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hinu Woman and Home t.V!
Gay Clothes and Youth 1 inv A X TO I XF.TFR DONMBLLV.) Not ago n woman of forty-five : paid: "Frankly, I feel yoiiiigrr now ] than I did when I wns thirty. The rcapon, I firmly believe, Is that 1 have lwirned to wonr clothes with color in them, and I'm not afraid of having too much color. When my children were tiny I let the responsibility of motherhood weigh upon me so heavily and soberly that I thought bright and pay clothes were out of place in my life. I remember returning: a hat my , husbjLnd bought me and having it du- j plicated in black, because 1 thought the , pale pink coloring loo out of place j for a matron." Can you imagine anything sillier than that point of view? Hut lots of women dress as if they believed the same way this woman did at thirty. Now. why should any woman not try to postpone the appearance of age! as pong as possible? Why shouldn't : she cling to her youth? We should be especially thankful . for the radical change of to-day in ' fashions for the woman nearlng mid- ! die age. The jray and colorful sweat- ; ors and sport coats and hats and suits ! car.not help but have a stimulating effect on the brain. The leaden grays and dead browns and solid blacks of , a score of years ago are not for the j woman of to-day, unless she wants to ' grow old. Whether you are forty-five, fifty or i sixty, you can put to rout that stiff- j ncss and steadiness by adopring a . radical change in clothes from the dull and depressing blacks and grays and browns. Don't be afraid to suc cumb to the witchery of the soft and graceful lines of a pink or blue ' or white felt outing hat, ev< n though you have bec-n addicted to i?"im. severe and harsh-lined head coverir, s. Look upon bright and warm-colored clothes ns a contribution to make you look, act and feel younger. Kvtr so many women make the mis take of choosing for every day dress and hat costume. If it is an excellent quality of cloth, black is becoming. But in my opinion nothing is more unbecoming to the average woman than a cheap black. Any color almost j looks better. An unrelieved black} dress has a decidedly marked effect j of age on the face of the wearer, liven j young sirls suffer from wearing black i unless they are round cheeked and rosy. If your face is thin and your features sharp it is a positive cruelty to yourself t<> wear black. It intensi fies with a deeper shadow every hol low and line of the face, uul gives the features a hard, drawn expression. Antoinette Poiinellj'* Aiihwitn. Edwin?Blackheads are usually caused from clogged pores. This ac cumulation gradually hardens and distends the tiny openings or pores. The cause is usually carelessness in I l athing the face. The only way to I rid one's face of them is to bathe the ? face in water as hot as can be borne, ' using tl:?' complexion brush and green | soap. If your skin is thin, then use i.ure castile soap. Hub the soap on! the face until a free lather Is secured. | ilinse in hot water and then apply J more soap with the complexion brush. Then rinse In clear warm water, follow this by a rinsing In cold water and . i.pply benzine tnot benzoin) w the face with a piece of absorbent cotton U-t it remain on the skin for about five minutes. Kinso again with cold water, then massage the skin with cold cream for a ft.-w minutes. Wipe off the super fluous cream. In the morning rinse '? your face In as cold water as can be ! borne The cold water will close the pores and stimulate the circulation of j the blood. Mother?This is an excellent formula j lor removing dandruff: resorcin, two] drams; grain alcohol, three drajns; glycerin, one-half ounce, andof rose- i water a sufficient quantity to make four ounces. Apply this to the scalp j every night just before you massage' it. Marguerite- Why don't you try | massaging your face and nn k with ?t good skin food? Massage alone, ' how cvt-r, can no I l>e depended upon | to civ ?- permanent new 11f??. Vou inu.^t first correct any physical faults that j tond to lowfcr your vitality. Vou must ! breathe an abundance of fr<sh air. I'M-n isf outni'io:.s -Sally, eat wholesome! food reeulaiiV'i'lai,*. g*t the required ! . i?l ' hOl.lti' Harriet?To kee;i the nail? in good .ornlMioii th? sii >jlil )>>? ( .11 efullv man 1 uri-ri iI un.-.- a week. Ka.ch inorr. a ft- : \< is! m the handt. the >'Uticlu si; ? ?. 1 i h- f ?-?:11 y pushed na< i\ wit! ti ? t : .ii : of an orangewooil 1 .-ti< k. .\Vvt-: a.s.- .i a il instrument t . U t ? - ?' ne\ cut . thomi jklwayk fil< Ihem. 1 shall he glad J ?r>.->-i 1 yr , ii.iljti '.ins for the care; th'* na ? '! ? ?'i w ilt .-i lid l>e a : i ? 1 i i ??d . nv'*!nj>e. J", ore net- You *m kern the corners <?; you: mouth drooling hy str.il . k ;ii i.. \ riiti i itid heart : ill ? ? bright, happy thoughts. The Hi.:i . u ?? v o i at: u. ??? '.> will pow.-r ati i s.''n"l h- i.'t A f-.eling of diseon tei.l always ^ 1 \ ? s t facft an expression ??f ugliness and ape. y, v. j ha v.* a Torn: , i? i r sK .u food, but it is too lengthy to print so soon ag. sn I ? all ?? t'.a 1 to j.??r.d it to you. i.owever. you w : 1'. :i ?? u stamped. ;? r\<) res v- ? r.vi-1 ??;i?? Sum. --.-wlrrrr \i? is e?.-''ilf nt for f ? 'lining fat ar.r.s Punching a ?>:?*. ?wlngirig lr> .ifcii < '. il.-s, ami lifting ?.????.grits ali" *:< i >. i-K'-ru exercise* for t'ri?- arm* Park <?:t'-1<-s under the eyes mav be ?.?: < .?r they may he auserl f: . anemia, ' ' .is., f -;???; i -.ti.: treatment Is sr? rr,?-!:v.t ? * If* ti\ ?. . . *;? i>*'nr.<\n(?:? I ?Xnilf 'ho < ?>.. * Ji.'ithe 1 y with rold w.-.t.-: us'* friction. I<r!nk lots of water. fckirt nl pink taffeta. The white <*in hroidcrecl muslin jacket is made ovei the tinlc*?t of Jace j^ubupes. NEW LINGERIE WAIST Dainty and Summery The lingerie waist, with its collar pleated In the hark, standing high and sloping downward toward the front, leaving the throat hare, is com bined with rather wide jabot arrangements pleated to mutch the collar. Tills waist, of net. has the collar jabot and sleeve frills embroidered with rosebuds in colored silk. Dr. i.'rany'c Health Talks The Deceptive Itrliex. Now :i iuI then ;i reader, ignoring tho rule which prevents us from diag nosing or prescribing treatment for persons wo have not examined, de scribes in more or less detail his <>r iter symptoms and asks for a remedy. Tho most solemn Individual has a "funny hone." As a matter ?.f fact, most people have "funny hones" all over the hody. Tho funny hone, how ever, Is no hone at nil, but tho ulnar nerve; when jou injure, irritate or in any way intortere with a nervo in its course, tho sensation carried t<? the brain is misinterpreted, perhaps. A blow on tlie ulnar nerve 01* pressure 011 it as it crosses just behind the in ner knuckle of the elbow Joint causes tingling or numbness or pain in the ring- and little tinkers, to which the nervo gives sensation. But that is nothing remarkable, Thero are cases of angina pectoris (alias "neuralgia of the heart")? angina pectoris means literally chok ing- In tiie breast?in which the pain is feit down tho loft arm or perhaps 1 only 111 the little linger, though the trouble is in the coronary arteries sup plying tho heart muscle itself. Why Symptoms Delude. Why should angina, or breast pang,' cause pain down the arm? Simply be cause the cables aro pretty close to gether in the neck and the nervo eur rent jumps a cable. The insulation is i unreliable, and so is the symptom, j without a careful medical examination to corroborate the patient's statements. Cough caused by irritation in the back of the nasal passage, the throat or tho larynx commonly seems to come from d. ? p within the chest.; Thousands of deluded mortals are tak- 1 ing cough medicine for "bronchial j trouble" which in reality is nothing but a polyp, a thickened turbinate body in the nose or a diseased tonsil. Tho human stomach is habitually dosed with worthless "dyspepsia" reme dies in tiie futile endeavor to relievo i pain or "Mas" or distress actually due to chronic gall.'tones, chronic appen dicitis. heart dis- .i.ic. kidney disonse,' Pott's disease of thd spine, locomotor ataxia, pleurisy, tuberculosis or good- ? ness only Ur. w-; what. A symptom. <?: a big array of symp- : toina, without tic- indi-pensablo physi cal examinati"ii of the patient, can lead a doctor to hut one conclusion? a good guess. Question* mill Inniver*. The Tcmper.it ur? -I'lease give the temperature i t person in normal I health, with si:::ht I'- vor, with high j fever. How lot::; should tiie thermo-I meter be held in tin mouth? What j is the rr rmal pulse ?.? t? per minute? i Answer?ili Kroni :?T C. J-'. t?. 51:1.0 F. I Slitrht t -ver would from loo in 102.; llluh fever from 103 to 1 or>. (2) Two! mlnut* . c;> Adults, from ?'?:> to SO. J ii i" t h :-'tot|e I ?o,-.s it brir.u good luck if ? o. r: on ^ i her blr that one? Answer?Ye.-j if she also lives a hygienic 11 f. v \ > t.'..\ i, i i,us].:i) It \ I'TIST t>son.\TION I fc-P?-. ? i.11 to The Tillies ? 1 Msp.i l ? h ] PK1NCJSTON, \Y. VA? August 12.? the >eveiity-fifth annual meeting of thftA alley Uaptist Association came to I a lose "tills morning Next year the .is-socia t ion will meet with the Mill! ? :e,-j.; i hureh in Hotelourt Countv, on i uesda> a ft or the tirst Monday' in August. Itev II. T. S#teve.,K of "Kc appointed to preach the in-, l.- oductoi y sermon, and Hi v. ?I, Cor- i ?:i?, is the altern 11??. ir A ll" m.,.s1 thn, I)u. nswo<.,a||Wll haK; 11,0 l"?<' of its annual ineei-' i kin it has he.mi ior It ? arller I him ^hurelies . .V '.l, mean iV T A'"" Jl,l> K Thl? w?>ulfl int.tn that t or : ?\t v# , ?? ?; .?<'?! i j | ?? Ij i? 1? would represent the work of eleven 1 months Tho e\e< ut|v?- comrnitiee was! 1 "r th" '"'"sing year with Joseph read tlwf'r ' ":'iri" C. M. Luii?ford read the report of the committee on1 re vis.on of the const i. ut ion. The ,e port. Which sug i;i-stfow changes was adopted. The oll f?,,^; missions was read by K |, St0m. . , messes on for. ign minions were'made iv 1. Stone. I'rofi w,r rj u ifll,, of DrnM w v V,n-- "" "f Dr. II \\ \ irgln. n,,. commute,- <>n apportionment wai ?ase by 2f> : c.-n: th< in . , ' ** 'wie amount.-. nlt. Churches are asked to raise U,e Iruj year. ' 1 Th. ,ubje..t of |llls,|oi;il w;is dl. CUSS".] h> .1.?s.-ph A Turner. The report of the -historian was i.< \ '#eorge Mraxton Taylor The report ..bittih u-s was read ?? U \Y. Moffett The report "on.jms v.oik was read bv Or V. j.'.'p* "" >I'okt'n to by Dr. ii \v. Vir' ?lilliNon. r.rd c "f franire Cftnniv, v,? "f Harbours ; ? rTX?i ' 8t?0Venl"B It the !>? r-,rii"v r- V, Haptl.t .'hutch \ ? or#k pc-rforrnlr;^ i m?ny. Tho groom is , y<#?ng far** He s AJo Musical Steeple Climber Col. New ho use Rebels Against Committee's Order, and Court house Bell Does Not Toll. I' I^nERICKSBURG, VA., August 5 2. ?Here's a pretty how-d'ye-do! Chair man Walter Tansill Oliver and his asso i'iato investigators are wrestling with a now and most extraordinary scandal, which developed to-day. The courthouse bell, which should have sounded a call in tin- witnesses Mimmoned for to-day. did not strike, "'"?'"iitl S. M. Newhouse. the veteran serjeant-at-arms of the House of Dele nates, who is attending the committee in his ollicial imparity, did. Me struck .'gainst the order and decree issued by ' the committee last Tuesday command- | im: the sergeant-at-arms to toll the I cll a minutes preceding the open- i it.ir of ^iich session of t!??? investigat ing body after the Jlrst batch of wit-; nesses was summoned. Somebody told the colonel shortly be fore in o'clock this morning that he would be derelict in his duty if he did not hasten to the bell tower. Some- j body told the colonel, but the colonel I tlldn't toll the bell. The bell has not yet been tolled. " I > y the great hornspoon!" exclaimed the ?'hestertleldi.in otllcer of the House i of Delegates. "What d<> you think 1 | am?a musical steeple climber? Well, l I'm not. Nor am I a bell-ringer. I | didn't come here to give any public ( performances on bells. I'm no bell-j ringer." The colonel drew his martial figure up to its full height, buttoned his Kng- 1 li.sh silk-alpaca coat over his inimnou- j late shirt front, carefully straightened his black silk necktie, rapped the tloor 1 three times with his huge silver-ban- t died walking stick, .and strode away I with every hair In his short, snow- j white mustache bristling. 'The bell cat: i_'o hang." ho muttered. ! "It can hang until the tongue drops ' out of it.- brazen throat." Th- <;i-e of i 'olonel Ncwhouse will be invest igat eil as soon as the commit tee can determine whether the ser geant -.it-amis has committed mutiny, : coiiteiiipt of court or lese majeste. FATE HANDICAPS POWELLS EFFORT TO PROVE CHARGES (Continued from I'irst l'age.) Ooolrlck faction. Notwithstanding the | attitude of th. opposing factions ano 1 the t lose friendship between Kmhrov ? and ("hii-iies;er. there is no enmity per- ! sonal or politic:' 1 between the fiocl rlcks and .lud -e Ohlchester. "The committee will remain in ron. ; s*t rurt i vc ? ysi<?11 when w ?? u-f> into re- i ot'ss to-morrow. Chairman <.>Ii%? ? ? i* ox-l plained to-night. Some of the mem bers will he here each day until busl-j ne.-s procedure is resumed on Tuf-s-' day. ui'i'Kiis iti:iM,rr.\Tio\ to .ii ih.i:\vs itr:i?i,Y When Chairman Oliver announced th* readiness of the commi'to to proceed with the investigation Mr. Powell arose and said: "1 had hoped it would be otherwise; that we would be given more time, in view of the unfortunate circumstance*, but I bow to the will of. the committee. $ 313 E. Broad i i A la ii 1 if % | "Travel Luxury" | \ chest of drawers on one & ^ willi a place for every tiling a roomy wardrobe on *jj Jfe llie other Hide; keep.H each K?r g menl shapely ami ready for in- ft S stant use. The whole built of f* ^ '-ply venwr and covered with ? ? libre. Strong?? we guarantee ? it seven years. V ? or t<?da.v a few Knunlrco & N u anlrobes, ni ^ | and S S J 1 suppose I will have to do tho best I can. To begin with, we wish to offer u replication to the answer of Judge Chichester." Counsel for JuiIkq Chichester instant ly ami strenuously objected. "We positively object to the intro duction here of any replication." said Judge Iiinbrey. "We ask what is the purpose of it?" "Then I ask now merely to read it." said Mr. Powell. "We object to it being read." Mr. Fltzhugh protested. Judge Embrey got the lloor. "The essential function of this committee," ho said, "Is to investigate the charges (lied. They have been tiled. the answer has been filed; subsequent charges have been tiled and the answer to them. This committee is not a de ciding; body, :is a jury would be, hut sits as a sort of grand jury conducting an inquiry. When the charges arc made and the answers tiled tho record is complete, so far as this committee is concerned. We have made a spe el tic denial of every essential charge. I submit that Mr Powell may offer now only such evidence as he may have bearing upon our answer. We ask that he be required to produce his witnesses and his evidence." Mr. Powell spoke: "They have ad mitted a number of tho charges, but in each instance they seek to evade the consequences by offering some ex cuse. They have injected into the answer a great deal of animus and :? personal attack on mc. 1 submit that when tho committee adopted the rules of a law court it gave us the right m put in a replication." Mr. Not 1 argued along the same lines, saying that where excuses had b.-en offered for the admissions of guilt a replication was admissible. .It>l)t;i3 F.MHItlUY STl UIIII.V ItHSISTS POWUl.I/S KFFOTtTS Judge ISmbrey sturdily resisted tho t iTort-j of Powell and Noel to have the replication read. "To permit the public reading of that paper would be unfair, and we ask that it be ruled out," he said. Tho committee retired. After de liberating' ten minutes, the investiga tors returned, and the chairman an nounced :i ruling against Mr. Powell. "The committee lias decided," he s'.id, "that tho only pleadings necessary are tho charges and the answers." Thus was another advantage scored by .nidge Chichester's counsel. The tirst evidence was then intro duced. it was documentary. The "law order" books of the Spotsylvania Court were brought in and A. H. Crismond, clerk of the Circuit Court of Spotsyl vania County, took the witness chair and identified tho records as they were read. Former Senator .V.cl read the orders desired as evidence and they were entered in the records of the investigation. The object of this was' to prove the allegations which Judge Chichester's attorneys admitted to he true. The formality proceeded smooth ly until the court records in the Cris mond case were reached.- ,1. P. II. Crismond, father of A. 11. Crismond, was clerk of the old county court when he tied from the State. His alleged shortage of several thousand dollars in his accounts was discovered. He was indicted for embezzlement. His friends ?aised the money and paid the amount of the alleged defalcation. Crismond catne back from Mexico, was tried and acquitted. A new court clerk was elected, who died before the expiration of his term. Judge Chichester ap pointed ns clerk A. II Crismond. who hail served undei his father as deputv clerk. OUJKl'TS TO nit AKftl.VO IX TIUS OI.I> CASK Judco Kmhrey objected to dragging in this oh 1 scandal. Ho said it had nothing to do with the case; that it all happened seven years before Chiches ter became judge of the. conntv rnnrt Amazing Values AT OUH Every thing sacrificed, in cluding women's and chil dren's wear and dry goods. Simon Crowel IKast .Main Street". SfRENCH^SONS The Piano With the Harp-Like Tone Have you heard it? Full, swr-ft and rloar. You will bo surprised at I ho prices wo can iiiako you under our "One : ice" system. It will pay you to invcfctig'ite. I'irfcnfoi Suafi&lwfl&l. ^xtxxxv&i; fTx-nAv*****' T!i i ' Or." V/ t "*Mnno Hoiiso in \ li ginis. ?nncaH?Hwurj>nt>Mnr?Hi Sustain# tiia Organ.un Wiijt.jt flauiiahment Rec<imntatH!t*l ?<<r l>flilllty.\Vi.:t!tilk;dl*r*Mn, ConOld iiri\ AH druRuUl.n. ; ? \ !'. Roiitfum A. <'*vInc., r?"\v York. Ho argued that such evidence was ir roUtvant. I Mr. Noel explained that It was his ' purpose to show thni Judge Chichester knew when ho appointed young Crls I tnond that tho latter had served under i his fattier and that it was commonly j believed in tho county that younu Cri.siuond know at tho time of his fat her'm defalcation. He recalled that J.lud^o Chichester's appointment of Crismond was over the protest of "the j largest assemblage of citizens that I ever met for such :t purpose in the county." lie sai?l ho expcctcd to prove : that young Crismond was appointed j because ho belonged to the same poli tical faction with Judge Chichester, j The committee apain retired to con sider tho question of admitting or re ? jectlng this evidence. ANOTIIKK Al>\ AXTAKK M'OIIKI) IIY CIIICltr.STIOK Another adv,mtai;e was scored by JuiIlco Chichester's lawyers when tho committee returned to the courtroom after being out an hour and a half, tak ing luncheon in the meantime. Chair man Oliver announced the ruling on the question of admitting as evidence the re port of tho commission in tho Crismond embezzlement case. The committee ruled that tho report will not be ad mitted to tho record unless Powell can | provo that Court Clerk A. II. Crismond \ was a party to and had knowledge of the shortage for which his father was j indicted. ! Senator Noel noted an exception to this ruling.* Noel then offered the court records In evidence to show facts in connection witih the appointment of Crismond, which Chichester's counsel hnd already agreed In a conference with Noel and Powell to admit as facts. Noel gave notice that ho would en deavor to prove that A. H. Crismond did not keep his court records entirely in accordance with the law's require ments. Ilo would ask the committee to examine Crlsmond's books. "Delighted to have the books exam ined." said tho ever cheerful Kmbrey, "because wo claim that Crismond is one of the best court clerks In the State."' "We will give you a chance to provo that." said Noel. ' No need to prove it." Judge Kmbrey chirped, "we admit It." St. George Fitzhugh interrupted: "We object to the admission of those books because we do not admit their rele vancy to the case." Mr. Noel said: "We will prove by the order book that in July, 1 *.? 1.". T. S. Cole man, Commonwealth's attorney, having died. Judge Robert E. Waller was ap pointed by Judge Chichester to the va cancy. Kmlirey: "Admitted." Noel: "Judge Waller was not a prac ticing attorney; lie had not practiced for many years, lie took out his license to practice only when he received the appointment." ICmbrey: "We <lon't know thr.' to he the fact, therefore, we don't adn :T it." Again Mr. Fltzhugh interposed: udf?e Waller had been on t ?? bench, nevertheless, twenty years, and ).?? liail never been reversed by the Supreme Court." Noel: "Very pood, but he was not a practicing lawyer. Under the law. to be ? ligihle, he should have been a prac ticing lawyer in the county for .it hast one year." Mr. Noel was reminded at this junc ture that he would Just have time to catch his train. He shook hands hastily with all of the members of the ????Mi nn t tee, the principals In the case. the lawyers and a score of citizens vs Mo came forward to express their sorrow at i lie ill ti.lirtcs he had received f: :n home, and hurried away. As he was departing Chairman Oli ver gave hi.-ii this assurance: "The com mittee will give the prosecution every opportunity to show that Judge Waller was not quallllcd to accept the otlice at the time of his appointment." Adjournment was taken until 1 A. M., to-morrow. Among the interested spectators to-day was former Speaker of the House W. D. Cardwell and Dr. A. Ft. Chandler, formerly of ltichmond, now dean of the .State Normal School for Women. ? MILITARY INTEREST FLAGS AuthorltlcM Sny I.If? He InJ?c<cd Into Slutc Mllltlu. According to opinions expressed yes terday in military circles, something i must he dono to stimulate the interest j of the enlisted men in the work of ! the. organization, if the organized ! militia of the State Is to get a larger | appropriation from the Federal gov ernment. i Because of the number of absentees from the annual Inspection drill this year. Virginia's allotment from the congressional fund was out down $?!, OHO. which may seriously hamper the I military authorities of the State in i carrying out their plans for the in creased efficiency of the service. Tn I apportioning the funds, Secretary Gar | rlson took Into consideration the ac ' tual strength of the militia at the j drill, and not its strength as shown on the muster rolls. S. P. C. A. Horn Ootid Work. More than 300 dumb animals were oared for and many cases of cruelty discovered last month, according to the report of the Richmond Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani mals for July. CHARGE STEPMOTHER WITH IMINITU OF S200.00I E5TSTE Children Declare Second "Wife Used Undue Influence in Order to Become Ex ecutrix of Estate. I i I Children of Charles I.. Hughes, | wealthy brush manufacturer of Chi cago, have begun a lirm fu;ht in the i Circuit Court to prevent the probat ing of bis will, which disposes of a fortune of ?200.00f>, ?>n the urounds ' that their step-mother was guilty of manipulation in order to become ex ecutrix of the estate and to thwart its lawful disposltion. i It is understood that the children | wish a corporate trustee named so that ! the personal element may be removed. I The suit has been filed by Mrs. Mar garet K. Kundall and her brother, \ Harry C. Hughes, both children of tho late Charles I-. Hughes, against Mrs. ICIsie Marjorif Hughes, widow of j Charles L?. lluuhes and step-mother of the contestant s. Ilutshes' will cut his children off with SL'.fiOO each, the bulk of the estate gtdug to th? step-mother, who was named cx'cutiix. The present Mrs. Hughes was tho third wife of Charles 1,. Hughes, hav ing married him aft? r the death of her sister, his second wife. ULLMAN'S SON 1R20-22 East Main Street, f>0(> East Marshall Street, Potted Ham and Tongue, for picnics, can 4c Large, Juicy Lemons, dz., 12c Regular 60c Mixed Tea for, lb 40c Best Cream Cheese, lb. . .20c Fresli E?gs, received daily, doz 20c | Over 5,0001 | Alaska | I Refrigerators I in use in Klchmond to-day. S fl I ^ It costa money to bo with- ^ V out an Alaska. ^ s y S Cheaper to buy now than 5* S later. < J ^ Over 60 different styles now ^ on display. ^ S ^?~TIC?rfrS3T?'*2. ? i ?-? ? ^ Adams & Rrond. S Cs(yi44^ ^CeLA/Srif^ J^/Jothers?give these golden, toasted Corn Flakes to your children whenever they're hungry. After school or play hours, they will enjoy a bowl of this delicious corn food, served with milk and 7 / sugar. Washington Crisps are made by a process that retains the natural flavor and nutriment of the corn. Washington CRISPS The Crispy Toasted Com Flakes: 10 ccnts at your grocer's for the bigger box <?)