Iowa City Press-Citizen from Iowa City, Iowa on September 28, 1921 · Page 6
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Iowa City Press-Citizen from Iowa City, Iowa · Page 6

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Iowa City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 28, 1921
Page:
Page 6
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, IOWA CITY PRESS-CITIZEN 1 PAflB FTVB BIG DAILY MAGAZINE PAGE STARTS TOMORROW-THURSDAY Every Line of These Complete Day-By-Day Features Contains Information of Immeasurable Value on All Subjects About Which You Might Wish to Know. Health, Happiness, Success, Home Economics, Beauty Hints, Human Interest Matters, Perplexing Problems, Children's Stories, Advice to Girls, Dress and Fashions, and Many Kindred Subjects to be Treated by Noted Authorities. OUR NEW ARTISTS Combined in the "Daily Magazine Page for Everybody" which is to start tomorrow, Thursday, September 29th, will be articles to attract the attention of every member of the family. In addition to those described elsewhere on these two pages are many others. Genevieve Kemble contributes each day a feature called, "Tomorrow's Horoscope", in which she tells for what tomorrow is noted according to its relation to the stars. "Watch for your birth date and see how your experiences compare with those one is supposed to have according to Horoscope. Housewives will be interested in "The Home Kitchen" a department conducted by Jeanette Young Norton, an authority on home cooking. In it will be found tested and tried recipes and hints on cooking and serving attractive dishes. Vera Winston helps those who like to keep in touch with the most fashionable in clothes in her department, "Today's Fashion". Each day she has some new offering for the women readers. What Avoman can resist reading a "Beaiity Service'' talk! Lucrezia f "" Bori presents a new means for being atti active to her women readers in each article. One of the most widely read and the most talked of features in any newspaper is the,"Advice to Girls" column. Annie Laurie will conduct this feature in the Iowa City Press-Citizen Daily Magazine Page for Everybody and it Atill be one of the most popular departments in the new page. In "Home Making-Helps" Wanda Barton presents subjects of interest to the home makers of this newspaper. Every part of the home receives its share of discussion. "Three Minute Journeys" conducted by Temple Manning take the reader on little jaunts in far countries. Perhaps some of you can not travel. These little journeys will transport you for a few happy minutes to countries you may have on your list of preferred visiting places. Y6u, too, .will be a true tourist. Mark Stuyvesant has set down for our readers' entertainment little stories of men and women, whose sayings are still remembered. These he has called "Famous Wits of History." They are delightful little episodes, charmingly recounted of those whom we have known through our histories and biographies. In addition to "Today's Fashion" we have secured the services of jrrace Thorncliffe who writes the "Diary of a Fashion Model". This lls entertainingly of the day by day experiences of a woman whose [riends are in the group who set fashions or closely follow the trenc of them. She writes entertainingly of her new clothes and those of ler friends. It is a chatty, entertaining fashion feature which will nterest the readers of this page. Cupid, the cherubic little fellow with the tiny bow and arrows, who is flutter- FAMOUS ARTIST Dr. Copeland's Health Hints One of the most important of the new articles to appear on Thursday and every day thereafter is "Your Health", an interesting and nformative talk on health measures, by Dr. Royal S. Copeland, commissioner of health of New York City. In his daily talks Dr. Copeland tells his readers of the best methods f keeping and recovering health. His services are invaluable to our readers for in them they will find all the important health rules that will enable them to work and play more efficiently. Besides his daily article Dr. Cepeland, a busy physician of New fork City, takes time from his daily routine to answer the questions of readers who desire advice on special subjects. The questions readers ask are divided into two classes. "One class is omprised of those which the writers wish answered in the columns )f the newspaper. The second class comprises all letters of inquiry accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a direct per- onal reply. Answers to the former, are sent to this newspaper foi publication and answers to the latter are sent direct to ihe writer. my reader of the Iowa City Press-Citizen may avail himself or lier- elf of this opportunity of receiving information from one of the coun- ry's most noted physicians concerning medical, hygienic and sanita"- ion subjects of general interest. The mere reading ,of Dr. Copland's articles will result in a fund of ealthful hints for all our readers. A IE WS P 4 PER fl R C H1V E ® « _ _» nown Woman r Writer in America will contribute four wonderful articles a week regularly to this newspaper. If you do not read them, you will miss some of the truest and best modern thought, applied to questions which intimately concern human welfare- and happiness. The magnetic charm of an unusual personality, combined with a broad,sympathetic and wholesome attitude toward life, has won for this gifted writer the con* fidence and affection of millions of readers. You will ~ rind her articles a joy and an inspiration if you follow them regularly^ ing around every time man and maid clasp hands, was never very widely advertised as an individual of really first magnitude, until Juanita Hamel, the young artist of St. Louis, Mo. came to New York, and began sketching him in hundreds of her romantic cartoons, which are published in newspapers all over the country. W T hen Juanita commenced drawing 1 :/ beautiful girls, and handsome men, Cupid ^iJx toddled into several of the pictures, and [7 his instant popularity made him one of the chief characters pictured by the Hamel;' pen. - Miss Hamel is a natural artist. In a recent interview she said: · "Frequently I have been asked how I happened to take up art. As a matter of fact art took me up. I was raised, in an atmosphere of art. I remember the work done by my grandmother,--paintings of the Civil War time, with the atmosphere of real romance, and this with the stories of adventure and hardships endured by the pioneers of the middle west imbued me with the desire to paint. "I landed my first job on the St. Louis Times, and covered all sorts of assignments, from murder trials to interviewing Mrs. Woodrow Wilson. Then I went to the Chicago Herald, where I wrote fiction in serial and short story form. Another short step and I was in New York drawing for Newspaper Feature Service. One of the priceless rewards of Miss Hamel's work is a letter from Secretary of Treasury McAdoo, which was the only form of reward given to the three winners of America's war cartoon poster contest. Miss Hamel ranked with Brown and Orr, tlie two Chicago artists. JUANITA HAMEL ANNETTE BRADSHAW Sitting in the studio of Annette Bradshaw, surrounded by crayon studies and oil paintings of well known people, it is hard at first to realize that the painter is the same Annette Bradshaw whose delightful social cartoons, "Feminisms" and "Her Problems" have been so favorably received. Yet a little study of them shows a certain similarity, not in the drawing but in the treatment--the truthfulness of the portrayal. The subject, whether painstakingly done in colors, or hastily sketched in pencil, is always human and natural. This charming naturalness comes from Miss Bradshaw's newspaper training, for she was a "newspaper artist" long before the public demand for her paintings led her to lay card bbard aside and devote much of her time to canvas. Miss Bradshaw was born in San Francisco, and even before she had finished high school, showed so decided an ability for "making pictures" that she was allowed to follow the bent of her inclination and devote herself to the study of art. When she was about eighteen .she became connected with the illustrations, caricatures and, sometimes, cartoons but all the time she worked and studied to realize her ambition to become a portrait painter. After a while Miss Bradshaw came to New York where she worked for ten years for various metropolitan dailies, doing news illustrations of the big events of the day that lent themselves to vivid portrayal. During this tjme her deft pencil drew most of the famous characters brought into the focus of the newspaper lime-light, from Nan Patterson to Harry Thaw and alternating these "heart-interest" assignments with opening days at horseshows, notable weddings and similar spectacular events. All the time Miss Bradshaw was leading a 'double art life--that is she was doing a certain amount of work each day in her Tip-town studio and was rapidly winning a place as a portrait painter, the work to wm jh she now gives practically all of her time save that which she devotes lu her "Feminisms" and "Her Problems". "I cannot entirely sever myself from the old life in black and white and the occasional smell of printer's ink," she declares, "and the social cartoons are,* sort of connecting link". Miss Bradshaw's newspaper work has, among other things, made her an expert in fashions, but her inherent love of caricature and her unusual sense of humor has led her to make the lay figures, upon which her fashions are displayed pictorially, really human--just folks* --such folks as one sew stopping or at theatres, or in uptown hotels or restaurants and with all the amusing idiosycrasies which even fashionably dressed people show at times, * r ? W S P A P F R l

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