Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 17, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, October 17, 1938
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; ''" }«, • 1*11 H6t»lS STAR, HOftS, Monday,'October 17,1938 Star "! Star of Hot* !*»$ ***»,. MS. tXMoltdHttd ftintt* li, 1W. 0 Justice, Detttfet Thy Herald From False Rtportl > Pttbliatwd twjr wwAMbor afternoon by Bto* Publishing Co., Inc. 'it PMmer * Ate*. B. Wahbutn), M The Star building, U2-2M South -falaut ttntt, fiotw, AfkUMM. C. B. PALMEM, PraMent UMX. B. WASHBUBN, Editor and (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA>—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. , 8abittHHIaa •«<• (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per 4wcek v lSo; per month 65c; one ye«r |«.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, fabward, ISillar and LaTayette counties, $3.50 per year, elsewhere *8.50. ?• Member of The Associated iFretst The Associated Frew la •ntttftd to fh* us* for ^publication of «U news dispatches credited to It or '< credited in this paper and also the Ibcal news published herein. SERIAL STORY MURDER TO MUSIC BY NARD JONES l«ie HEA SERVICC^tN* '" CAST OF CHAnACTKIlS .M If UN A DOMBK1Y—herolnP. wife ot the nenintlonnl RiTlnR bnrid lender. I» OB BUT TAIT—hero. Neirn- piiper phdiofcrnithrr—detective. . AMVK I.BSTKn—Myrnn'H clou- tut friend, - • DANNIE] FEELEY—officer ««aliened to Invendgutc Ludden Dorabey'a murder. * * '* •• trlkvte*. Btfct ' Charges win be made for all tributes, cards J thanks, resohitiom, or memorials, .'.-oncerriing the departed. CondnerdaJ >*w*t*-pets hold Id this policy in the'news columns to protect their readers ran • deluge of space-taking memorial*. The Star disclaims responsibility Vw die safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscript* , The Top of the World Gets a Little Cluttered It would be interesting to find'out just how Benito Mussolini is feeling right now. • • . . > . • . 1 ! He seems to>-be sitting on top of the world, his people are hailing him as a 7 world-saving peace-maker (which is'certainly a new role, for him), as he , has just taken a major part in a history-making event. But il is a safe be / that if you could get a look at his inmost thoughts you would find that he is rfar from- happy. :,.,;. .,.-: For what'has been" happening in the last few months is obvious enough ai you stop to think;about it. Benito has been slowly but steady deflated still rolls as ominous an eye and throws out as big a chest as ever, but he r ^"3s strictly the Number Two"dictator now. '^* Hitler's Germany is the dominant power in Europe today, and there if=is.every indication that it will, become more dominant in the next year or so. }"., And all of the boastful talk from Rome about the beauties of the Rome-Berlin 'i*, axis cannot hide the fact that it is "not at all to Mussolini's interests to have Hitler advancing so fast. " . ,,' ' ; Look at what has happened already. A year or two ago, it was a cardinal ? J'point in Italian policy to keep_ Germany out of Austria. Today Austria is part |^sof Germany, and a German army occupies one end,of the Brenner pass—look- ^,/ing down coritemplatiyely.on the-Tyrol, where some hundreds of thousands r /~"oi Germans live under an Italian rule which'is far more oppressive thrm any- J$.;thing the Czechs ever put on. . j 'I-' -. ^ff" Jugoslavia, and the neighboring'country were likewise warked down as pjf'a sphere for Italian penetration and expansion. That dream also has exploded. i-J* A great deal of penetration "and expansion will take place in that part of Europe ;"*m the near future, but'it'won't be Italian: it will be German. f-*f The Near East has also .been ,a goal of Mussolini's foreign policy. But the r^'famous old German "drive to the Sast" is going ahead now faster than ever • ^before, and it would be a hopeful soul indeed who supposed that Hitler was going to revise his plans there to make room for the junior partner. '-^ 'What is left? An arid'empire in Africa and a half-conquered, poverty" stricken domain-in Ethiopia. < L - There may yet be a few pickings inSpain—but even there, it is the German < . agent who has been gobbling up the choicest concessions. , , i So Mussolini can hardly be happy about the way things are shaping up. "t-l Ah-eady he begins to look suspiciously like the tail to Hitler's kite. The pupil , to whom he taught Fascism-; is. in a fair way to muscle teacher clear out of fc,the schoolroom. • The Family Doctor * u K*C. u. a-' •y OK. MOBUB nSHMDt ,ol tfa* American Medial {£ Approximately One OufrofiTen Persons >5.- . Some Speech; Defect ,, (This is the first of two articles in which Dr. Fishbein discusses the matter of speech training,) ^ Speech is the chief characteristic by' •- which we distinguish man from animal. 1 It is only recently that schools have '' given serious attention to the matter of speech. In an earlier generation far more stress was placed on writing. ,' r Twenty-five or 30 years ago the ^country was well covered with elocu- 4 ,tion teachers, and many little boys'and ' girls were taught to recite poetry with gestures. Nowadays less attention is paid to such recitation, but much more !\ is ijaid to simple talking for various The statistics seem to show that about 10 per cent of our public has speech defect Perhaps one and a hall 'million children stutter and stammer perhaps another million require hely for other bad habits of speech. Children learn much through imitation. Many a child is ruinedas to his speech habits by bad habits of his older brothers and sisters, by his father and mother, and by his playmates, who Dearly in his life have taught him incorrect manners of expression. When children enter kindergarten the teacher soon learns to classify them f defective speech are due to some Jhysical disability, and that the vast majority are due to bad psychology. A recent writer on defective speech as coined the phrase "lip laziness" to escribe those people who hardly rouble to talk correctly. Everyone an realize, with a moment's thought, lat the ability to speak distinctly re- uires a certain amount of attention i formation of the sounds, exactly as he ability to throw a baseball or wing golf . club requires a certain amount of mental and physical co-ordination. When young children are learning ,o speak, they may be made to realize he importance of speaking correctly ay suitable reward for t correct speech and thus early in life be given the necessary stimulus to speak distinctly. The words used by the small child are not nearly so important as the manner in which the words are used. Children who live in homes in which the parents speak distinctly and use correct words will, if they have ordinary intelligence, learn to use the same words in the same way. Another expert in speech has discovered that children of uneducated foreign parents frequently develop a according to their ability to express .thjemselves. Once it was thought that most speec defects were due to some anatomica disturbance. Nowadays it is recogniz ed that & small per cent, certainly less than one per cent, of all of the cases Te.Merdnyt Knocking; out, Tait obtain* the 1mml records, delivers them to Feeley. They nhow Donibe; npent $2<M) In one month for flower* for one worann. CHAPTER XIII TTAIT laughed at Dannie Feeley's , reference to the flowers which Dombey had ordered. "If you start looking up the women for whom Lud. Dombey bought flowers in the month of. May it will keep you plenty busy. I have an idea you'll run across'a lot of florist's bills in this bunch of stuff." Tait was, right. There were bills from florists by the dozens—and sometimes there were letters from florists, very pointed ones, inquiring as to when payment could be expected. There were the same kind of letters from tailors and jewelers. "This guy Dombey certainly let loose of a lot of change whenever his creditors caught up with him," Feeley said. Tait did not answer at once. In his hand he'held a sheet of yellow paper and he was studying it intently.'"Here," he said at last, in response'to Feeley's inquiring gaze. "Now we're getting at something." "What is it?" "It's the contract with the fel- 'low who wrote the song 'The Cat's Meow.'" "Well, what about it?' "Just this: Ludden Dombey was supposed to have written the song. It's made a big hit. But he didn't write it. An unknown, down-and- out musician wrote it, and he made a contract with Dombey to use it under Dombey's name—for a royalty. But Dombey got behind in those payments, too." ; Feeley's eyes narrowed. "How'd you know that, and why in the hell didn't you tell'me?" "I haven't known it long enough to tell anybody. But Harris Rogers told me, and that's why I -was anxious to get hold of these records." "Now imybe we've got -something," Feeley pried, snatching at the yellow sheet. "Does It give the guy's name?" Tait nodded. "I take that signature to be George K. Weeks." * * * grabbed for the telephone. "They ought to have his address at the musicians' Union." He whirled a mechanical number pad on his desk, began dialing furiously. Then into the 'phone he barked. "Let me talk io Jamison Hello, Jamie? . . . This is Feeley down at headquarters. Have you got the address of a musician by- the name of George K. Weeks?" Feeley drummted the desk, waiting. Then: "Okayi Thanks, Jamie." He replaced -the instrument in its cradle and turned to Tait. "Hasn't paid his dues for a year and isn't a member any longer. The address they .have for him is in the south end—lodging house district. He may still be there." Feeley reached for his hat. "Want to leave this a while and see what luck we have?" "Sure thing."* The two climbed into one of the headquarters' cars and sped toward the south end. Feeley was a demon at the wheel, and his police siren effectively took care of the traffic. "How long do I have to work for the force before I can have a police siren?" Tait asked 'humorously.- Feeley spat overside. "You got to get a car to put it on first." "I've had cars," said Tait. "I've had cars a darned Iqt better than this crate. Of course right now I'm renting one." "Say—" Feeley began hesitantly. "That is, I probably could get you on the payroll, photographing evidence and that stuff." The big Irishman was embarrassed at his own kindness. "Thanks, pal. I'd rather stick to a newspaper. And right now I'm too busy to find a job." Feeley looked at him. "What you going to get out of this? A girl?" "Listen, Dannie. You're the second guy that's made that crack to me. The first one who made it almost got a sock in the puss. Only the fact that I love you so much saves you from the same fate." "Also the fact that I'd take all your wheels out and. scatter them down the road," mentioned Feeley imperturbably. He^vheeled toward the curb. "This is the block." npHEY stopped in front of a dingy gray flat with the Inevitable badly ^lettered sign: Room to Let. Feeley and Tail got out, and in another moment were rapping at the weather-beaten door. The . woman who answered looked amazingly like the place she kept. "Wanta room?" she said, somewhat suspiciously. ' "No, thanks," Feeley told her. "We want to see an old friend oi ours by the name of Weeks— George K. Weeks. The woman snorted. "He ain't been here for a long time. And he owes me rent, torol" "Do you know where he went?" "If I did," snapped the woman, arms akimbo, "I'd be getting what he owes me or know the reason why." "When did he skip?" ; "On the night of. the 14th, it was," said the landlady. "Sometime between 11 and 11:30 when 1 was over visitin' Mrs. Kremer. I- know, when it was exactly, because I'd been keepin' an eye on him. I thought he was still in the room, but he must have, got away on me. And he owes me seventeen dollars and eight-five cents. I ought to charge him two dollars for scuffing the table, .but I'd be satisfied to. get my rent and bid goodby to him." "Well, we want him, too, sister," said: Dannie • Feeley. "And if we find him -we'll remind him about the rent." "I'll bet you will," -answered the woman, her tone plainly indicating that she would wager quite the contrary. * * * AS they' climbed into the car, •^ Feeley said: ."He beat it on the 14th, between 11 and 11:30. Did you get that?" "I did. That was about when Ludden Dombey took his last bow." "Yeah. Looks like you hit something hot, son." Tait nodded. "Only we don't know where, it is. Mind if I ask a question, professor?" "Shoot,"-said Feeley, shoving the car into gear. "Why didn't you ask that woman what Weeks looked like?" Feely grunted. "Never ask a landlady about the appearance of a bird who's run away owing her money. She'd say he was a weaz- ened, sneaky-looking guy with cross eyes. I'd rather trust a description from 'Jamie—and maybe he's got a .picture. Suppose you go back to Dombey's records,.and, I'll bust over to the union-office?" . "Right. There's another skeleton I/want to find among those p'aperi." (To Be Continued) Ben C ; Shipp Will Head Labor Unit Former Hope Man Named Head of Compensation Division LITTLE ROCK.—The Benefit Section of the Unemployment Compensation Division of the Stale Labor Dc- pnrtment—the unit which will begin paying benefits to unemployed workers nftcr Jtmttnry 1—came officially tnto being over the week-end when Labor Commissioner Ed I. McKinley appointed Ben C. Shipp chief of bend fits in the division. Mr. Shipp's appointment was effective immediately, and he left for Washington with W. A. Rooksbcrry, division director; Thomas V. Ashbrook, Feilds, 0. L. Wyatt, Ambrose Hanegnn, -_. __ _. _ . ., ' ^_ i i ttrl*««11» i m _. »* _ Long Court Docket Heard Here Monday Mdre' 'Than 50 -Cases on Docket— Majority Heard by Lemley . Municipal .Court Judge. W. K. Lcm- ley, facing a two-week docket of mon than 50 cases, Mondav disposed of nearly 40 cases during the. morning, continued a few until next week, and recessed at noon. Court rn-convoned at 1:30 o'clock when other cases wore to be hcnrd. No court wns held lost Monclny because ot circuit court, nil cases being postponed for trial until tills Monday morning. Tlie results: A. 0. Day, Red Andrews, Julis assistant director, and J. Gnyle Windsor, chief accountant, to atend an interstate conference of .Unemployment Compensation Commissions. While there the Arkansas officials plan, to .perfect. their procedure for payment of benefits under the state's 1937 unemployment compensation net. The division has accumulated about $4,500,000 in its benefits funds. Mr. Shipp has had an unusual career - with the- federftl- government. He started work with the old Emergency Relief Administration as disbursing officer at Hope; at a salary of $75 a month. Ho.moved up from that position toi.n post with the Arkansas Rehabilitation Corporation. When-that.agency was absorbed by ho Resettlement. Administration, he went into the RA. -Thatagency's Fi- lance Division was absorbed by the United. States Treasury Department, and Mr. Shipp became auditor in charge of audit reconciliations of the RA for the Treasury's Little Rock of- Scout Program Is Scheduled Monday Merit Badges to Be Pre' sentecl to 25 Scouts— Program at Fair Park Merit badges for 25 scouts nnd certificates for 20 Hcmpslentl county men •who have completed,n scouting course hero, will be nwnrcled nt 7 o'clock Monday night nt Fair Pnrk. Three scout troops ot Hope, one from Washington nnd one from Blevins, will hnve n part on the program. Stunts will be staged by each troop. Scout executives from Texnrknnn are expected here and will have a part on the program, E. F. McFaddin, scout official of Hope, said. A Mulligan stow will bo served. Approximately 75 persons are. expected, including scouts, their parents nnd other persons Interested in scout work. • •-• • 3 Arkansans Honored by "Future Farmers" KANSAS CITY, Mo.-(A>)-The Future Farmers, of America convention Mondny elevated Garland Daniel, ot Camden, • Ark.; Erbel Lemons, oC Sunrkmnn, Ark.; nnd Jack Scay ot Calico Rock, Ark., to the rank oC "American Farmer," the highest award in the national organization. Kcrmit Wheclington, Truman Downs, Olin Yocom,,Will Joned, Printcst Carpenter, oil forfeited ?10 cosh' bonds on failure to appear for" trial on charges of drunkenness. Parker Wnlker forfeited n ?15 cnsh bond for drunkenness. V. C. Simmons and J. B. Blnckwood ouch pleaded guilty lo drunkenness nnd were fined $10 each. ' ' ' ' • Daniel Lee,Lewis pleaded guilty to assault nnd battery and wns fined $10. ' D. Yancy, chdrged with reckless driving, forfeited a ?25 cash bond. A clini'Be of disturbing the -peace against D. B. Russell wns dismissed on molion of City Attorney W. S. Atkins. Bob Nash, drunkenness, forfeited tipn; vs. H. V. Stcphcnson, action on ac- Ho received appointment ns field advisor for the Unemployment Compensation Division about a year ago, and recently was promoted to chief of field advisors. He ranked within tlie first three in a competitive examination for the position to which he was appointed. His position is comparable to that held by D. Palmer Patterson, who was recently appointed as chief > of the division's'other section—the Arkansas State Employment Service.' After the slate begins paying benefits, applicants will be paid: According to the law, by the Benefit Section, while the Employment Service, in which all applicants must' register to become eligible for benefits, attempts to get them jobs to remove them from the'benefit rolls. Technically, the Unemployment Division has today but one official em- ploye—Mr. Shipp. Others holding po : sitions who took and passed qualifying examination have not received theii official appointments, and other positions for which competitive examinations were held have not been filled. The English sparrow is the only, true sparrow in the United States; ali others are finches. $10 cash bond. Arthur Swindle, violating traffic law, fined ?5 on plea of guilty. . Other Cases G.' Williams, disturbing the peace, forfeited $20 cash bond. /[. Williamson, violating traffic Inw, forfeited $15 cash bond. Thbrnol Frierson, operating an automobile without a driver's license, dismissed on payment' of cost. H. H: Rosenbaum, violating traffic law, dismissed on payment of cost. '•» Vcrnon Elfard, .reckless driving, fined $25. . • , ' . Dell Montgomery, petit larceny, plea of guilty and-Jinecl $25 and sentenced to one clay in jail. M. C. Maxey, 'petit larceny,- fined $25 and sentenced to one day.in, jail. Notice of appeal filed. Bond set at $150 Frank Toner, illegally using nets in Reel lake, dismissed on motion of Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stewart. Thacl Collins, illegally using nets in Red lake, dismissed on 'motion of Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stewart. Pat Lougnn, driving 'an automobile while drunk, plea of guilty, fined $100 Grand 'Muldow, driving an automobile without a driver's license, dismissed. •• • . . Ernest Bennett, drunkenness, finec $ifl 'on plea of'guilty. Johnnie Eubanks, drunkenness, finec $10 on plea of guilty. Civil Cases • Wayne H. England vs. John E Johnson, action on account for $20.02 judgment by default for plaintiff fo $20.02. . , ; .- . " . . Tex-C-Kan Flour Mills, a corpora- ourit for $130.70. Judgment by dc- nult'-fOr plaintiff for $130.70.' Hill Jamison'vs. Badger Moore, oc- ion to enforce landlord's lein., Judgment for plaintiff for $6.40. Magnolin Petroleum company vs. Charles' Bryan, action on nccount for 131.89, judgment for -plaintiff by de- 'nult for $31.89. Monkeys palms, not mans j do. have "whorls" • on their on' their fingers, as hit- Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried'for your common cough,,chest cold, or bronchial irritation, you may get relief now with Creomulslon. Serious trouble may be brewing- and you cannot afford to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomul.sion, which goes right to' the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe and heal the inflamed' mucous membranes and to loosen and expel germ- laden phlegm. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, try Crepmul- sion. Your druggist is authorized to refund your money if you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained. Creomulsion is one word, ask for it plainly, see that the name on the bottle is Creomulslon, and you'll get the genuine product and the relief you want. (Adv.) Today's Bill:..Alarums . . . Plots . . ..Complaints ... Departures, Arrivals better pronunciation of nglish than do the children of uneducated American parents. The reason is, of course, that the children of foreign parents learn most of their English in school, where they have the chance to obtain pure and clear English. The early .influences are of the greatest mportance. RAISING A FAMILY By Olive Robert* Barton ^^ Drawbacks to All Answers to the Problem of Telling a Child "Facts of Life" HOLLYWOOD.—Short takes: The four-power pact was made in Europe and peace seemed assured, and there was rejoicing in the high places of Talkietown. But Grover Jones, who doesn't have a radio in his office, overheard a buzz of conversation about some alarmist report and asked Producer Hunt Stromberg what was going on a broad. "It's terrible," said the Metro executive gloomily, "and I guess it's true without any doubt." "But what is it?" insisted the writer. "Italy has banned 'Marie Antoinette'!" Animal Picture A group of three prominent Holly- woodsmen, not representing any studio but acting independently, are planning a picture on Hitler, to be called "The Mad Dog of Europe." It will contain a of smuggled film, part of it from German concentration camps. Who Is and Is Not Doing What Franchot Tone may stay here for one more picture. In fact, the studio may force him to remain, because his contract doesn't expire until November 15 But he also is being offered a new contract ... In spite-of her promise to return after her marriage, Kay Francis has told her agent that she'll be back and ready for work, early next year . . Bette Davis, who's beginning to get Scarlet fever herself as the result of sentiment favoring her for the part, is not likely to be loaned by Warners even if David Selznick asks for her I have recently been trying to show parents the very vulnerable, sensitive and imprssionable child that is ours at twelve to fourteen year? of age. Of all the ages of man, or woman, this is the) least co-ordinated, the most delicately sensitized, and possibly the least 'understood. It is a period of natural reserve's and of shrinking from brutal ~ So— we come to sex There are two schools of thought about the wisdom of going into a bio- logipal conference with the child of age. The advocates of the frank culture advise the mother ' to retire /T^itb daujfrter to .a quiet room and ex, plain fully and in detail all the facts K pf }ife. Fathers were, and are, ad\ vised to do the same with their sons. 1 - fbe other and more, recent thought seems to be 9 bit of revolt against this method. PwenJs hjaye an uneasy suspicion in «we instances that stark n haj !»te*ff»4 with the delicate o| wttcefl^ chjvajry and ro- one o! the most beau- wfesemnt to the either <Mdj*» have » tendency jfefe- lass* »w»y of irreverence. I don't know just what to think, frankly. I see the need of revelation most emphatically, but some modern mothers and fathers have said that were they to do it over, they would prefer to have their boys and girls learn from hearsay, distorted though it may be, than reap the questionable harvest of free speech, mechanical reaction and lack of sensibility. Children do learn much today that they did not know before. No longer can we take the attitude that they are ignorant. Moreover, the miracle of birth has been theirs to get used to from the very early years when moth-1 er explained that a new baby was on the way. The relation of the sexes is the. problem. How to put it over and when, without destroying the maid's, or youth's birthright of beauty and tender love? Mother, I suggest that if you cannot bring yourself to close confidence on these matters, it is considered safe to leave it to a class instructor who wUl be able to couch terms scientifically enough to rob statements of eith- er'personal application or emotional wounds. The same, father, with your Johnny Weissmuller definitely will be Tarzan again—once a year for the next three years . . . Sonja Henie and her studio are having their first serious disagreement—this one over the story for her next flicker, "Castles in Norway." ' Nag, Nag, Nag Jack Benny has spent a lot of money backing his race horse, Buck Benny, which always rewarded him by coming in last. Discouraged, the comedian decided not to bet the other day, and his nag romped in with a price of 48-2 . . . They says the newly horse- conscious movie maker, Louis B. Mayer, bought "The yearling" because he thought it was a story about a colt. Desert Note: Director Clarence Brown brought in two wells on hi valley ranch, and figures they adc $50,000 to the value of the place. They're not oil wells, either—just water. It's a Fix! We Been Robbed! His studio has decided that it wouldn't do for Robert Taylor to take a terrible lacing from Wallace Beery in "Stand Up and Fight" unless he even tually proves his fistic mastery. So a second battle will be staged toward Uv end of the picture and this time Beery will have to take a dive . . . Jimmy Cagney again will be socked by a woman in "The Oklahoma' Kid." Ann Sheridan slaps him in the current 'Angels With Dirty Faces" . . . Anthony Averill grew so worred about roles as a killer that he demanded and got his release from his Warner contract. Sigrid, You've Got Quota Idea There Bob Baker, TJniversal's star of westerns, has a sideline. He hand-tools leather belts and peddles them to people around the lot ... The Flowec of Flatbush, Sigrid Curie, will settle that Norwegian-America citizenship puzzle by going to Mexico and re-entering this country under a new quota— then she'll take out first papers . . . Carole Lombard calls Clark Gable "The Moose." Nature Has Bellamy Coming and Going Hove-Loving Ralph Bellamy lost a ?50,000 house and everything in it during the March floods here. Now he hears that his eastern house and grounds are almost total wrecks from the recent, storm ... A new Hollywood restaurant is borrowing the Chinese Theater's cement-footprint idea, and will have a forecourt where celebrities vill be invited to "put their foot in it" . . At the Pantages Theater, where 'Youth Takes a Fling" was previewed he other evening, audience and critics acclaimed Dorothea Kent as a sure-star actress. Four years ago, in the same heater, some of the same critics and customers were being shown to their seats by Dorothea Kent, an usher. LOOK! EVERY BOYiEEGIRL CAN SEE THE BIG son. If you prefer to take the initia tive and explain sex and its functions then do so, but it should be droppet when once thorouhgly understood. c IT'S OUR TREAT! We Pay The Difference! HOPE STAR Kiddie Circus Party NOTHING TO SELL LL-—JBHL TO '1'IIE Downie Bros. Circus • Tills coupon ana only 15 centi presented to tlie circus ticket wagon on circus day, will admit one child under 1% years of age to tlie circus, the menagerie and Includes a general admission seat, ut tlie regular matinee only In HOPE STAR has made an exclusive arrangement with Downie Bros, big 3-ring circus ioi a gala kiddie circus party to the big show when SI •xhibiU in HOPE SATURDAY OCTOBER HOPE SATURDAY OCTOBER 2 & 8 P, M, 22 22 A kind of seaweed, dulse, is used as an article of food in parts of the British Isles. V Another Dollar Saved! By Shopping the Groc ery Add in The Hope Star Every Thursday. (CUT COUl'ON HERE) 2 & 8 P, M, I Circus Grounds At Ball Pack Remember this coupon saves you lOe. It applies only to children under 12. For Matinee Only NO STRINGS-SIMPLY CUT OUT COUPON Hey Kids! You Don't Have To Crawl Under The Side wall-Circui Day' OCT. 22

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