St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on February 11, 1922 · Page 14
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 14

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 11, 1922
Page 14
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ST.IOUIS POST-DISPATCH SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1922. A DAI L Y DOUBLE . 1 A' HI 1 Fashion News Notes LONDON'. Once again the Puritan kerchief appears, this time on summer afternoon dresses and in a highly frivolous incarnation. A blue and tan foulard has a kerchief of blue laid in soft fold? about the shoulders crossed at the waist and fastened in the back with a tan ribbon rosette. Four rows of ruffled tan ribbon edge the kerchief and are repeated with telling: effect around the )!ern of the skirt. A gray crepe de chine has a touch of daffodil yellow embroidery and a daffodil organdy kerchief with a fluted edge. This fluted edge is used also around the very short sleeves and in three scallops at the top of the deep hem across the front panel of the skirt. Pome of the jersey gowns, however, are shown with high '"choker" collars, fastening on the left side with four tiny buttons. PARIS. People seem tired of skimpy wedding gowns and long for "the more dignified type. Half a dozen brides who have married titled husbands here in the last few weeks have worn full court trains. The wedding gowns have invariably been of ivory satin with round necks, modestly high. Often the sleeves are down to the wrist. The-- gowns reached almost to the floor in front. Bridal veils, usually lace, were fitted closely to the head and came low on the forehead, like boudoir caps, extending in back to the tip of the train. NEW YCRK. One big button of striking design is the smart fastening for the summer wrap. The button is at the left of the waist line and gives the effect of catching- the loose wrap into careless but graceful folds. The wide, bell-shaped eleeves of one model afforded a glimpse of rich and vivid lining. Embroidery decorates the bottom of the wrap above a deep hem, and is repeated across the sleeves. When the wrap is fastened, a wide rever extends from neck to waist line fastening, and this rever is also heavily embroidered. The button which forma such an Important feature of the decoration is nearly three Inches wide. NEW YORK. Somebody with a sense of the poetic had a voice in naming the season's crop of colors. No mere orange, or rose, or drab, the summer gowns are a rainbow of periwinkle blue, smoked pearl, car-nelian, maroon glace, bonfire, hydrangea, geranium, pumpkin and fuchsia. Hats in these shades are especially effective with a coat frock In some sober color. These hats place much dependence on jet beads dangling from each side. Some of the dress hats have strands of beads or folds of tulle fastening loosely beneath the chin. Feather sprays or large clusters of small flowers decorate a number of the hats on the right side of the crown. PARIS. The newest shoes for summer wear are conspicuous for their simplicity. Often they are in sandal form another twist of the classic influence on wearing: apparel and while they are slashed and cut, the material is plain satin in a shade matching the gown. Large, flashy buckles are absent. Brocade is not often seen, though sandals of silver and gold retain their smartness. Instead of buckles, some of the shoes display cocardes of tulle or straw. Is Jazz a Blessing or a Curse? Is It Leading Us Into Gross Immorality or Giving Us Healthful Exercise? New Play in New York Causes Wide Discussion of Benefits or Harm Derived From Modern Music and Dancing. Mrs. Samuel W. Semple, member of the Pennsylvania State Industrial Board, will spend six months in the Orient making studies of work of women and children. Is jazz a blessing or a curse? Is it leading the country into gross immoralities, or is it providing a healthful and stimulating exercise? Does it always bring with it as its opponents assert drink, drugs and other improprieties, or is it a cheap, pleasant form of amusement for the masses as well as the classes? Prohibition, the movies, jazz these are the favorite topics of reformers, both that class genuinely interested in social improvement and that other class interested in anything that promises a world made more to their individual liking. J. Hartley Manners, noted playwright, has written a play he calls, ironically. "The National Anthem," which opened Jan. 23 at the Henry Miller Theater, New York, which for three hours crusades against what he believes to be a national curse. He has employed all his skill and effort and has added a further instrument in his campaign, his wife, Laurette Taylor, well remembered in St. Louis in a number of roles, but especially as Peg o'My Heart, who, as Marion Hale, jazzes to and almost through the doors of wherever the jazzers and drinkers go, only to be snatched back at the last moment, redeemed from vice. Apart from any question of the play as a contribution to theatrical art, it is arousing controversy between the pro and antijazzers. On the one side there are to be found clergymen and other men and women denouncing the craze as little short of fiendish. On the other hand there are not a few who see it in a better light. A reporter was assigned to the task of learning the reactions to the subject of various men and women who might have seen the play. It was found that certain of those interviewed adhered to the first couplet and others supported the second couplet of that classic written years ago, which goes: Said the Rev. Jabez McCotton: "The dance of the Devil's begotten." Said Pretty Miss Pry: "Don't mind that old guy: To the pure almost everything's rotten." Elsewhere is given the sermon on the subject of the play delivered by the Rev. Dr. Percy Stickney Grant, Episcopalian, which he delivered at his Fifth avenue church, after seeing the opening performance. Below aro printed the various opinions elicited by the New York World. The Post-Dispatch, in the interest of getting public opinion upon this popular brand of music of the day, asks its readers, who have any thought on the subject, to send them in, addressed to the Jazz Editor. Here are some opinions on jazz gathered in New York by reporters for the New York World and the Post-Dispatch : Miss Ida Tarbell, author: Jazz is to me a very irritating thing. It assaults the nerves and dulls the brain. I do not see how it can fail to have a demoralizing effect if one subjects one's self to it constantly. Drink is its natural accompaniment. I have been across the Continent five times, and everywhere on the Uncommon Sense By JOHN BLAlvE. MIX YOUK ENERGY WITH INTELLIGENCE NIAGARA FALLS tumbled over its cliffs for thousands, perhaps millions, of years before it was of the slightest service to human beings. It was one of the world's greatest sources of energy. Yet the energy it created did the world no good whatever till Its water were harnessed and converted Into electric power. Now it supplies light and heat and power to cities for miles around, and the power units supplied by its rushing waters make products which are sent all over the world. The harnessing of Niagara required a high order of intelligence, and a long course of training. It began when Benjamin Franklin discovered that electrical energy was useful. Experiments with dynamos and motors, conducted for other purposes many miles away all played a part in the final conversion of the mighty cataract Into products that give food and com-' forts to the people of the world. While Niagara was pouring its waters uselessly over the rocks, a race of savage men were expending the same sort of energy, in far lower quantities, in fighting and killing of wild animals. Their energy was abounding, but it was accompanied by little intelligence. Had America been connected by land with Europe, these aborigines would have learned to harness their energies when the white men of another world were harnessing theirs. And their development would have been far different. The energy that yon employ in your work and in your play is yours by Inheritance. It is the product of the food that you eat, the air you breathe and the warmth that is created chemically in your body. It may be very great in your particular case, but unless you harness it and use it Intelligently, it will be utterly wasted. Some of the most energetic people in the world accomplish nothing useful while others with half their natural energy are of the greatest value to themselves and the world. It will do you no good to be a Niagara, unless you, or somebody, by employing human skill and knowledge, shall be able to convert that energy Into productive thought und action. (Copyrioht, VJ22.) What a New York Pastor Thinks of Jazz "I 'S jazz our national an them?" was the subject of a sermon by the Rev. Percy Stickney Grant at the Church of the Ascension in New York recently. Dr. Grant's arraignment of the modern dance and its music was direct and specific. In linking up many of the evils of life in America today with jazz, he took for his text a contemporary Broadway play on this subject and proceeded, as he said, to "annotate" the drama with observations of his own. "In 'The National Anthem' by J. Hartley Manners, jazz spells utter degradation by drink, drugs and sex abandonment, also extravagance, domestic destruction, suicide and fatal accident," said Dr. Grant. "What is jazz then? A music of animal noises which makes you want to chatter and twist your tail around a tree. It is going back to the tomtom and the beating upon a hollow log of savage times for music. Cubism and other monstrosities of modern expression are at least serious attempts to go forward. The 'Nude Descending a Staircase,' although it reminds me of a lumber wagon discharging its load after the horse has run away, does strive for a deeper analysis of material ' forms. But jazz rings the bell for full steam astern and goes back to the jungle. "Any great minuet or waltz is as good on the concert program as in the ballroom because it tells a story of human hopes and human dreams. You cannot have sentiments while listening to jazz. It seems to say 'cut out the dreams, don't hope for better things, but snatch the moment's pleasure while you may.' " Dr. Grant's next point, based on scientific facts, was the most startling of his sermon. "Dancing," said he. "was primarily intended to help young people bear the burden of sex. In European and Asiatic, ancient and modern dancing, the slight contact to a certain extent brought relief. It gave a romantic out let. But jazz changes relief to excitement. With clash and bang of any kind comes a stirring of the circulation. The original purpose of the dance is turned about. Symbolism incomes sensuality, id the vale is destroyed. It is a gesture of the devil. "In the Greek dances the onlooker was uplifted. Plato said: 'When modes of music change morals change.' When jazz came storms came with it: the war, class struggle, industrial upheaval. What are the signs of the jazz age? When the police play a tattoo on the pates of prisoners with their billies, that is jazz. When the police invade a public meeting at Carnegie Hall and stop the speakers with the command: 'cut it out!' When a representative of the Mayor stops a public hearing on the question attended by representative citizens that is jazz. When the people are mulcted by shopkeepers to the tune of half a billion a year and the Government does nothing about it "jazz again.' " A bill for the regulation of dance halls now up for consideration in Albany comes as a result of the tragedies caused by jazz. Dr. Grant said. He added: "It was stated last year at the National Congress of Mothers and Parent Teachers Association that 65,000 girls disappeared in 1920 without leaving a trace, many of these girls were led to their ruin by the public dance hall." As a constructive remedy for this craze, which brings neither "health, peace nor competence," Dr. Grant suggested- -religion-, In-the form of taking an interest in one's fellow men. "The poor little husband in the play should have been taught to love human nature better than himself, instead of only having the opera and an occasional good book thrown at him." he said. "I am not simply slamming a popular amusement; I am pleading that it may be transformed. Better to slip and fall in following Christ than on the dance floor." streets and in the hotels I heard it. One could dance a great deal to harmonious music, I should think, and not have this terrible nervous excitement. But jazz is not music. Still I think there is too much preaching in Mr. Manners' play. The action itself is strong enough to carry the point. Mrs. Irene Castle, dancer, now in Washington: I certainly do think jazz has a demoralizing effect. If only the music could be changed the dancing would improve. It is not possible to do beautiful dancing to jazz music. The hideous contortions which we all hate are primarily due to the music. It cannot be good for the young, for it makes them wild and woolly, so that they don't know what they are doing. Dr. Frederick Peterson, nerve specialist: I consider jazz very bad for the world in general. It is Bolshevism in music, just us we have Bolshevism in politics, art and psychology, and as such cannot fail to be a bad influence. Father Bel ford of Brooklyn: What do I think of jazz? Why, I think it's rotten. It leads to all sorts of lascivious dancing and destroys whatever taste for good music there might be. A play which presents these evils in naked truth must do good. And certainly the time has come in America when we need sortie sort of corrective. Jazz is undoubtedly a bad influence. Irving Berlin, jazz composer: We live in a jazz age. If you don't like jazz you are out of tune with the times. And a majority or people must like it or it wouldn't be universal throughout America, as it most certainly is. Music reflects the thoughts and habits of the people. There is more freedom in so-called customs now. Young women go about alone, everyone is more independent, and all this is duly reflected in the music of the day. Mrs. Clare Sheridan sculptress: I felt so scolded after this play that I immediately went out with the two young men who had brought me to Jind a jazz-hole. Oddly enough, we found two hotels with jazz going on, but no one dancing. I like dancing very much and yet I am a perfectly respectable person. You will find that not dancing, but prohibition, is the root of modern social evils in this country. I liked the Jazz music played off stage in "The National Anthem" better than anything else about it yes, even in the last act. As to its bad influence on the higher classes, well, it doesn't matter much about them anyway. They arc in the minority. If the working classes want to gain relaxation by jazzing, why shouldn't they? it is their right. Mrs. Clinrles Tiffany: it seems to me that dancing has done more good than harm. Older people exercise as they never did before. People are more soc iable, more human. And after all, jazz affects only a fraction of the population. Eighteenth century drawing rooms were just us slu.cked by the waltz and other so-called round dances as we are today by the ultra-modern steps that accompany jazi mutic. Critics have exaggerated the sins of the younger generation. Marilynn Miller, star of "Sally:" ji course, t UKe jazz. It s gay and gives everybody a good time. I haven t seen "The National Anthem " but if it Dreaehes atrainst -.t-7 if must be very dull. Naturally one can nave too much of a good thing, but I don't think there is any more danger of that now. Jazz is not ero- ing as strong as it once was, in my opinion. Miss Mariraret Hawkeswortri dance organizer: Jazz keeps many peopie out or trouble. They would all drink more without it. I see no connection between jazz and drink except that if there were nothing to ao in the evening people would be more likely to sit around and drink. Jazz goes through all classes of our rational life and I think it is here to stay. It is a godsend for both upper and lower classes. Mrs. Cofiin Van Rensselaer: I think "The National Anthem" an extremely interesting play and one which gives food for thought, I adore dancing and I am glad to have my child dance, but when it leads to all the evils shown in Mr. Manners' play it is something which must be faced fairly. One deplores excess in anything, of course. Just how far jazz has undermined the national morale I am not prepared to say, but most emphatically I am not one of those who believe that the younger generation is going to the dogs. Common sense will win out. After all, it's what we mothers are putting into these young people that will tell in the end. I believe the responsibility rests with us. DEVIL CAKE. ONE and one-half cups brown sugar, one-half cup butter, three-quarters cup chocolate (powdered, sweet); three-quarters cup hot water, three-quarters cup milk; two eggs, two cups flour, one teaspoon soda, one teaspoon baking powder, one teaspoon vanilla, add beaten eggs, then water, then milk. Killing: Two cups brown sugar, one-half cup cream or milk; boil until it forms a soft ball when dropped in cold water. Add butter size of walnut after taking from fire. Beat until it can be spread nicely. SIX-CUP PUDDING "V NE teacupful of jam, 1 teacup-ful of sugar, 1 teacupful of flour, 1 teacupful of bread crumbs, 1 teacupful of finely chopped suet. I teacupful of raisins. stoned and chopped, 'i teaspoonful of baking soda dissolved in a little warm milk. Mix together, then add milk and soda. Put in buttered pie dish. Bake two hours in rather slow oven. Miss Trance n. Johnston of Kentucky is probably the only woman artistic gardener in the United States. Ill kly c we Health Tatt By DR. MAX C. STARKLOFF, Health Commissioner of St. Louis. THE most loving act a mother can do is nurse her baby. When baby nurses it not only gets the best food, but it is less liable to many diseases, such as summer complaint, convulsions and tuberculosis. Of every 100 bottle-fed babies 25 die in the first year of life; of every 100 breast-fed babies only six die in the first year of life. Nearly every mother can nurse her baby during the first three or four months of its life, and if she can nurse it for 10 months so much the better. There may be an abundant supply of milk after the first few weeks, even if there is but little at first; the act of nursing causes the milk to come into the breasts and increases the supply. It is very important that the baby nurse regularly. In case the baby is not getting enough milk, the quantity lacking should be made up by properly pre,-pared safe cow's milk. Let a physician decide this. There may be only a temporary shortage on the mother's part, and with suitable care the milk will probably increase so that tiie breast supply will eventually become sufficient. Peace of, mind is necessary for the nursing mother; she should have no worries; she should not get overtired. She should eat freely of her customary diet. The total quantity of fluids taken by her in 24 hours should not be less than two quarts; more in hot weather. Stuffing, however, is unnecessary and undesirable. Tuberculosis in the mother is practically the only disease that always forbids nursing. Paleness, nervousness, fatigue or pains in the back and chest are not sufficient reasons for weaning, but when these symptoms are present a physician should be consulted at once. Shortly after birth, boiled water, without sugar, may be given to the baby at regular intervals until the mother's milk supply is established. The baby, however, should be put to the breast at stated times, as often as the mother's condition permits. It is always wise to make nursing as easy as "possible for the mother and to give her opportunities for rest. Therefore, the sooner the baby is satisfied and gaining on three-hour or even four-hour intervals the better. Convenient hours for nursing the baby are as follows: 1. Seven nursings in 24 hours 6 a. m., 9 a. m., 12 noon, 3 p. m., 6 p. m., 9 or 10 p. m., and once during the night. 2. Six nursings in 24 hours 6 a. m., 9 a. m., 12 noon, 3 p. rn., 6 p. m., and at the mother's bedtime; or . at 6 a. m., 10 a. m., 2 p. m.. 6 p. tn., 10 p. m., and once during the night. 3. Five nursings in 24 hours 6 a. m., 10 a. m., 2 p. m., 6 p. m.t 10 p. m., or later. The baby should be offered cooled boiled water between feedings, especially during hot weather. The length of time for a nursing varies with the infant and with the breast. The average infant rarely nurses longer than 15 minutes. The important point is to satisfy the baby. If there is any doubt, let it nurse longer, but not more than 20 minutes. If it is not satisfied after 20 minutes, consult a physician. Weaning. The baby should usually be completely weaned at the end of the first year. Up to this time breast milk should be given to the baby as long as it thrives. It is better, when possible, to continue nursing through the summer and to wean in the fall, but if the year has not been completed in the spring, it is better to wean in the summer than in the spring. Do not wean the baby suddenly; it should be done gradually by replacing one breast feeding at a time with a bottle feeding. Several weeks are required for weaning. It is dangerous to wean a young baby. It should not be done for the convenience of the mother and should never be done without the advice of a physician. When the mother's milk is diminishing it is advisable to make up the lack with properly modified cow's milk. This may be done either by following one or more breast feedings with enough modified milk to satisfy the baby or by giving one or more full bottle feedings in place of a like number of breast feedings. The flow of breast milk tends to diminish when the baby nurses less than live times in 24 hours. When the baby is being nursed once every four hours and is not satisfied, it is better to give him after nursing enough modified milk to satisfy him, rather than to replace a nursing with the bottle. If, on the other Land, shorter intervals and more feedings are being used, a bottle feeding may take the place of a nursing without so much danger of decreasing the supply of breast milk. Most babies need additional food after the seventh month. - PINEAPPLE PIE ONE cup grated pineapple, one-half cup sugar, one orange (grated rind and juice), one-sixteenth teaspoon salt, one egg, one dessertspoon flour. Mix sugar, flour, salt and yolk of egg to a smooth paste. Add rind and juice of orange and pineapple. Cook over a slow fire, stirring constantly till thick. Turn into - baked pie shell. Cover with meringue made by beating the egg white till stiff and dry with two tablespoons sugar and one tablespoonwater. Brown in a moderate uven... FAVORS FOR Jf ( m-m, Wnrrm .'' flE-'jSKl 'T'lIPSE attractive valentine fa- vors and table decorations may be made, for the most part, of crepe paper. To make a bunch of violets, follow these directions: Cut from violet-colored crepe paper a long strip, 3 inches wide, grain running up and down as shown in Fig. 1. Slash it about every half inch. Scallop tho slashes. Take, in turn, the end of each scallop between thumbs and forefingers, twist thumb and forefinger of right hand forward and of left hand backward. The twistel scallop then will resemble, sketchily. a violet. When all the petals have been twisted, gather the strip into a stem of snool wire. Cover stem with tin foil, first arranging Bpraji maidenhair fern round the boat) nit-re. At the center of the viol a rose may bo placed, made 1 those in the rose bouquet. To make the roses for the no cut from pink crepe paper a i inches long and one and one J inches wide. Slash for eight pti Cup the first four petals withthit "OUT OF NOWHERE" A BY NEW ROMANCE RUBY AYRES CHAPTER II (Continued). The front bed-sitting room was !n darkness. She groped her way to the narrow bedstead there and laiJ the child gently down. He stirred a little, sleepily, and murmured, "Mum Mum!" a catch like a sob in his voice. A sudden pain contracted the girl's heart, there were tears in her eyes as she fumbled for matches, and lit a cheap lamp on the small, round table in the center of the room. With it in her hand she went back to the bedside and looked down at the child. He lay on his left side, one flushed cheek resting on a chubby hand, brown curls tossed over the pillow, one tiny foot kicked free of its worn shoe, hanging wearily over the edge of the bed. She stood watching him for some seconds, her face was almost beautiful in its tenderness. He might have been her own boy, she his mother. Then she carried the lamp away and busied herself preparing a meal. The room was barely furnished. A strip of carpet covered the floor on the one side of the narrow iron bedstead, a chest of drawers stood in the window with a small looking glass on it, and a cheap washstand leaned crazily against the wall as If it were surprised and dazed at its surroundings. There were no pictures on the walls, but a portrait of a man in a gilt frame stood on the narrow mantelshelf a young looking man. with dark eyes and a military appearance. Many and many a time Mrs. Higgs quizzed that portrait with her one eye, often and often she had burned to ask who he might be, but something had kept her from so doing. She never felt quite at ease with Violet Ingleby. She realized that the wide gulf of gentility separated them impassably. A small fire struggled for existence in the tiny grate. The girl coaxed it into a blaze and set a kettle on to boil. Then she made some tea and cut a plate of thin bread and butter. She moved about softly so as not to wake the sleeping child, but presently he roused, sat up with a start, and began to cry-She was beside him in an instant. She sat down on the bed and took him in her arms, speaking soothingly t him. kissing his hair, as if he had been her own child. CIIAITER HI. He stopped crying. He eyed her half tearfully from beneath his lon lashes. Once be looked pitifully round the room as if seeking some one. or something, familiar to him. She gave him some warm milk and some bread and butter, then carried him over to the fire and began to unfasten his worn clothes. Such odd little garments they were, made from pieces of material that must once have been a woman'? frock; badly, but neatly made, and fastened with old buttons sometimes with safety pins. Then she wrapped hiiu in a lontf nightdress of her own and laid him back in the bed. He kept quite still. He offered resistance, but his piteous eyes followed her every movement as she cleared away the simple meal and mended the fire now and again a sort of sighing sob shook his little body. The girl knelt down beside him she drew him into her arms. "Oh, darling," she said, tremulously. "Oh, my dear little man " She kissed his face, his hair, his dimpled neck, his small cold hands, she held him in her arms, crooninr; over him. Presenty he fell asleep the heavy lashed eyes closed, his breath came with slow regularity. The girl laid him back and covered him over warmly, then she crossed softly to the fire and began folding the tiny garments she had drawn from the baby limbs. As she held fcie ugly frock something in its sltirts rustled beneath her touch. She looked down won-deringly there was a paper sewa securely in the lining. Her hands trembled as she cut the stitches. She took the paper to the cente of the room and heid it beneath the lamplight. There was writing on it, written in faded ink, as if it had been completed months ago . . she bent closer and read the words: "I am the wife of Ronald Hastingi he deserted me. This is our child. If I should die, some one please be good to him." That was all, there was no signature, no address. The girl stared down at the paper incredulously. She read the sad little message through again. Some one tapped smartly on the door. A girl entered without waiting for a reply. She was very tall, and showily dressed rouge and powder were fully applied to her dark face. She swung a fashionable bag from a tightly-gloved hand. "Hullo." she began in rather a high-pitched voice. "I heard you come in what Is ?" she broke off as Violet hurried forward, her finger raised warningly. She pointed to tho child asleep on her bed. "Hush he's asleep he's a.leep." The tall girl started she looked from the boy's flushed face to her friend she stifled a laugh behind her tightly-gloved hand. "Crumbs! Whatever next! Who is he, Violet?" "He's mine at least. I'm goln to keep hirn." Violet's voice was defiant. The other laughed she shrugged her sloping shoulders. "Rubbish! 1 hate kids. Besides, you ean't keep him you can't ke; yourself!" "I can work I will work 1 11 do anything to keep him." "Old Higgs will raise the rent. She always does for children." "I know fhe said sha would I don't tare. . . ." Th- tall girl was arrnnsing hr smart hat in the small tl;i "What work are you going to get?" she asked carelessly, uttl were greatly interested. "loo 11 as weak as a rat and your are awful! Why don't you getl more? You wouldn't be half Ml if you dressed better.' "Clothes don't grow on go bushes," said Violet with chagrined laugh. Olive Hale produced a wk powder puff from a lace hn4i chief, and powdered her no "What will you do with th if you do get a Job?" sha K Violet laughed ruefully. J "I haven't got one yet," he at The tall girl swung round 4 a great swish of petticoat aadj garded her friend with food-natr criticism. "Why don't you try and set that new bonnet shoo? the t& T-Vnn Irnnw fYim An T Tn i 'lette's!. . . I fa beinff run bf l lionaire, so they say that backincr the concern. You'T I ripping hair try to get In thait rooms to try the hats on. won't be much standing afcoet, there was at Gatwick's, and tf smarten yourself up a bit, I 1 see why you shouldn't atan chance. . ." ( "I don't know who to apply "Bless the child! I auppoMi can find! Ronald Hastlnga ll name of the man whoa P ADVERTISEMENT 1 SHAMPOO REJUVENATES AND NOURISH WHIL IT CLAN5ES- The Ptfct Rhampo. ft. cauatlca or alkali to laa 1 tummy, airing? or atickyv Two sues : 75c and Aftrr ibimptoliif. FITCH'S QUININ TONIQUE SUPER J aa an oiirtiih: ; - ifw Ufa aa! iiwtar la a " mTL Drumiat. Hair raara I WW V. aak - KB B - kw You'd Be Surpr ( m i nnr V

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