Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 25, 1935
Page 2
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Wffift WAR, flOBB, .. tope H Star T ftettthl ftVow Fatee Report! Ptfljlished every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, tfft. 8. t%bft«f & AfeX. H. WsslibtirK), at The Star building, 212-214 South , Hdpe, Arkansas. C. 8. PAlfttfift, President ALEX. If. WASH8URN. Editor And PitbUshrt * l&jt«*d as second-class matter at the postoffice at Mope, ArkStisM Under the Act of March 3. 1897. H*«Mfto»: "The newspaper is an institution develeped by modefft civil- present the neWs of ttifc day, to foster commerce and irtdlistry, Widel* circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon " whfeh no cofislitutiort has evef b»« able to provide."-Col. R. 'oft ttate f Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per per fnenth 65$ orfe year $650 By mall, In Hemp-stead. Nevada, ', Millet attfi LaFSyette counties, $350 per year, elsewhere $650. " " Arkansas Sales " Member "ot Tthe Associated Press; The Associated Press is exclusively fcntiWed to the use for republicatidn of all news dispatches credited to it or ftfettther^lfie Credited in this papfer and also the local news published herein. - > j..^u V L-,^^,,._^J,_j hL -> _,. -. -.,. -i-..^. _______________________ ___ _. _________ T rtn. l M.-.-..iM-' _____ .-_,._-_u --- _______ _ _ .. ._.__ Advertising -Representatives* Arkansas foailles, Inc., Memphis, , Sterlek Bids.; New York City, 369 Lexingtons Chicago, 111 , 75 E. Wack- «f, JOtfte: betroit, Mich., «38 Woodward Ave.-, St. Louis, Mo, Star Bldg. ...... -"i •» ' • ii • • ........... ' ...... Charged «)ri Tributes, Etc.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards At thanks, resolutions, Of memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect *hcir readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. Tfte Star disclaims responsibility &* the &fe*ke*ping or return 6f any unsolicited manuscripts. Step Right Up, Boys YOUR By FISflBEIN HEALTH t Edlldr, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygei4, the Health Magazine There is a common impression that ku wofiten is a t weafc vessel, and the Bible '' ;^gives dtrthdrity for the impression Yet i-' scientific records seem to indicate that the contrary is true Quite recently one of the statisticians in a large clinic studied the sex ; of approximately 300.000 diseased per- | v sons who had been examined. Their love affair and was. at the time of his death, hurrying home to redeem the family fortunes so that he could go back in triumph to dazzle the heroine. A good enough story, surely— but I object to needless obscurity. There's a now-you-see-it-now-you-don't air to it that makes it hard to follow. A lot of good people are going to find it too confusing to finish. Published by Pulnam. it sells for S2. YOUR CHILDREN Price Reviews Cage Against New Deal A.£>, Observer Weighs Hoover's Speech and Robinson's Answer By BYRON I'HICE Chief Of Bureau, The Associated Press, Washington GLORIFYING YOURSELP Now York society women seen lunching in smart restnumills these dnys use less makeup and more nat- ,ural looking nail polish than they did Putting aside individual issues, the U teason ago. • Cheeks ure pink, to be Republican indictment nguinst the sure, but they don't look too red and "new deal" may be summed up, as it stands todny, in n few brief specifications: That it is unsound economically That it is not working in practice. ThiU it is contrary to the Constitution. That it violates the Democratic promises of 1932. The first three of those charges painted. Nnils nre beautifully manicured and, in most Instances, covered with pale red or shell pink polish In- s'tcnd of weird shades of ofnrtge nlul deep scarlet. One tall, dignified luncheon guest on the Starlight Roof nt the Wtildorf- Astorln wore shell pink polish with an Iridescent finish. The effect cnn » I It I II £tl 111 I t-U \ll II IWftl.7 l.:m.H tS*-- 1 j - —- — -.. ......... -,.w, u ..~i,.. w.... h.we been discussed widely, ana Mi lj f achieved by putting on a coat, of Roosevelt's supporters have replied to them at some length. It hns been argued on the administration side that new economic measures were necessary if the country was to be rescued from the depres- pink and covering it with a thin coal of quite colorless mother-of-pearl The subtle combirmtioh made her hnrlds look pnle rind grateful. This sarhc wonlaii's cheeks were n pale rose color that suited beautifully her fnir skin and Un^ny bh>wn hnlr. Her lips were bright with lipstick that s-CmchoW seemed to hhrmohlze with jher natural cftlot-lng and with her bad faith. doclarinR BLACK-DRAUG1 Relieves One Cause Distress After Meal! When constipation interferes the normal working of the dip system, warning symptoms. Fii flatulence or distress after eating^ appear. Republican spokesmen nre j "Yn' trio "Terrace Room at the Plaza- Man - v people, afflicted as closet sinn; htat the beneficial results lire apparent in improved economic condition;;; nnd that "new deal" pol- . . , .11 \ \ i L\ /-, tii<--i luiiuitii u-uivjiiiiK tmu wiui ner icies do not actually violate the Con- chcp|rt M we)| . Her , , h m . Mltution but meiely applj eonsti-' , brlglll jntl fh | mns tutional pimciples in the light of '"e U|, e hud Used tl greatly changed necessities of the present day There remains the final Undoubtedly Used the neu blue-violet mascara which makes Inshes glitter nnd jilisteh in the sunshine and under arti- charge of | ficia i tQbet' .28, OLD SttOES MADE NEV Shoe Repairit M t . arid Rebuilding WltUe-tJ.Walt ftr* ttcllvery Scrvl Keen & Bailey 105 W. Front St. Phone 666 Liquid-Tablet* Stirve-Noso O rolls checks COLDSl and FEVE1 first clay Headache! In 111) lullnKesl $50 to $500 AUTO On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER with increasing frequency By Olive .Roberts Bartdo fi\ tcii-; vri . i Nothing makes me so angry as involved all sections of the hear a smug girl of sixteen call her body. The results were interesting. parents this week, Mr. and Mrs. Willy Fairchlld. ~" | Mrs. Leonard Higgason visited with to | Mrs Elston Messer Tuesday after- - T1 ? ey fc£ showed that serious diseases involving A ' thdT orfeahs of digestion, like the stom- j", adt, tne intestines and the liver, affect men much more frequently than / they 6*0 women. t It was also revealed that ulcers and i < cancers of the hp, the tonsils, the J stomach and the intestines, and hard*_ ening of the liver affect men more It' frequently than women •jj.' r Strangely, however, diseases of the ^ f gallbladder, including inflammation of 'i, the bladder and gallstones, affect wo- 1^ men and girls much more than they! do men. No one has determined why * ' "• this should be so. j • ' , Some doctors have said that women ' s * A. are fat more often than are men; oth- •*••** ers seem to think that there is some ; relationship between the inflammation _of the gallbladder and the child- j, bearing function of women, but the \ t figures simply do not work out. Wo'* 'men who have never been overweight ar who have never had children also i have disturbed or inflamed gallblad- 5 . ders more often than do men. . Other conditions which affect men * more than women are cancer of the lungs, pneumonia, asthma, and hard- ehinp of the arteries Sudden death v from heart disease is much more fre- ,' quent in men than in women, and Men also have gout and stones in the kidney in numbers beyond those for women. You might reason from this that men i should die at an earlier age than women. Figures show that this is true i :In 1927 at the age of 10 years a boy ! could reasonably expect to live your , years less than a girl of the same age ' At the age of 75, there are far more women than men, and there are about twice as many women living to be 100 as men'who live to be 100. Incidentally, at this time there is only one living ex-president, but there are six wives of ex-presidents still living. All of this goes- to show that men in general are not as healthful or as lonp-lived as are women. But women young to shave call his father an old fogy. Young people today have a habit i ! of thinking that anyone born in or previous to 1900 lived in the dark ages before civilization began. I'm" not referring to the usual old bromide*-about youth and old age; everyone knows that at sixteen he thought his own parents ancient. That's easy to understand. It is, rather, the misconception about the "slowness" of living when poor mother and dad were young, and the hangover of such sad days that now cramps their, style,. the idea of bygone chapejo r nes, dry parties and no cars—incredib'le to today's children. The othpr day a friend went to a football, garao- with her son and daughter. The boy chafed because he. wanted to be with His crowd, but he en- dUrcd the ignomity of escorting a parent and sister. Or a youth too Mr and Mrs R c H ammett were shopping in Hope last Saturday night, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Cloe Stroud of Hope called on | Henry Pickarcl. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pickard and faiti- «»»-«» ily Monday night and their daughter, Fay accompanied her home. Arl Pickard of Hope spent Monday Not only does the water ouzel walk on the bottom of a stream, but it actually flies through the water by Robert Bruce O IQ35 NEA Setvice, Inc. BEGIN HEilE TODAY As How Times Had Changed they made their way out, the lady began to notice the empty flasks lying about. By the time they had reached the stadium gate she was shocked beyond belief. She and her husband had been football fans at the turn of the century, but not once in the old days could she recall seeing so much as a beer bottle after a game. "If Bill had been with his crowd he'd have been drinking," she thought. "He's just as the age when he wants 1 J - J a manhunt has time for a little to be smart. Poor Billy. What chance j private life occasionally—especially Alil> MONTAGUE, la-rryer. delay* her answer when Bobby Wallace, nntoinoblle unlenmnn. n;iks Jcnn to mnrry him. At The Golden Fenther night elnb «he meet* SANDY HARK1NS. •whose l>n*ine«ft connection Is -vneue. Snncly Introduce* Doliliy and Jcnn to MR. and MRS. LEWIS and Bobby arranges to : iteil nome brings for Lewis. H* sells them to Jean's employer. LARRY GLENN, federal a^eht, lone n friend of Jean's parents. Is trrinc to locate Wlney Lewis, Bank robber. Larry locates some stolen bonds nnd questions SONNY BOYD, gambler, about them, lioyd confesses he bonclit the bonds from Donnld Montague. Montacne tells Larry he bonclit them from Bobby. Lnrry talks to Bobby, learns Lewis bought a car recently, and suspects It is armored. Federal men go to Lewis' hotel, tint lie and his wife have disappeared, NOW GO ON WITH THE STOIIV CHAPTER XXI TT»VEN a government detective on to yourselves." They protested— • ] Bobby's protest being less than urgent—but Larry insisted, wished Jean a happy vacation, and bowed himself out Bobby immediately took a posi- does a boy have today? Parents have no influence against all this." j She also interested herself in two or i three places where Mary and her i friends often drove for a few rounds j of dancing. "Just the school crowd, j half of them neighbors," she had complacently assured herself. Quietly she and her husband took to dropping in for coffee arid a sandwich. Once she saw a man from an- i other table, who had been drinking I (mightily, tap Skip Miller on the shoulder and step off with Mary. Al- j most every girl at Mary's table danced with one or more of the older strang- | ers, men of a type she would not have | admitted to her house. suffer far more than men with nerv- i Mother Tightens Reins ous disturbances such as sick head- j "It's all just fun," insisted Mary, aches, hysteria and neurasthenia. ("Mother, you just can't understand, For a good many of the affairs of , you're so old-fashioned Young people life, women are still rather largely I know what they're doing." Dependent on the male. Yet boy babies "If you like dancing with a whisky die much more frequently than do girl breath down your neck, my dear, you babies, and the male really seems to are less fastidious than I thought. If be biologically handicapped by a low- j it takes that to give you a thrill, then er degree of vitality, A BOOK A DAY I consider you just a bit vulgar. "It's all in the way you look at it. said Mary ."You just can't understand. Mother. This mother prides herself on understanding and tolerance and broad vis- j ion. But she has suddenly changed | her point of view and tightened the i reins; she refuses permission to road- hcuses, and has penalties for a gin- j touched breath. "Os sure as you're I living." she declares, "we're headed | , _ (straight for'the old-time chaperone Karel Capek, will again, and the dry party, and a higher By BRUCE CATTON ."Meteor," by ^ wake an interesting novel for readers | age-limit for car'licenses. who have the patience to unwrap the | cloudy obscurities in which its kernel i of story is wrapped. For those wfio | prefer to take their reading matter i straight it may be pretty confusing. J.t gets away to a fine start, at any rate. An airplane crashes during a thunderstorm somewhere in mid-Europe. The pilot is killed; the sole passenger is knocked senseless, his face burned EO as to make identification impossible where it is discovered that in adidtion (o his nther troubles he is suffering from yellow fever. Qusticn: Who is he, where did he Rocky Mound Rev. D. O. Silvty filled his regular ( appointment here Saturday night and Sunday night Mrs. Andy Jordan and Mrs. John i , r • , i ^ u ^i Bi " Jordan and baby visited Mrs He is lugged to a hospital, Flelcher Easter ii n g Friday afternoon I Misses Alice and Willie Dale Purtle were shopping in Hope- Saturday. Miss Lavern Purtle of Providence spent Friday night and Miss Willie come from, and what was he doing Dale Purtle. flying across Europe in a blinding j M . ... T ... , storm? And how did he get yellow nf rJ^ M ,?' Ivy M|U * 01 and , famlly , f , e 'of Centerville .spent the week end There's no way of findmg out foi| With her P arent *' Wl «nri Mrs War- sure, io obscure clues are pieced to- JJ,-, „„",,, gether. A nurse gets part of the story by means of a vivid dream; a clairvoyant gets some more of it out of the blue sky; a poet pieces together the remainder by means of his creative imagination. So they put together the man's history; an Englishman who worked in Cuba, got into divers scrapes, made and lost a fortune, had a tempestuous Mr. and Mrs. Heniy and family of New Hope spent Sunday with their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers and baby. Raymon Jordan spent Sunday with John Alvin Purtle. Mr. and,J$rs. Dewy Bearden and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, E. O. Rogers. when the trail be is on grows cold and leaves him, temporarily, without a lead. So it happened tlint the night after the raid found Larry Glenn and Bobby Wallace eating an informal dinner with Jean Dunn in Jean's apartment. The dinner was by way of being a farewell party for Jean, who was to leave for home, on a week's vacation, the following day. Bobby, chastened and humble because of his misadventure with the stolen bonds, looked at her admiringly as she served the meal—she was very pretty, with a crinkly little apron over her summer frock, and she happened also to be an excellent cook. They had a gay evening, these three old friends, recalling hometown experiences, Joking about people they had known and pranks they had played as children, and revelling in tho intimacy of old friendship. One incident occurred—a thing which seemed utterly trivial, at the time, but which was to become, much later, an event of vast importance. Jean learned, for the first time, that Larry was a Department of Justice operative. Highly thrilled, she plied him with questions about his job, and asked him, among other things, how fingerprints were taken. Larry explained by giving a demonstration. It happened that Jean had an ink pad on her desk. Taking it and a sheet of note paper, Larry playfully took impressions of her finger tips, explaining bow each person's prints differ Irotn every other person's. . . . Then, carelessly, he tossed the paper bearing the prints into the wastebasket. Bobby instantly retrieved it. "I've got her picture," he explained, grinning, to Larry. "I've got a lot of pictures of her. I've got a ribbon she used to wear in her pigtail when she was so high. I've got a little tln-and-paper badge she wore one time at a Christian Endeavor convention. I've got a lot of other things that remind me of her. Now I've got one more thing—something that nobody else has got." They laughed at him as he pocketed the paper, aud then they forgot all about it—until, weeks later, it became of the most profound significance. ft* L ARRY GLENN left shortly before 10 o'clock, remarking that tlon on the conch beside Jean arid slipped his arm about her shoulders; but -wUen he tried to draw, her to Him she qUietl'y -resisted, 'and when he finally got the kiss he was seeking, her lips did not return his pressure. He released her and sat looking at her glumly. "What's tlieitnatter, honey?" he asked. Why, nothing," she said innocently. -Well—" said Bobby doubtfully. "Well?" "Well, why don't—why don't you want me to kiss you?" As a matter of fact, Jean was wondering the same thing. Why didn't she want him to? But she only said, "Oh, Bobby, let's—just talk." Bobby stared at her, then made a humorous grimace, took his arm away, and said, "Okay. Let's talk. Go ahead." She pouted prettily and said, "Oh, Bobby, don't be like that." "Like what?" They looked at each other, and discovered that they were close to a quarrel, and neither of them understood quite why. "What's the matter tonight? Want me to go home?" demanded Bobby. "Nothing's tho matter. Do you want to go?" The looks they were exchanging came closer to the classification of "glare." Bobby sat back and crossed hia legs. He took out a cigaret and lit it with vast care. Then, impulsively, he dropped his cigaret Into the ashtray, turned to face Jean, laid his hands on hers, and said softly, "Jean, dearest, let's not quarrel—please. Is anything wrong?" To his surprise her eyes became misty. She shook her head "No." I love you, Jean, You love me, don't you?" * * * CHE looked at him a long time before she answered, and then she found herself saying, rather shakily: "Oh, Bobby, it's so — you see, we've known each other all our lives, and I know I'm terribly fond was answer enough. "Don't fall for that bird," he said, his tone more harsh than lie :iad intended to make it There was a glint of anger in the line of her mouth as she returned ils gaze. Ho ignored it, ignored iaution as well, and plunged on: "For your own good. Jean! Not of you but I wonder—" "Yes?" "I wonder if maybe—" She left the sentence unfinished. He tightened his grip on her hands and said, "Please, Jean, for Heaven's sake—maybe what?" "Oh—" She withdrew her hands, reached for a microscopic handkerchief, and dabbed at the corner of one eye. "Maybe it's just that I love you like—like a sister would, mean—" Bobby suddenly had a depressing mental image of the long and ro mantle figure of Sandy Harkina; and he said soberly, "Jean, is there —do you care for somebody else?' She looked miserably at the floor and said, "I don't tnow." "You never thought you loved me like a sister until just now," per sisted Bobby. "Is it—" He heal tated. Then, hating himself for saying it, he said, "Is it this Har kins fellow?" She made no answer but contin ued to stare at the floor. "It is, isn't it?" be said. Stil she made no answer, but It seeme< is visiting his >e would "leave you two youngsters | to him tnat her continued silence because of me—for yourself. Why, you don't know anything about him. You don't know who he is or whero he came from or what he does or anything. For all you know he may be a crook." "Bobby!" There was real anger in her voice now. "Well, it's so. You don't know. You mot him in a night club. Larry Glenn said you never know who you meet In a place like that. Pie might lie a gangster. He might—" "Stop!" she cried, her eyes blazing. "Well, it's true," he said. She looked at him scornfully. "I didn't think that of you, Bobby." "Think whnt?" "That you'd be so jealous you'd —you'd blackguard a man behind Is back, when he isn't here to de- end himself." "I'm not blackguarding him." "Oh, no!" "Well, I'm not. I'm just—" "What do you call it, then? Tell- ng me he may be a crook or n angster! HC'R a clean-cut, decent oy. You're the one that doesn't now anything about him. I do. 'vo seen him a lot. I like him." And then, to his complete amazement, she began to cry on his houlder. A S she sat in the Pullman car, •"• tho next afternoon, on her way o her home In Maplehurst, Jean ried in vain to think her way out of the distressing emotional tangle with which her two young admirers had presented her. It wasn't right of Bobhy, she told lerselt indignantly, to try to poi- aon her mind about Sandy. Sandy was as honest as—as anybody. It wasn't his fault that he'd had that Ittle mixup with the police; and anyway, that had been straightened out instantly, as soon as Jean went ;o the police station anil explained ;hat Sandy had been with her that Friday afternoon . . . She frowned faintly. Why did she always feel vaguely uncomfortable when she thought of that? What was wrong with it? She and Sandy had gone canoeing: a week later she had saved Sandy some embarrassment by telling the police about it. What was it that kept tapping at the door of her mind, telling her that there was something wrong with it? Then, suddenly, she knew, and gripped the arms of the Pullman chair in panic dismay. She remembered, now; that afternoon when Bobby came to see Mr. Montague, and she got the afternoon off aud went out with Sandy. The robbery of which Sandy had been suspected had happened on a Friday. She had convinced the police that Sandy was innocent because he had been canoeing with her that Friday afternoon. But she remembered now. It hadn't been a Friday, after all. She had gone canoeing with Sandy on a Thursday. On the Friday when the robbery occurred she hadn't seen him at all! (To Ue Continued) that the most vitnl features of the Democratic platform on which Mr. Roosevelt was elected have been scrapped; and thus far most Democratic leaders have ignored the accusation, or ;it least have undertaken no complete reply io it. Hoover's Indictment The weight attached to this part of the indictment in Republican quart- i ers is evidenced by the prominence given it by Mr. Hoover in the keynote address he recently delivered at Oakland. After suggesting that the Democrats would have polled far fewer votes three years ago if they had disclosed their intent to increase expenditures, maintain a deficit and increase the number of government employes, the former Preside! continued: "They would have lost still more votes had they informed us that they would abandon the gold standard; that they would devalue the dollar by 41 per cent; that they would repudiate government obligations: that they would seek to circumvent the Constitution; that they would attempt to socialize and regiment Americans." Mr. Hoover takes the negative aspects of the case. He charges lack of frankness, rather than actual affirmative deception. Other Republicans, however, have gone further, quoting directly the Democratic platform promises to reduce government expenditures by one-fourth, maintain a "sound" currency, and enforce strictly the anti-trust laws. Some even have pointed out it was the Socialist platform, not the Democratic, which proposed such things as a §5,000,000,000 relief appropriation, a $5.000.000,000 public works appropriation, 'and old-age pensions. Robinson's Ucply A reply to Mr. Hoover's speech was issued by the Democratic national committee in the form of a statement by Senator Robinson, the party's leader in the senate. This statement took exception to the former President's figures on expenditures, disputed his thesis that the present industrial upturn dated from the supreme court decision holding NRA unconstitutional, and concluded: "Like every other Republican speaker of the present era, while deploring the relief expenditures, he gives no hint of any project, plan, or even an idea of a substitute program to keep the unemployed from hunger and For All Kinds of INSURANCE Sec Roy Anderson and Company SINCLAIR INDEXED LUBRICATION Your Car scientifically lubricated from manufacturer's specification chart. We are now buying Sweet Gum Blocks in 40 inch lengths Call 328 for prices. Hope Basket Co, three young tea guests showed great individuality In makeup. The blonde Wore rose lipstick, rouge and nail polish and carried a black suede bag with large fastener orhamenl that matched the rose. Maybe she didn't plan it. but the effect was charming. The brunette, in a bright rod hat. had on rouge and nail polish that harmonized with it and the third girl, a lighter brunette, wore no polish, no rouge and a good deal of lipstick. She was powedercd, of course, and her ringlet coiffure was beautifully clone to flutter her face and complement her tricorne hat with a black veil. hardship until such time as Industry can and will put them back to work. The statement may or may not have been intended as an all-inclusive answer to Mr. Jioover but, for whatever reason, it did not review in detail his charges of lack of frankness. If this Democratic utterance is significant in its content and in its omissions, it would seem that the dispute develops in this fashion; The Republicans say the Democratic party has broken faith, duped the voters, and turned its back on solemn promises. The Democrats reply: "How could it have been helped, and what would you have done?' ' But perhaps much more will be heard about this later. below, take a pinch of Black-Dr after meals. Mr. C. D. Mclvd Panama City. Fla.. writes: "I suffered with gas pains, thing I ale seemed lo hurt me. weight from 1-10 to lit pounds. Anc told me to try Black-Dt After Inking small doses awhtll found I was licttcr. I kept it upi began gaining weight until I hacH norrcrl. I would not lie wltjj Black-Draught." Many others would not like without Black-Draught after hi learned from their own use of ijj helpful it is in the relief of con (ion troubles. Sold in 25-ccnt 1 ! ages. Gas Heaters Ranges Circulators , Easy Terms Harry W. Shiv< Plumbing-Electricaj Phone 259 TOPCOATS CLEANED THE Odorless Way Our special process cleans thoroughly, freshens the colors and strengthens the fabrics. Minor Repairs Free of Charge Hall Brothers PHONE: ass Do YOU Want To Share In IN GASH PRBZES? Simply Solve The FACES OF MOVIE STARS Now Appearing Each Sunday In The Picture Section of The Chicago Sunday Tribune. FREE To All! No Essays to Write. Just Name the Stars. for Particulars See This Sunday's THE WQRLD'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER JACKS NEWSSTAND ROBINS BROS. Distributors CUlCAGO TRIBUNE

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