Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, the Evening News from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on July 12, 1926 · Page 10
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Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, the Evening News from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, July 12, 1926
Page 10
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Interesting Reading For The Folks At Home eJirrrniTfT Pa r i s S t y 1 e Hints! By ALICE LAAGXIE;R j I I Knowledge of Nutrition Just As Important as ThreeR's" Declares Cyrena VanGordon P.ria .iniv 1'. It's the little things that cut the figure, according ' to the chl Partslenne witn wnom details play a most important role. Most smart women are wearing flowers both with daytime and evening costumes. One should see to It that they are fresh and charming. A . bedraggled boutonniere is much worse than none at all. Artificial flowers are back in vogue and the flower of silk, chiffon, rubber, feathers and pearls has so great an air of the natural that it is scarcely distinguishable from the real blossom. Certain women of fashion prefer small bouquets of field nowers wun their evening gowns and others a Single, oversize blossom of silk and chiffon. The flower for daytime is a single posey with colors that give an agreeable contract to the dress or ensemble with which it is worn. The hand-made flower in a ma terial to match the dress when the i dress is .soft and filmy, is a fairly safe rule to follow. With a tatl-leaur It ought to be in leather, kid or one of those curious Kubstanr es now used to make the flower as like the real thing in tuoch as In appearance. There are carnations which feel like carnations to the touch and roses which are exactly like real ones when fingered. Zinnias are good buttonholes. White geraniums look well on lace. There Is no hide-bound rule for 'the bag this Summer, but simple ones are most fashionable and in better taste where simplicity is the first law. It is a fancy to have the bag in pastel color to match the hat or frock. The little envelope-shaped pockets in beads or brocades which are so nouular for dress occasions are the direct decendants of those carried j : by the ladies of the Umpire. Charm- Jng reproductions are made of mauve j or maise-colored silk embroidered In I dull gold tinsel. On the outside of j the flap written In tinsel are the' words, "Tout est plaisir" (all is; pleasure). But one must lift the flap to learn the whole tale, for there are the words, Quand on aime" (When one loves). s Cyrena Tn Gas-don. prims doaSft . M ,1 rn.'. prides herself on her culinary skill 'almost as much es the does on her singing. . If she sad not reached. - the high place in grand opera, her friends say he might bare been, ths world' premier chef. Mist Vaai Gordon a e h i eiv e L" ' stardom on Oatmea IrCookies. Mia 1 H f ViW aeu the f LI. r?r 1 hi cap batter asp lard 1 enpeuurar iff . " sulk dinted with H Up. Mb thee, water top. rleraa 1 np rafted eats Va top. aUsyiee rap rsieias Cream the batter,, lard, and sugar together and add tha ear a- .n bestsn. Add the rolled oats to ths flour that has been sifted together twice wun toe sods, salt, snd spices. Alternately add the floor-oat mixture id the diluted Bilk to tha creamed My Husband's Love Aid GarTUon'l New PKasi REVELATIONS OF A WIFE How Arrived liztore. addinr tha relaiaa and oats last. Drop frost a teaspoon onto an oiled basins sheet in a 4(M F. oven. Makes 3 dozen eoakiaa. Butterscotch sRice Pudding. rop rice 1 cap CTftparated milk diluted with 1 euo water M. Irp. aalt 1 sap chapped nntt orfrapeanta 1 rap brewa sue 3 tbap. batter 1 ttep. solatia H rop cold water cop eroperated aillk dilated witb U ni watr (mar beeautted) Caak riu wtfh k . mt stags in a.shgl night Critics pro- lnted milk and salt is a double boiler nonneed knr not only the most bean- nntii nearly tender. In the meantime tifnl Bronbilde but the most talented cook together i,".' .iXw vocally. It .took her years, she hays, rogar and batter nntil it jrets dark to arnre atrproflcieney in the art of brown hat t l 1 . T, .i, . rooking. tfca and iisulk. aad fi.i.1. .i.i-. 'Every girl isboold know how to til riea tender-and the caramel eook" says Miss Van Gordon. "It's w mlud- So gelatin ia cold as necessarr for a woman tn bnn water and dissoeVe in tke 1 em at. the ralne of good nutrition and the J,,oted milk that has been sealded. art of preparing t foods as it is for BtrjB intoaeeoked riee saiztnre. her to know how' to write or read- Ad1 nnt ' lto old wet There would not be nearly as many I olal- divorces if brtdea eonld make the biscuits their mothers made. If I wers to write ten commandments on how to keep a husband, the first on me list would be, 'learn to cook.' " there are certain dishes to which ChawseiDelight 2'cn Ult 1 H cops stale chaaai bread rnbaa 1 a 1 H tap. salt mi,k tXZt-A ; irp. pepper 1 cop water B'at eggs thoroughly and add the. Miss Van Gordon is partial They bread ent into one fourth rneh cubes, are easily prepared as she explains the salt, pepper, cheese, which has them in the appended recipes. Mushroom Soup. ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN By BEATRICE FAIRFAX Dear Miss Fairfax: Please advise me as to whether it Is right for me to come home from a' hard day's work and then wash dishes. I have two sisters younger than my self who are able to do ii. I am sixteen years of age and work till six p. m. Please tell me how much recreation I should have. I was advised by the doctor to hae plenty of fresh air and exercise. But I don't get very much. When I get through with the dishes it is eight o'clock. Then I get dressed and when I am ready to go out my father says. "Don't forget to be in by. nine-thirty. How can I find time for any pleasure . from eight to nine-thirty? HEARTBROKEN. You do not state in your letter, WeartoroKen, how old your younger sisters are. or whether they, like. yourself, work all day. lb. cleaned i eup aTaporatad peeled muahroome milk diluted with qt. chicken er real 1 cup chickea or lock veal ateek tea. mtaced onion 9 thm . , y wp. sail J H tbap. leer lap. white pepper Whipped cream Speck cares oe Chop mushrooms and add them with ths onion, salt, pepper, and eayenne to the stock. Cook for one-half hoar. Bob through a strainer ana aaa the puree to a white saoee been grated and the diluted milk which has been scalded. Pour into bnttered enstard eons and nliu i. a paa containing sufficient hat -water to corns almost to top of cops. Bake in a slow oven abont 325 F., nntil Arm, or when a knife inearth . ths center comes ont clean. Fl top with paprika or chopped parsley. Phoenix Rarebit. 3 tbap. batter S tbaii. dour H tap. aatt K tea. BinetarJ V4 cup OTaporated mil diluted with tt cap water H lb. Araorfcaa choeae cat into mall piecea Speekicarenae Vab wv:& m . .. j. ' .t . .. i witvoi me nnrtjM r ontier, nonr and diluted flonr, salt, mustard, cayenne and d evsporsted milk Keheat in a double luteii .Uk. Ck tw.Si boiler. Serve hot tonned with whin, .a ,k .j 7 :.n" nad cream. T " "am 11 is melted. pea cream. I Serve on eraekara er t..-A v , w- wwaaw ivu Win tMAe President Calles 9 Niece Weds Lives In Small Apartment Fort Worth, Tex., July 12. In a small apartment here live Senor and Senoia Augustin Dclgardo, nwly-weds. Scnora Dclgardo is starting her married life by keeping house and cooking meals for herself and spouse. If they are old enough to wash and ' shp came from a household that had wipe wishes. I suggest that all three I balf a dozen or more servants. But she says, all tee women In America work, so why not I?" Her husband proteHts, but she is keeping house just the same; She Is the former Senorita Margarita Calles. niece of President Calles of Mexico. She came to Fort Worth several months ago and entered St. .loseph'H Infirmary as a student nurse. After finishing the course she had planned to become a nun. But (hen came to Fort Worth Senor Delgnrdo, a dramatic tenor. He had known her since childhood in Mexico City. The acquaintance was renewed and the friendship soon of you girls prove yourselves good pals Und fair-minded- sisters by joining together in doing the dishes, working fast and merrily with plenty of hot soapsuds and getting them out of the way in double-quick time. Surely, in this way you will all be ready to begin the evening by half-past seven. That will give you time to see an early movie or better still, take a nice long -walk in the late Spring and Summer twilight and still be home before half-past nine. If you and your little sisters do good team work together you will all three have much more fun. And you will have the comfortable feeling that by dividing the work you are all doing your share. Good luck to vou. WOMEN INMSs RAISE 65 ACRES OF CROPS ON MISSOURI PRISON FARMS ripened into courtship, and a few weeks ago they were married. 8enora Delgardo is 21 years old. She has large brown eyes and bobs her hair. Delgardo studied music tn Italy for a- number of years. He speaks and sings in three languages Spanish. Italian and French. He has appeared In grand opera in Europe. FAMOUS FRENCH RECIPES Paris. July 12. Sauce called "La Uearnalse" originated In the picturesque Beam province, the country of Henri IV. It is usually served with rare beef. It is a mixture of butter, the yolks of eggs, estragon vinegar and is served hot. Mix the butter and yolks together and put over the fire. Add enough vinegar to make it semi-Jiqucd and heat thoroughly. Serve at once. Jefferson City. Mo., July UV--Three prison farms covering an acreage of 1.172, produce enough garden truck, vegetables and dairy produce to feed the 3,500 inmates of the Missouri state penitentiary tin-largest penal institution of Its kind in the country. Colonel William B. McGregor, farm supervisor, at the end of his first year produced a profit of J6.000 above the subsistence of prisoners and running expenses. He is required to pay the prison $1 per day for each prisoner used. One of the novejtles of the prison farms Is farm Xo. 1 maintained bv women prisoners. It consists of 65 j acres. . Chickens are raised in large I number, and saurekraut, cabbages, pickled cucumbers and canned goods are produced. The woman's farm is cuiiifaiaiivciy leceni aeveiopmeni and is showing satisfactory results. Te women are pleased with the work and no attempt at escane has yei oeen reporiea. THIS PLAN PROMOTES GIRLS' POPULARITY Their Father and Mother Throw Open Attractive Home to Joy-Loving Youth But Bar the Hip Flask and "Petters." T r OTHER and Dad are busier than any bee. w Sometimes they are happy about it, some- bored, and sometimes But they keep busy juit times they're they're mad as hornets. the same. They have two beautiful daughters. One of them is sixteen. She's little and slow and smiling ur.ci wistful. Betsy is her name. She makes her own rJothc3, trims her hats nnd hypnotizes every toy waj c-jmcs within her reach. r,':x oti:tr jrirl 13 red-headed and quick as a Pr.h .-..id sho lias great, mi3ty dark eyes. She risM; her own hts and her o-wn dresses, too. I.t-V2:ci toil sweet-spoken, they are and vci Bcr so to their house, Summer or Wittier, op.-i . IH. when there aren't boys andyoung teen v Wnrriij-s gir'.s about They may be in the isvCim niakin-z furisrc or coffee or cutting sandwiches or out on tl-.? coirli strumming ukuleles or on the lawn singing inere s no VlNIfREDE.'CX 1 Mother1- Reveal Women Wear Corsets Figures compiled by ths United Statas Bureau of tha Census refute the popular idea thst women no I anger wear corsets. With twenty'-tjine manufactories to bs heard from, 1926 was a banner year for ths corset end brassiere trade, -and probably exceeded ths business in 1923, the best year inee the wer. - Tha statement shows there are 1M corset and brasssisre 'factories in ths United States, ens less than ia 1914.--With- twenty-nine plant Unreported, the totals value of the products in 1926 was 97261333. Tha manufacturers reportyv only 19 par sent, of the oersets sf today Isee, and these are made besauss a few women still " demand that sort. Ths others hook or are "slip-ins." 'pcttinV at those parties, no pocket flasks. sees to the petting nnn lau s-:ca to the flasks. The other nipht the you., iVlci were all in the big, old-fashioned parlor on one side of lev; hail, some of them singing, some dancing, and all lnu-'hing ac uaere wnsn't a tiling in the world but youth and moonlight, ropes :ivi light hearts. Then mother stepped into the library on the oti-er ti-r. of the wide, old-fashioned hall. The lights were out an-.! i;i tlv; moonlight mother spied a good- looking young man and a ?rc'jLy girl In a big chair wrappi:i in each other's arms. Di'i iic!.?r say, "excuse me?" and stop ovt as sums modern mother d-? Not she. She snapped cn the light And then she stood and stared a second and then vc. said, in a voice that was like vanilla" ice cream I ' "You've made a mistake, haven't youT This isn't a park bench; this is my home and my daughters' home. I'm afraid I'll have to ask you to go." And the good-looking boy and the pretty girl went. The boy's father is rich and the girl's mother Is a great society leader, hut that made no difference to thi :i-.other. Doys do not bring hip pocket y Harry Underwood at Imst "Tee, there might be a dozen reasons for Harry's not getting back at the time he stipulated," Lillian repeated dubiously. "But usually Harry doesn't let anything like a reason stand in his way. However, there's nothing we can do except wait. Indeed, I am glad to have the chance to emphasize again that It is most vital for me to know w.hether Harry really is criminally engaged in this bootlegging businewi. or whether he Is doing the detective stunt he managed before when he helped us out so gloriously. Remember?" Remember! Should I ever forget the relief from torturing suspense, and the thrill of the moment when Harry JJnderwood, his disguise abandoned, made it possible for the Government forces to- stamp out ths slimy conspiracy against the country which the man Smith had -engineered? But remorseless logic told me Harry Underwood was now playing a far less exalted ro,le. "Do you think It Is Incompatible with his nature for him to be ranged on one side of the law then an on another now?" I asked quietly. Indeed no," she returned with emphasis. "That Is just the reason why I am afraid of what he is doing now. Harry is the typical N'ew-York-man-of-the-world, than whom there is nothing more Insular and provincial, and he cannot get It through his noddle that there is any other opinion In this nation of ours sn that represented by Forty-second and Broadway. To him bootlegging is a high adventure a swashbuckling revolt against what he considers tyranny. He would exult In rum running, while, as happened a while ago, he would revolt at a slimy conspiracy against the government, and do his best to expose U. Harry Returns I know," I assented, for she had voiced my own opinion better than I could have expressed It, "But " I was glad that the ring of the doorbell kept me from finishing the sentence, for It was a question which had sprung to my Hps inadvertently. and which I should have been sorry Indeed to have uttered. I was anxious to find out why Lillian deemed It vital for her to know Harry Under wood's real connection with the bootlegging gang that I almost had clothed my curiosity In words some- thln which I knew would have been most distasteful to Lillian. But the query lingered with me. Could It be possible that he would carry her feeling of responsibility for him to the point Mrs. Marks' high-pitched voice rose from the hall, punctuated Dy giggles. "Oh! I beg your pardon. I didn t know there was anybody at the door. 1 was just going out. Who was It you wanted? Mis' Graham? She's right in here. I ll call her." "Pleae do not take the trouoie. Harry Underwood's deep voice replied, and there was In It the almost bur- esqued Impresslvetvess which he used when he addresses a woman of Mrs. Marks' type. "Mrs. Oraham Is ex pecting w. I only have to knock. But thank you so much " "Oh, don't mention It!" Mrs. Marks' giggle crescendoed again. "I'm only too glad to do anything for Mis' Graham" "I can imagine how much Mrs. Graham appreciates your solicitude," he replied, and I could visualize the killing bow with which he accompanied the ambiguous little speech. Lillian and I grinned appreciatively at each other, while Mrs. Marks' retreating giggle and Mr. Underwood's knock upon the livlngroom door sounded stmul-taiveously. "Trust Harry to make a killing In a direction like that." the woman who knew Harry Underwood 'best commented with an amusement from which time had drained the bitterness. "Can't you Imagine the tumult her fluttering vanity is tn?" "Come Along. Then" "I probably shall hear it," I returned a bit grimly. "She is not particularly reticent you know, and she Isn t likely to overlook a topic like this when next she aees me." "You have my sympathy," Lillian gibed and then In a brisk, business-like tone, she added. "I want to Bpeak to Harry, unheard by that weeping chimpaniee In there, for about twenty seconds. Will you take her down to the kitchen until I summon you?" "Of course." I returned. 'Come along, then." she said, sweeping back into the living-room, "or Harry will be thinking we've flown away." Mamie with swollen eyea and swollen tear-stained cheeks, had raised her head at the knocking, but she had not ventured toward the door. Evidently, the "animal taming" of her aunt had been most effective. And when Lillian opened the door to admit Harry Underwood, the girl's head went down on the chair back again, with the natural feminine reluctance to display her distorted face to any masculine gaze. I think any woman would have been pardoned for sending an admiring little gaze in Mr. Underwooc's di rection. Middle-age had not robbed him of his litheness. nor thickened his tall, magnificent figure. His hair is almost entirely white now. it is true. but his color is as ruddy, his black eyes as brilliant and piercing as when his admirers were wont to dub h.a.mat man pn, Brpaj- Women Like Jazz Music And They Are Always Right, Says Noted Composer In Crusade Sues Turfman Mttp In W-ie- rKa:-.'-BT George fcrshwh . Throws Hat In Rb; To Beast Modern Songs ON HIGH CLASS PROGRAMS II Mrs. William Ziegler filed suit in Paris, asking for a divorce from her huband, a prominent New York turfman and polo enthusiast. InternetUtBat. 'awareel- He should also pay back whatever an accounting shows he owes her, the matronly owner of a prominent Summer resort on tha shore of Lake Nippennlck said in asking for the appointment af a receiver. Mrs. Hayden charged that her ifather-in-law. younger in years than she, was Involved in her marital un-happlneas. In her action (Mrs. Hayden declared that before they were married she deeded young Hayden a half Interest in the estate, the transaction involving property valued at $6, 000, above encumbrances. 2644.1 J t Man- way flasks to this home. One of them tried it just once. Father caught a whiff of the air and in fire minutes the young- man with the flask had his hat In his hand and was on his way to his motor car. keep the boys away these rules? Frighten off the prle not at all. They come in thsir tuxedos and they come In their old clothes and as long aa they arc courteous and friendly they sre welcome. Yes, mother and dad are busy. They ucver fo anywhere themselves :my more. They can't. Whr.t d you think they are, mother and dad wise or fooiiKi-.: -CnerrUlit. K-S. a BMInapef reaee eel nil, Ua As he stood smiling a greeting at ua from the doorway I told myself grimly that I had no right to sneer at Mrs. Marks. (TO BE CONTINUED) , WOMAN, 59, FILES SUIT TO DIVORCE HUSBAND WHO IS 24 YEARS OLD Boston. July 12. A year ag-o -Maurice Hayden, 24, took unto himself a bride twice his age with eleven years to spare, and the union drew nation-wide attention. Today the matrimonial ahip of young- Hayden and his 69-year-old wife. .Mrs. Joseph Bassett Hayden, apparently finding sailing too rough. Is threatened with disaster. Mrs. Hayden has - filed a suit at Brldgawater against her youthful husband alleging that he married her for her money. And she requests that for her money. And she requests relinquish all claim to property of which she made him Joint owner. JUNIOR FROCK An inspiration taken from a grown-up style, is seen in Pesirn No. 2644. It features a crcul skirt and trim boyish collar. &-, English print, linen, gingham and tub silks are smart and prjvrl r country wear. The small Yws-"i!l convince you how very easy it is to make this model. Such a -t srytel Think it over it's yours, at ;'Jt small expenditure and a-Nit hour of your time. Cuis i ;Te a, 10. 12 and 14 years. The 3-."e-r site only requires Irs yards of 'flinch material with H yar4 of 23-inch contrasting. Complete instruc- tions with pattern. Price 15 ctnts, in stamps or coin (coin preterreJ. Our patterns are made by the leading Fashion Designers of New York City, and are guaranteed to fit perfectly. To order any pattern illustrated, send IS cents to onr Fashion Department. Be sure to state number and size and write your name and address plainly. When yew order your pattern, enclose 1 cits extr.i and our large new Fason and Dressmaking Book wM be si to you. It contains h 'Wi ol styles, picture dressir"v-g Y embroidery designs, eve ' To ebtaib the pattern ehowa above, send 15 cents or stamps, directly to Fashion Dpartmen THE aTVBNtNO NEWS. 33 Baat 1IU aireet, New York. ' 6EE AMERICAN PROHIBITION AS BASIS OF TRADE STRENGTH London, July 11. The industrial pre-eminence of the United States during the present world slump is at tributed to prohibition by leaders o" the British local option movement. Following the path toward prohi bition charted by Viscount Astor, the Primitive Methodist Church Is cam- New York, July 12. "Because women like jazz, and women's Intuitions are always right", George Gershwin, the jazz composer, has thrown his hat into the musical ring, and pro-poses to crusade for the acceptance of modern jazz music as a recognized part of first-class concert programs. Gershwin will himserf introduce jazz Into the aristocracy of musical society by appearing next Fall In the Roosevelt series of N-ew York recitals, which Includes suoh illustrious names as Mary Garden, Esther Dale, Marguerite d'Alvarez. Albert Spalding, Emllio de Gogorza. Rozsl Varady and Geza de Kresr. Mr. Gershwin rives his reasons for urging that Jazz he accented bv the music world as a serious and permanent contribution to art. He declares that the women of America, aa the arbiters of the nation's artistic taste, will support him in his position, women musicians, he says. have already In many cases given Jazz syncopations a place on their programs, but the men are over-conservative. "No student of singing can afford any longer to ignore jazz music or to sniff at it as a thing of low estate ana negative cultural value , says Mr. uersnwin "The study and practice of jazz has a very important contribution to make toward the complete training of any modern disciple of the musical art. It can be of positive benefit to the vocalist in every department of his profession. The new understanding of rhythm which it imparts will simplify and amplify all his repertoire. "There has been too much argument about Jazz, most of It from people who are not even clear in their terminology. To condemn it, for example, because there Is much bad Jazz in the world, Is as absurd as to condemn all music because so much bad music exists. If you take the best of our modern serious jazz music and study It, you can come to only one conclusion, that it is. In the words of Madame d'Alvarez, America's greatest contribution to the musical art. "Every musician who has studied modern music knows that Jazz has already become a vital part of our art. How much Its contribution win mean in the next decade nobody can prediot, tout assuredly its share will be large and Important. . "In the very dignified and sedate program which I shall arive with Madame d'Alvarez tn the Roosevelt Recitals this Fall, my own part will consist of selections from the 'Rhapsody in Blue', supplemented by two or three jazz Preludes on whioh I am now working arid which will come before the public for the first time on that occasion. Later in the program I shall accompany d'Alvarez in several songs selected from my later musical comedies, . such as 'Lady Be Opod' and Tiptoes'. "Not one of the numbers on that program will be cheap or trashy in character, I am sure. They are all of sound musical value, and worthy of a place on any sober and dignified program. This partnership of d Al varez and myself In support of mod era music comes as the result of her recent defense of jazz In a debate wath the Rev. John Roach Straton. She sings jazz, better, I believe, than any other reat singer on our concert or opera stage today, because she Interprets with fidelity and enthusiasm not merely the notes, but the spirit and the rhythm of the music. "It is marvelous what a really great voice can do, musically speaking, with a good jazz air. The greater the voice, the greater Its effectiveness In jazz Interpretation, provided only that the singer has a superlative sense of rhythm. "Rhythm is the very life of music. Without perfect rhythmical feeling you can never move an audience to tears nor stir an army to action. "Jazz is no child's play. Good Jazz music needs as much effort and ability for Its mastery as any other music. I suspect that many first- class musicians are forced to adopt an air of supercilious contempt to ward It because they cannot master it. Perhaps they started too late; perhaps they never started at all perhaps they lacked the divine spark which, after all. Is an essential of good jazz performance. If you think jazz is easy, try Kern's 'They man t Believe Me as a studio exer cise; there are some passages in that song which will prove difficult hur- ales for any voice. 'If you are a singer, don't ignore Jazz music. Study it, love and cher ish it, give It free rein In your heart. It will repay you a hundred-fold. It will help you over man tough spots in your classics. It will add a new rhythmic meaning to your whole musical repertoire. It will be your good friend and companion through sunshme and shadow. Don t condemn jazz on the say-so of any old fogy. Avoid musical snobbery- Think for yourself. Live In the musical present." -TV L . Dropped-Pattem WHITTALU RUGS Reduced! The only time these famous rugs are ever . reduced ! When the makers discontinue making certain patterns, we are authorized to sell these patterns at our own reductions. e, . A worthy selection in beautiful Oriental designs, and popular colorings, offers some unusual savings here for a limited time I The Reductions: (9x12 Size) Anglo Persians Regularly. $150.00 Anglo Firmans Regularly $132.50 Teprac Wiltons Regularly $105.00 Peerless Brussels Regularly $70.00 Other Sizes Reduced Proportionately J120.00 '102.50 78.50 $50.00 The Isaac Long Store 0mmmMIMami,iMmmmwmi riaiaiiiiaiHua paigning for the closing of public Riinlay fur oarll.1- i-ln. ing on week-days, and for the ultimate destruction of the drink traffic." If the United States adheres to prohibition for another fifteen years. there will not be a business man in England ho will not want the drink traffic destroyed here," a spokesman for the church said. LIFE'S SUNNY AFTERNOON With her children grown up. the middle-aged woman finds time to do the thlnga she never had time to do before read the new books, see the new plays, enjoy her grandchildren, take an active part" In church and .civic affairs. Far from being pushed aside by the younger set. she finds a full,-rich life of her own. That Is. if her health Is good. Thousands of women of middle age say they owe their vigor and health to Lydla E. Plnkham'a Vegetable Compound. Those who have learned through their own experience the merit if this old rotable root and herb medicine are enthusiastic In recommending It to their friends and neighbors, ft . . . HO KA, Ahoy! Wash Day Joy A Package of Ho-Ka VtyiTH one of these packages and a bar of soap, you take all the Rubbing, Boiling, and Bluing out of two wash days. Vou get whiter , and brighter clothes that look better and wear longer. Your grocer likes to sell Ho-Ka, because every package means a friend for him. Ten cents gets enough for two washings. Comfort In Old Age Through A Savings Account Almost everyone can look back down the years and say what should have "teen done. . The man who can look ahead and say what he should do and THEN DO IT is the one destined for success and happiness. Hindsight is easy; foresight is profitable. Every older man looking back will say savings Is the easiest way to build a competence. The younger man who will learn and act on his advice before it is too late will be the gainer. ONE DOLLAR OPENS AN ACCOUNT IN YOUR NAME HERE

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