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fadeou Rival's SthotMkally Bahatsd FamsHa, Bat had by Tsars of Expsrhots, Pnvsats Easryy Fadssat 8 When your dog starts the day foil of pep, hot does a "fade out” halfway through, the chances are that bis food is mS fouls. That doesn’t happen to Rival-fed dogs,, because every ingredient in Rival is a rich source of energy] The Rival formula assures you of a scientifically balanced, complete food for your dog. Not just one, but several varieties of body-build ing, nutritious meat, sun-ripened grains, natural vitamins, minerals and proteins, keeps dogs energetic all day long! Rival has a pleasing notssrd color, appetizing nmtmrd flavor—h is mover artificially ad ored. Enthusiastic letters from dog owners who have bought over 850 million cans of Rival to dote, all tdl die same story: "Rival made him a bundle of energy”—"always peppy”—"rarin’ to go” Change to Rival-give yom dog die priceless gift of pep and vitality that’s packed into every can! Chlorophyilin added to prevent doggy odors. SCI UIOS far VAIIMItf OFFERS 'UibictwMt jftn yowi buy RIVAL DO6 FOOD I THE WASHINGTON STAR PICTORIAL MAGAZINE. APRIL 19, 1933 PAGE 8 Hr MBUfenß ■ I dB if WBLJbM ; :; > r w:* H B . iga r I PROPOSED DESIGNS for on American flag, in the event Hawaii and Alaska become States, are explained at a press conference B H IdHuelalflU^B FIFTY STARS look forward to the admission of both territories. Holding the flag is Mrs. Mary Mcßeady, an OQMG secretary. by Maj. Gen. Kester L. Hastings, Office of the Quartermaster General, and Arthur Du Bois, chief, Army Heraldic Branch. Hawaiian Statehood Will Change Flag By William J. Noyer WITH statehood for Ha waii apparently a cer tainty in the not-too-distant future, a slow but steady stream of proposed designs for the flag when the 49th star is added already is being submitted to the Government. It is true the stream now is hardly more than a trickle, but the 100 or more proposals already received indicate that it may develop into a flood tide before the time arrives to add the star. Under the Hawaii state hood bill, the island territory will not be admitted to the Union until after its 1954 elections have been held and its constitution approved. Even then, according to the United States code, the new star will not be added until "the fourth day of July then next succeeding,” which, in this instance, would be July 4. 1955. If such an event occurs, it will be the 26th time since 1777 that the national em blem has been changed. De spite the frequency and im portance of the changes, how ever, the Nation has neglected to set up permanent legal machinery for redesigning the flag. For that reason, Represent ative Frances Bolton of Ohio submitted a bill to Congress for a six-man House-Senate committee to consider the flag proposals and recom mend its choice to Congress for final approval. The bill, however, does not give the committee authority to ap point a particular person or group to redesign the flag. Perhaps the fact that the honor of designing the em blem is open to all comers is a shining example of democ racy. At any rate, persons in all walks of life are mak ing suggestions—youngsters, war veterans and just plain, everyday men and women. A New Jersey grammar school group sent in d sheaf of drawings along with notes in huge, childish scrawls. A Los Angeles blinded veteran submitted a design for a star arrangement. It was meti culously woven in beads. A Pueblo (Colo.) man would put the stars for Hawaii and Alaska (if needed) in a sepa rate field in the .flag’s lower right comer, and one man would have triangular blue fields in each comer with the letters “U. 8. A.” across the center of the flag.