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iB^p ^k' "^V ffiijgBB jP « ^pB * ^B^B jEB t ;-.J«m Mn| jsy BB ABB 99 m BB BBB lf^B> ■BfB B B B^^B ■ B B ^^B ^B^r fl Bff n “|B ms tt ’wA B 9fl |B ^e_^Bi myj BIB ^B ■ B B . V BgB , V i^^SBB ^9BF B^^B^^Bji ^BBB • • Of Course You’ve Decided to Strive For That. One Thousand Dollars. If You Fall a Little Short, There’s the Second Prize of Five Hundred Dollars, and, Then, the Third Prize of Two Hundred Dollars Isn’t to Be Sneezed At y Besides, There Are Numerous “Consolation Prizes” ot Smaller Amounts, All in Cash, and You Surely Can Win Something if You Try \ “Don’t Make a Mountain Ont of a Molehill” Very apt is this proverb to some who read this—to those who say, “Oh, what’s the use ? I can’t win; I’m pot lucky.’’ There’s no luck about this contest, and therein lies its value to all. It simply means that those who try the hardest win the most. Study the pictures intelli gently and consult a goad book of proverbs. You Can Win If You Try / "1000 I “A Good Beginning Makes a Good Ending” In previous contests many who had fallen short of winning a prize said, “If I had started at the beginning of the contest I would have had more time.” Don’t wait until the contest is well along before you decide to enter. Start now to figure out the pictures as they appear. Look at them frequently and you may see in them a different meaning. Start With the First Picture V r i ' 1 . . - I .. ;i _ . _* ■ _L———— . “Money Makes the Mare Go” As prizes in this great Proverb Contest we decided that money—the actual cash—wohld be much better than articles of merchandise— no matter what their value. Thus the prize winners can do as they please with the money. They can buy whatever tliey most desire— they can gratify their fondest wish. 1 " . - —-y"-", ■ S 1 -■ “Look Before You Leap” A word or two of caution to contestants— especially those who have never before com peted in a Proverb Contest—may not be amiss. Don’t make up your mind too hastily as to the solution of any of the proverb pictures. Study each little feature about them, for, while they will be made to exactly illustrate the proverb they represent, thpy cannot be made too easy of solution.* YOU MUST WORK TO WIN You CouI<j Do This Or You Could Do This $1,000 would be the means of > gratifying your fondest wish. $1,000 is to be had without the outlay of a cent. Just Try For Itr=That’s All , ■ “Nothing Venture Nothing Have” Of course if you don’t TRY you'll not win ,$1,000.. We have $2,000 that will be actually won, and you can just as well 'win' a share of it . as anyone else. It is simply a matter of deter mination to sthdy and solve the greater number of the Sixty Proverb Pictures that form the basis of the Evening Star’s $2,000 Proverb Contest. “Opportunities Neglected Are Lost” Here is certainly a golden opportunity and, best of all, it costs you nothing to try. If you win you will win a prize worth hav ing; if you lose, it has cost you not a cent. Isn’t $1,000 Worth Trying For? Isn’t $500 Worth Trying For? Isn’t $200 Worth Trying For? y» \ Assuredly it is, and, of course, you’ll try. / f _ „ - j 1_ * _ ENTER THE EVENING STAR’S PROVERB CONTEST BEGINNING MONDAY V , - . _ -• ♦ .. .... .... g.