still a popular superstition in iriany country districts that it is unlucky to cut your hair and nails before the moon is past full. Wear new shoes for the first time when the ground is wet with rain; the moisture softens the sole and helps it to pick up grit. nut: IN HRHE TOft.AV BOOT** H A P B U » M. 18 prelly. cloiirn wjlft BJB.8.8 liandvouie jiwImflilBB .i.o<Mruclor. Iluxjt /sops «o Mlnni*/ priijiiUlnn to •cud tar her Intvri nnd IM»ut» C»*» n Joli In a A'ew Yortt departmeni clnrc. ;ius« dace npf wrMc. >I«»">» pnsii nnv I'"'" vy»r«l .«*«>«» l.b*t.Ji« JUa« IM.-I-.U IUJJ««J .In » MW.<«rl»o»l uvvldrntf Too proud to null her pnrcnl* it&.lH'lp. Kail* »iT\m.ffU-f <>« atone. SUc «i!Tt« l>K.NI)f TKAXVAX. yimotf aiillior. «'|io Ifitrodficr* lift to KHWAMM V.\\ »C1VBII nnd lt. lu-J|>« Uoo«« cct U «lui|» S r».\.vrf:s ihove themselves between the page with witnessing sports rather than participating in sports. The new movement towards shorter hours of work in industry means that the em- nlovment of leisure time is going to ^ * t \ f J*i£5 wit HI.J >v i*»— iju »»*-1 be a greater and greafer problem for , ratUo _ the smeU of Job tn <O ll»'« <;.\>vj'»vji. m »>. 11.0111^' mtitner ci;iiiT» to »«•<• tier null «-ll» licr fct-r fnilivt »i)i>> liud « «)rokp. ncni." full* our iiltrl"! ""1 Xi!<k> POOI.N II thr l» colnB <o qitirry Kiltvnrrt. llf fuki-M her In III" linn!«. liu-u HiiuluKlxf* and ru^e* 11 \vr.y Otf ON WITH TIIK STOIl* CHAPTER XXXVIII they should not be of the type to E"OR Boots the world had become ~v....... <i—«,oM,,«^ u n i», nnn <Kn «o<« L those interested in social activities. It is necessary to teach the American people the recreational activities of the arts. In the current Century of Progress, the value of good music has been emphasized more than ever before in American history. Dxamatift perfc^rriarices in which amateurs participate are also beginning to gain pdherents. Nature study and camping also are being developed on a wider scale thso ever before. The health values of such recreations can hardly be overestimated. In addition to developing new points of view, these activities are calling for a ne wtype of profession—that of recreational leader. it t m and the mental eye. Particularly, they should not be tantalizing or calling on his will-power to resist. The boiling taffy, games and much laughter—every one in the house having a good lime but himself. The new swimmer has to learn in calm water before he can brave the roaring deep. The child who has learned real concentration will adjust bimsejf to .conditions as they arise later on, if he has this magic of all magic to carry him through. It is vital that home conditions are conductive to veal application, and that work impulse is allowed to carry on to a finish without temptations or compelling interruptions. GLORIFYING YOURSELF Holds NKA Is Filial Pu»pter In Old ! Era—Marxist Writer Says U. S. j la Nearing Communism i f By BRUCE CATTON There is blood on the moon, comrades, and things are going to be a y Alicia H New fall clothes are so slimly tailored, particularly about hips and the waistline, that a womn who is the least bit overweight isn't going to be flattered by them. You can't -expect .MMtaM, "..»« v>..»^.J M.I* f^ltut^ v^/ fjt^ M .- . great deal worse before they slart to ! to wear a tunic dress or su ! 1 lf you get better-and when the smoke clears ! »«» bul 6 e - or a smooth-fitting even- away your old friend, the capitalist, i '"* SO^n if your stomach' sticks out. is going to lie occupying a glass cage Obviously then, u your figure right next to that of the dodo, This is on the word of Lewis Corey, not all it should be, you'll have to get busy right now pnd do something about it. on our present economic troubles. Mr. Corey, to begin with, seea the New Deal and HRA as the closing phase of a dying era, rather than as the beginning of a new one. He finds it a prop to sustain a falling system— and, as such, he sees nothing good in it. Capitalism, he says, must swing through recurrent booms and depressions. The rate at which profits increase must be faster than the rate at which wages Increase ;profits must be transformed into new capital, and EO the land's productive capacity must forever be outstripping its consumptive capacity. Heretofore, he continues, we have got out of depressions because capitalism itself was expanding. Today, however, eaptalism. is contracting. There <tfe no frontiers to conquer, no new industries to develop, no foreign markets to exploit. Capitalism :n; he eees it, must go on a diminishing scale hejiceforth—declining profits, whose "Decline of American Capitalism" is a solid, intelligently argued ' Ycu'll probably decide on some sort presentation of the Marxian viewpoint i d diet. Don't go on a rigid one unless on our oresent economic troubles. ! your doctor advises it. Generally, speaking, it is far better to eat small portions of every kind of food than it is to .cut out some foods entirely. You will have to do exercises too, of course. A diet wil make you lose weight, but not always in the right places. Select exercises that you enjoy doing. Because of its simplicity, yiu probably will like thai illustrated 'here, designed to reduce the waistline and rmikft it supple. Stand erect with heels together and hands on your hips. Lunge forward with the right leg, keeping the left foct flat en the floor and stretching the left arm forward in front of you. Keeping arms and legs in this position, twist the body to the right as far ' *- a l;eauiitul place. Colors, sounds. scents all charmed tier. She had waked to a sense oj lightness '.she didn't think so. him mistily and tne square shoul-- dered man smiled back at her protectively. Poor little kW, he thought. She mustn't be rushed; into this. He must be patient. . ., One blowy November week-end Boots went up to the house In Larclmeck to see her parents, fler mother had written lo say that her father was .anxious to see her. although bo wouldn't admit Jt for tl}e world. Rather nerVo.us about bit reception, she had walked down to the big. shabby, shingled bouse. Tjie forsythia whips drooled bare and disconsolate below the porch. There were a few scarlet barberries on the hedge lining the walk. How strange It was to return nnd find everything Just the same-when ooe had been away so long! She was a smart little 1 figure in her brown tweed suit, n small brown felt set crisply on her fair head so that the curls on one side were fully exposed.' She looked nothing at all like the proverbial prodigal daughter. The bag In ner was of real pigskin —Edward's glfl to stepped was wide and bare shabby. The. man sitting In the rocker, a bright afghan over his tinees, differed In almost all respects from the heavy-jov/led, ruddy father she had left behind a year and a half ago. Ha was smaller, thinner. He had a gray stubble of beard on his chin and hia voice faltered when he spoke. There was no awkwardness. That "Daddy" was "different" Boots was ready to acknowledge. Toe ol(J thundering accents were gone; tlie old truculonce had van- isued. in Its place was a new weakness, n;humility which hurt her more thai the other ever had. It was teriiile to see the gaunt, gray, thin rnan-a pathetic shadow of !>!• former sdf—deferring to evoryonn. It was -pliable beyond words. i( nappinc-ss. - Hat night at the the- Qf hef B »> rt — >i-i r V> KV1 n.«*i r*fl cVin n nil . nf»PH Rfl * _ ater with Edward she had been so awcet. so infinitely gentle and wpraawly and interested that the big fellow had .been encjiamed wltb her. She seemed to burn with an Inner light. You've grown up since I met you," lie marveled. "You were Just a kid last spring. ..." "I'm 20 now." .she reminded him I've earned my living tor more than a year. I've bad A serious Illness. You're noticing ihe scars-—" "Oh, thai!" Tfiey were In hi? MS, shining car now, homeward bound. He tool; her hard. "You've been putting me off for some time now. How about marryiug me lu December?" Hut she could nr«t answer Ed ward just then. True, Denis had walked out of her life last night with Kay'a name on his lips. He had said. In effect, that lie belonged lo Kay aud Kay to him. Cut Uouts Ignored this. She had the memory each week since her mother's vlslj and against Mrs. Raeburn's protest. Burl Masterson was n generous employer, and Frances Gaw- trjv's report of Boots had been flattering. She had had a ralae since coming to the Bay Treo that rainy summer morning. Mian Florida came to the door, welcoming her with embarrassed effusion. "Yon dear child! How well you loc'.t." TT was true and Boots was glnd. •There would he critical eyes lo Sheriffs Advocate 4-Year-Term Bill County Officials' Lobbies Get Into Action at Little Rock LITTLE ROCK — Two groups of county officials met in Little Rock Thursday to discuss plans to obtain additional fnvors, directly ond incli- icctly, from the voters. About 30 members of the Arkansas .Sheriffs' Association met to complete arrangements to support the proposed constitutional amendment which will < xtend to four years the length of terms of i;lalo and county officers. A gfiju,/ of assessors also held an executive session and it was imported they are laying plan.'; to sponsor a movement to have the stale resume payment of 50 per cent of the assess- 1,1:.' salaries. '1 lie last legislature reduced the .state's payment on the salaries to 25 per cent. It was reported that th ( . sheriffs, whose efforts largely wore responsible in obtaining the signatures necessary to qualify the proposed amendment for the ballot n the November I enerul clecton, wil do nothing mill aflc rthe meeting of th c skite Board of Election Commissioners, October 2. The .sheriffs will direct a campaign to obtain approval of the measure, but they are interested in the appointments of the county hoards of election commissioners and will bide their time until they can obtain the names i,f the appointees' it was said. 'The campaign probably will b c di- riceted from headquarters to be established in Little Reck, and other groups of county officials will be invite dto join in the effort to increase the terms of office. Home Clubs Guernsey The Guernsey Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. Sam Aylelt August 28 at 2:30. After an open discussion of the home demonstration council meeting to he held at Washington and the annual, meeting of the- Arkansas council of Demonstration clubs :it Camp Pil;e the hostess served ice cream and cake. The next meeting wi! he held at the home of Mrs. Will Anderson. HARRY known things A terrible pity pOOTS had not were ike this. tilled her ieart, smote ber very bo- ine. "I shonU liavo come before." sha said later o Miss Florida, helping lhe latter vltli the evening meal. "Well, ya. Your molher's been carrying a icavy load," Miss Florida aclmlttei. "She's worried more than she wil say. I know that." Hit by bit. whan the Invalid had been settled for the night and the two wornon vere downstairs In the shabby llvin; room, Boots drew trom her mtUier the truth about the family (nances. Taxes had gone up fruitfully. Mrs. Raeburu said, twisting her thin fingers, nervously. The mdowment policy had practically lucu eaten up. Slie didn't Unow whether she would be aze at her from behind the chintz jable lo hold ot to Ihe house or not. Boots figured swiftly, wildly on the draperies all along the streets of the village. "luieburn's girl who married badly, and whose husband died." She threw her head up proudly. Well, she had escaped . n .n eive'ope. Francos, comn Sha out could here. Thirty- live doltirs a week was not a great deal, \vtli commutation aud of that moment Donla' arms. That, she something." had "uieant N'o. she was no.t reallv co grown up as and Ed war'' from this narrowness and pettiness. | lunclics taken out, hut the residue She had done .something, made i would help. something of herself. They wouldn't | "flow much do we owe, exactly?" recognize this probably because j j; C r mother looked at her with, working in a bookshop d-d n't sound j surprise. This .vas a new daughter, impressive. But she <*»uld wave '| resourceful, businesslike. She went Edward Van Stiver's name In from to her desk. The taxes were paid, of them any day now if she wanted ' i; |io explained, tut there was a coal suspected. She hail been singularly to and that would impress them. Larclmeck had heard of the Van untouched by her brief experience ] ' ' UaiiU-faccij with marriage. The very fact thai . • Denis had crushed her lo him =he ' believed Indicated some bond existed bstweoa them. j corpulent, didactic mother had been She wont about In a sort of i polit3 to ller . llis S | Ste rs frankly dream in which objects, people. | cul . Ious alld j,,i ere sted. i places and time were only half-real. , -Mcan(jme u M| F , orlda- The only reality was a t»» young I her or 1)ajr US! "I," of'Tse 1 ^: shT told |bac h -,njh« «e»_remc,abored muu- j^ ^ Uu^'adventure: She herself, he would walk ii l o ''er life bill. She bad run up accounts at tlie Keniwood MarV.it. She Just couldn't IK-IP it. Bouts felt a constriction of the so courageous and so resourceful, on her own in New York. Rack hero they had beon actually struggling for their lives. Well, tilings would be different now. She would throw herself vali- SIDE GLANCES By George Clark ^m^m^^w^^ <f^ "Just because we're out doors you needn't w.olf your food like a cave maq." THIS CURIOUS WORLD B ' m " m Ferguson PHOTOGRAPHIC TELESCOPES SHOW ABOur /SO, OOO SrAAS IN THE BOWL OF THE 610 DIPPER./ U MIDABr NCAEt/WICC TRACk o/TVte NORTH MAGNETIC POLG IS THE TASK OF ANAJOR aURWASH x OF THE CANADIAN GOVERNMENT. THE POLE/ LOCATED ON BOOTHIA PENINSULA, SHIFTS CONSTANTLY. to stay. JCvtryUjius wpulU b.e fclraio'b'incd out. Any moment now slie nii^'it pass Uiiu ou tljt street: that man stepping oul of a ta;:i might be he. That tall persou with bia back turued to her lu the restaurant might face suddenly about, revealiu;; Uania' heart-bread- ingly beautiful eyes. • • • RANTIME It was pleasant to i ner, £restiu» her. "Your molher's upstairs would be the man of the house. Ola, with if only slie were clever, were older! your fathrr. The furnace lias been TUcse parents of hers were in a M RA acting up," Miss Florida explained. "They have a little oil stove lighted In his room." Boots bad not remembered that Ihe .stair .eariiet was so shabby, Where the brass rods fitted H bad (rayed almost completely away. The wallpaper ju the ball, loo. was spoiled aud tu places had uulled have Kdward about, to listen to | **** fror » ^ P'^ ter - Therc were evidences of decent poverty everywhere—la the mended curtains, Hi his conversation, lo arm, to smile at him. lean ou CJy It was pleas- it will go- Then swing it around to j ant to Ue admired, to be wanted; (he left. Repeat ten times before re- presently siie would have to ej(- turning the feel to the starting posi- j p i aifl to Edward just Uow and a progressive poorer' book sells for ?4. of living. the upshot, says Mr. Corey, will be Commuoisro. f'ublished by Covici-Friede, the were vyith her. He wouldn't coln4- i He would be sure to understand.., | It was lu this wood tbat abe lis- 1 tcued to bis quftstlous aboui aa . early marriage, December? No, 1 seiisu her very children now. Sha had them in her charge. If only she were rich! Tic thought flashed across her mfiiU with llflituiug quickness, ted- ward! Slje had been staving him off, lighting for time, not wishing to come to any decision. "What did you say. Mother?" Mrs. ftaeburn was weeping openly. frankly. "It's a shame . . . girl your age . . . ought not to have tlie couch, spriugs that sagged lo tUif Moor, Boots' heart sank Insensibly as she mounted the do^eri stairs comprising the second half of lb.e tlight. SUe hadn't Known, yadji'* dr.eanjed tjjat tl;Inas like Ttie bouse Duelled of coal gaa aud [ Boots straightened her shoulders. Sue had failed them before, bad burl their pride. Now uue was going to make amends Edsvard or uo Kdward. sue would see tlieuj thrcugh. (To Uo CouU>JUed) Connie Mi'tk dues no. believe the IT'.' is over in either mpi^r !-:;>;V.ie MO! by .1 ''a'-.i b'jrrelfu'.. Nei'ii'.-r- do I ho Yankees or Cnrdi- nals. "I dun'', kncvv what would h^ve hapi-cni^l lo '',*.? Detr-iil club hnil .vi- taken the final game of our serie sat Navin Field," says Mack, the venerable field manager of the AAAAAA's. ••And in that one Tommy Bridges beat Fugar Cane, who allowed only two •:inyloK-by GroenburK and Guhringer. This i.'amc, byt the way, set a new low hit linn loUd for tlie Tigers, an was the fir.'il they won from us in fcur." Muck doesn't say so, hut from hir CLiwersalion one galeers that he's in accord with many baseball men who have the idea that the Detroit outfit might now have real cause for apprehension were the Yankees not without the invaluable servicess of Catcher Bill Dickey and the superb outfielder, Earl Combs. The Tigers and the Giants now hold what might be considered comfortable leads with only 15 games re- mbaininfe-, yet both have shown un- mistakable'signs of cracking in the home strelch. Naturally, these slip- ups have rekindled the hopes of the, Yankees and the Cardinals, each of which deserves much credit for hanH- ing on well and fighting back in tlie face of disheartening adversities. The Tigers and the Giants have| been extremely ft-rtunate in buing, uble to present solid fronts all UK way along the route—the former the luckier in that regard. Detroit has gene along without one i-erious injury! happily for the Tigers in u season where the loss of any one (; f five key men, Cochrane, Gehrin- per, Goolin, Greonburg or Owen, fur, any length of time, might have proved fatal. The quintet sticking in there is the icason the club has performed the un common fete- of drawing almost within reach of the penant without a single slip-up. The Giants have experienced what bordered on a let down on two or three occasions, but each time there was the arm of Hubbel of Schumacher or the shillalah of Bill Terry, Mel Oil. or Joe Moore to yank them out of the doldrums. Their severest blow was the large I cRoy Purmlee's appendetomy, but, Jpe Bowman filled in niecly, and the Michigan farm hoy returned with his •.lidcr as slick as ever. Lefty O'Doul's sharp batting eye. spelled Moore niecly while the Gausu | 1 Ghost nursed an ailing arm. Phil. Weintraub increased the clubs momentum at the head of the stretch ! run, and Tery describes Hank Leiber j as one of the finest flychasing pros- I peels he has ever seen. I Four game:: between the leaders may UK well tell the stones. The Cards are now having it out with the Giants at. the Polo (-rounds for the lust time,, and the Yankees move into Detroit to do 1:1 die September 17, With ll-.eir Dc-un trouble behind, and with consistent pitching for a change, i the Curds uppaear the more fcrmi-1 j duble of the uuartette. And,( inspired 1 Ly Gomez and Gehriy, the tenacious Yankee:, may yet spoil Frank J. Navin'.s We rid Scries plans. The Yankees and the Cardinals have, hurdled their share of obstacles in the way of injuries, discord and j ilium;;:. NOLX- dives by the Tigers and I Giant:.: ar e long overdue. | I Hi;.- law cf averages is one the sides r | r,f the iunner;;-up. But they would no dLubl i.wap thut Joi- a few base hits in llie clinches. I THE FAMOUS KILIMINJARO TUSKS, TAKEN IN AFRICA, IN 1698, WEI6HED AL/viOSr A QUARTfiR. OF A TON, AND SOLD FOR. $ 5,000. to W need" and ifu'm and CxTYrJc^ta-We^ TiaAt Wck M ADE in sriei'siuiker or pon-alc, this moriiiiiK frock insures nf-al- iitiss with llttlu (j)ioi't. Ka>y-to-n.i.u.Ue patterns available in sii/f-s oti to D-l. Ki/o 44 requires 4 H-4 y;irds of liO-incli fabric. To s.-cure a I'ATTKKX and S'^^'-UV-STIOI' SKU'l.N'ft IV- STHL'CTIOiN'S, lill out this coupon below, heing sun: lu MENTION THK N.\M»-: 01-' 'J'HJH NK\VKl'AI'K|$. Tlie I'MLlj l»A'J v riOll.\' IW)OK, with a comi'lelfi selection of Julia lloyd designs, now is ready. H'ri l r > cents when purchased separately. Or, it 1 you want to order it with the. pattern above, ;;ead in just uu uddiiionul 10 cents witli the coupon. JULIA UOY.U. 10:; P^HK AVKNUK, NKW YOKK rt is 15 wnts tu coin t'ov Pattern ,\ o , Size., Name , .Address City .'...,...,.,.. Stale Name of. lfii:i new:>iiai)ur ., . > •

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