The Record-Argus from Greenville, Pennsylvania on February 27, 1959 · Page 6
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The Record-Argus from Greenville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Friday, February 27, 1959
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1 HE RECORD-ARC US GREENVILtE, PA., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1959 en's News w-^jm ««t*fe£ ,;tf !|1MI V*(fc * *f> 1*. ...f -'-•« 1MRS tAI I. tAITON $octer> Editm DivHenderson Banquet Speaker for Stoneboro Women's Club and Guests ***-j>Vte • ' • t The Stoneboro Women's Club entertained husbands nnd other guests i «V^a. banquet and meeting in the Stoneboro Presbyterian Church "oh ll T l hursda.v evening. Dr. Homer B. Henderson, retired pastor of 'the Grove City United Presbyterian Church, was guest speaker. Dfc.', Henderson chose "The World We Live In" as his theme. He emphasized that the world Ls continually getting smaller with the achievement of more modern modes of travel. He noted that Americanst.have gone all. .around* - ....... '-•- .......... — ..... -. the Warfii '.trying to improve con' ' ditions' 'In. other lands, ami at time, are reminded that there is much ..to be- concerned about right ' '" ' ' at'home. Conditions He cited four conditions of the world: Troubled, needy, foolishness, and religious aspects. In con- clusion~liV*i}ti&ted a saying of the famed Dr^Sun-Yat-Sen. "The purpose of-life is to make a better living for'all-mankind." Mrs. Leonard Turner, program chairman,:'prcscjited John McCon- iiell, who^played three piar.o solos and -JiSrs^Jtimes McConnell, who gave ."tKfeJS^J'ocal selections and the sp6|8$eT*pr. Henderson. welcomedUTffiin guests, with John Hillkirk, responding. Mrs. Frank Petcrgr, chaiilam, gave the Invocation. Groups-singing was led by Mrs.. Howard Harrison and Mrs. James; Mc'Conne!). Mrs.. L. ^Cann, public affair- chairman, reported > thnt the club will entertain,at the Mercer County H6m£ *$$" Apr. 3, and asked <>achnjetjib|!r to prepare two bags, each containing n. banana, two soft cookies, and soft candy or a candy bjSr.; She also asked members .to'-.turrir their scrap books in at the March meeting. Trln to Cleveland ; Mrs. Carl Mook announced the club bua trip to the Home and Flower show in Cleveland will be Wednesday; March 4, leaving Stonebdro at 8 a.m. Reservations are" to«toe «called to Mrs. Mook, Mrs. ; Joseph Geiger, or Mrs. R. A. Greggs,; at once. Mrs. Myron Bortz, ways-.and means chairman, announced a-silent auction at the March meeting. The. tables were attractively appointed in'a patriotic motif by >Miss Edith Everitt, and her committee:, Mrs. F. A. McComb, Miss Harriet ,«Tessmer, Mrs. Howard Carlson, Mrs. R. A. Greggs, Mrs, James McClearn, and Mrs. Jamea McClearh, Jr. Colorful floral arrangements graced the speakers table. Reciprocity meetings were announced'" for Grove City Juniors, March 5,' and Hickory, March !).' r | in. Lewis Shoppe WINTER COAT CLEARANCE 9.00 we ™ 25 -o° k were 30.00 - Solids *«<< •- Sized 10 to 18 For^fiShlbn at moderate prices >:: >i .- vrvv, AGENCY OLYMPIC LUGGAGE & Women Not Scuff— Stain—Fade—Peel Crack or Mildew Guaranteed 5 Years «•* rt --m f . " '" "*"""" • Gref nville, Pa. Hartman Circle Hears Talks by Welfare Worker Miss LaVo.rnc Kcelcn, Greenville, siipervlBor in the county- offices of the Dcpnrtment of Welfare in F;irroll, presented an interesting talk on welfare work at the meeting of tho Hm-tman circle of the Women'.; Guild of Zion's United Church of Cht-ist last night. The program, along wilii iicvo- tions by Mrs. A. C. McLean, ami n business meeting conducted by Mrs. Veen Flslti/r, was held In the home of Mrs. F. K. Shoner, South Mercer Street. During the sessiori, announce- mcnt wns made of the .$25 gift from the general guild to the Givr-nv'illp Public Ltbrmy'and of the substantial amount of clothing shipped by Lhc guild for the nee ly oversea.'*. Mrs, McLean and Miss Lillian Shoner, tho hostesB' daughter, were en-hostesses clur- nyr the soda) period. The group !a to meet at the church nt 7:30 p. m. on March 30. Mothers Guild Plans March and April Activities Pinna for entertaining tin- youth '•holr of tho church on March 12 arid also for joining with the Junior Mothers Guild for a mother- daughter 'banquet on April 30 were discussed nt lust night's mooting of the Senior Mothers Guild of tho First Methodist Church. Mrs. Robert Stalnbrook was hostess to 21 members and Mrs. Richard Hamblln conducted the business session. Tho group plans to meet on March 20, following the Maundy Thursday service in the church, nt the home ot Mrs, Richard Slratlon. Tlio regular meeting for April; on the 23rd, Is to bo the- annual party for revealing secret buddies. The following Thursday, April SO, will feature the mother-daughter banquet nt the church involving the two guilds. Mrs. James Chadwick, Mrs. Walter Iffert, Mrs. Hnmblln and Mrs. Myron Fasnacht aro to arrange for tho youth choir dinner at tho church following the practice on Thursday, March 12. Devotions wore led by Mrs. H. S. Hunker, who read a meditation "Try Giving Yourself Away" by Davic! Dunn. Mrs. Harold Paxlon presented an informative talk on the origin of newspapers in Mercer County, the history of The Record-Argus and its mechanical operations, and displayed a number o° old issues of Ihe paper and its predecessors, including a microfilmed issue of 1859, A salad course was served by Mrs. Stalnbrook nncl her co-hostesses, Mrs. Paul Wright Brown and Mrs. Harry Locke. W. S. Sunshine Society Plans Easter Project Plans for the annual Easter egg project for tho. county homes were made at the 556th recorded meeting of tho West Salem Sunshine Society on Wednesday at the Maysville .Community Church. Airs. Harley McWilliams was in charge of the meeting, during which roll call responses were made by 13, and 41 visits to the sick were reported. Finns were made for an extra day of quilting on March 11 at the church. At the March .. 25 meeting, members are asked to taring their Easter eggs for the homo project. Members who are unable to attend are asked to leave their eggs at Whieldon's hardware store. Mrs. Arthur Zuschlag and Mrs. Harold Riekert were named society representatives on the Community Chest Welfare Council. ADD TO HER HAPPINESS... her birthday, your «nn?vtmry,or simply to uy 'I love you," giv« exquisite flowen. < HIS." MERCER IT. FLORAL AND GIFT SHOP fHONE ItM PERSONALS —Cad6t Robert E. Sluw>c, 46 Chambei-s Avenue, has been named to the Anthony Wayne Legion Guard, honor military unit at Valley Forges Military' Academy at Wayne. The guard Is composed of the lop 100 cadets In the 000- member corps and performs marching and rifle drills at special ceremonies. Cadet Sttiver, a first classman, Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. F. E, Sttiver. —Admissions to Grove City Hospital Include William Myers, Stoneboro, and Mrs. Maxlno Matthews, Frcdonia. Discharged wore Richard Hleinlcchner, R. D. 1, Stoneboro; Mrs. Richard Amos and daughter, Stoneboro; Wilbert Oanlz, R. D. 1, Stoneboro. '• -Bnshline Hospital admissions Include Miss Maiy Kmory, 20 South Second Street. Discharged v.-cri! Kenneth Bair, R. D. 2, Fre- ilonlfi; Kenneth Movls, R. D. 1, CJivenville; Andrew Beck, Lincs- vilie. Admitted to the Oak Hill Unit was-Mrs. Delia L. Morrison, Water Street, Frcdonla, while discharged from the unit were Thomas Holman, R. D. 2, Jamestown, niKl George Lesnctt, Fi«- donin. —Mrs. Walter Iffert, Conncaut bake Road, has returned from n two weeks' visit with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Kemp, and with her daughter, Miss Nancy Iffert, all of ITuntington, Long Island, N. Y. Kn route homo by plane, she spent the past few days In Pittsburgh with relatives. --Miss Linda Nlckerson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nlcker- son, Columbia Avenue, is to be among the 148 women students to ho honored at the fifth annual scholarship recognition dinner on March 5 at Kent State University. Resident hall students who have a cumulative academic average of Ii.3 (B-plus) or better are to be honored. Mrs. Margaret W. Davis, dean of women at Kent, will give tho recognition of high scholastic averages. —Mr. and Mrs. Donald Long, 3045 South Ash Street, Denver, Colo., are the parents of n daugh- ter,-bom on Feb. 10. The new arrival, who has been named Barbara Jeanne, Is the granddaughter of Mi's. Grace Long, Greenville. Mr, Long Is a former local resident, having graduated from Greenville High School. —Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Clark have concluded a visit of several months with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Johnson (Dorothy Clark) and children, Eric, Nina and Clarlt, In Fargo, N. D. Children's Music Club to Meet Members of the Children's Music Club are reminded of the meeting tomorrow in the home of tho counselor, Mrs. S. M. Hazlctt. Tho lime is 2 p.m. The group is to hold a practice for their portion of the Youth Night program for the Orpheus ( Club on Tuesday night, March 3. Catherine Pifer Circle In All-Day Meeting Quilting and carpet rag sewing occupied the attention of member's of the Catherine Pifer circle of fit. John's United Church of Chrfcl _ yesterday in al all-day session at j tho church. / j Seventeen members and two j guests were present for the noon tureen luncheon, before which the pastor, Rev. J. Miles VValthour, offered the invocation. The hostess was Mrs. William Stoyer. Afternoon devotions on the theme "Social Welfare Agencies," were led by Mrs. Ira Wasser, and the study book review by Mrs. George Cooper. Mrs. Clifford Stoyer, directing the business discussion, appointed Mrs. Cooper and Mis. Fred Wagner to arrange for baskets of fruit for the shut-ins at Easter time. Plans were made for an extra quilting on March 12, with a sack lunch at noon. Coffee will be provided by tho president. The next regular meeting will be held April 2, to avoid conflict with Holy Week services. Mrs. Irven Relmold will be leader and Mrs. Kate Clark hostess. Word h> tho Wist? EVANSVTLLE, Ind. </P) ~ A merchant warned Mrs. Stanley Fisher to move out from under his store awning, fearing a heavy covering of snow might make it fall. Mrs. Fisher moved under the awning next door—which promptly collapsed and engulfed her in snow. KNGAOKI)—Mr. and Mrs. Irvin F. Morneweck, R. D. 1, Greenville, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Marian Fay, to Edmund John Dronka, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Dronka, Baldwin Street Extension, Mcadvillc. No wedding date has been set. Raising a Genius? Not Easy An extra-special cream sauce or custard is made with half milk, half cream. NEW YORK m — Ever have trouble coping with your teenager? How would you like it if he were a genius? "It's not easy," says Mra. Regina Fischer of Brooklyn. Her 15-year-old son, Bobby, is a genius at chess. He won the United States championship at 14 and became the youngest International Grand Master in history this summer. His one dream is to snatch the world chess crown from the present champion, Russia's Mikhail Botvinnlk. One of Mrs. Fischer's definitely "not easy" moments came last summer when Bobby appeared to be stranded in Yugoslavia after ills first international tournament. "He had a round trip ticket, but nobody made any reservations for him and he couldn't get a plane. I knew he'd spent most of his money at. the World Fair in Belgium and I was afraid the Yugoslav Chess Federation wouldn't go on paying for him after the tournament had ended. "I wont to. the Yugoslav Embassy but it was tiie weekend and I couldn't find anybody. I tried to call Bobby, but they said he had left by train. "I was really worried. 1 knew he was loaded down with books and I didn't see how he could manage. He doesn't speak the languages. I could just see him sleeping in a train station somewhere and people stealing everything he had." But Bobby used his tournament prize money to get to Munich where he found plane spact home. Chess is not a popular gam a and there are no ,'unds to send the American champion to tournaments. Bobby won two tickets to Yugoslavia on a television program. His 21-year-old sister, Joan, took the second. "Bobby doesn't like the idea of his mother going around with him to tournaments. Besides, I figured it would be better for me to be here in case anything was needed — money, primarily." She laughed ruefully — a slender, dark-haired woman with a smiling mouth in a gamine face. The Fischers separated when Bobby was 2 and Mra. Fischer raised her two' children on her earnings as a nurse. "I don't discipline Bobby. He's loo big. Anyway, there's not much to say. He comes home and sticks his nose in a chess book, stops to eat, and lie's back again until it's time to go to bed. "Bobby's one of the ones who play for blood as they sa.y In chess. He's serious. He has to study all the time. The countries publish pamphlets and books at a great rate—new openings always being worked out. "He's not interested in girls yet — they don't play chess. He doesn't smoke or drink. He does chew his nails down to the bone, but I'm afraid to make, him stop. I don't know what he might take up. "Some of these chess players twitch all over. Honest. They start with an eye and twitch down to their feet and start again. I'd rather he chewed his nails." "The only thing I do is nag him to ge,t some fresh air. This year NEW SPRING MERCHANDISE ARRIVING DAILY GREEN'S he's joined the Y and says he's going to get in better physical shape. "He used to be wonderful at sports — in fact, he himself used to say he wanted to be a baseball player. "I don't know a thing about chess. In fact, I tried to make him stop for four years. But I've given up now." 25th Anniversary To Be Celebrated By Wayne Polleys Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Policy will observe their 25th Wedding Anniversary on Sunday, March 8. The couple's daughter, Miss Nancy Polley and their son and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stevens, have planned an open house for their parents' pleasure. Friends and relatives' are cordially invited to attend open house from 7 p. m. to 9 p. m. in the Polley home, 2-i Rosedale Avenue. Mrs. Baer Speaks To Jr» Mothers Mrs. Robert Baer reviewed the book "Barabbas" by Par Lagerkvist when she was gunst speaker for last night's meeting of the Junior Mothers Guild of the First Methodist Church. Mrs. Baer, former clean of women at Thiel College, joined 16 members who met in the home of Mrs. David Welch, Chambers Avenue. Mrs. Reed Otto, in charge of devotions, presented the meclita^ tion on "I Like the Holy Days," written by Anna Laura Gebhard in the Christian Home magazine. Mrs. Thomas Rca conducted the business meeting, during which discussion centered on plans for the mother-daughter banquet at the church on April 30, when the guild joins with the Senior Mothers Guild. Mrs. Roy D. Adkins, Jr., and Mrs. Robert Hutton will plan with the senior guild committee for the event. Co-hostesses during the social hour were Mrs. Bert Silliman, Mrs. W. G. Leventry, and Mrs. Lloyd Unger. Miss Nancy Wright, director of education at Zion's United Church of Christ, is to be guest, speaker for the next meeting, March 26, in the home of Mrs. Hai-vey Rut- kal. District 1R. W.C.T.U. Tr> Meet Tuesday The meeting of the W.C.T.U. of District 15 is to be held Tuesday, March 3, at 10:30 a.m. at the Milledgeville U; P. Church. Devotions are to be led by Mrs. Cora McConnell, and a panel discussion is to be led by Mrs. Jennie Blair and Mrs. Eunice Buchanan and others. At noon, soup, coffee and dessert will be served, and each member is invited to ask a guest. Rev. Mr. Kleffel is to be the afternoon speaker and a skit by members also is planned. COMING SOON GRAND OPENING The Casual Shoppe 20 N. Mtrcer Street Greenville Featuring Casual Wear, for Bre-Teens, Junior* and Aliases Eldest Son Has Tough Row to Hoe By DOROTHY V. WHIFFLE, M.D. "Ed is the most difficult child in our family. He always has been. He's 15 now. He is forever hurting Sally's feelings and he can't pass by Tom without giving him a punch that more often than not leads to a'fight. We can't get him to' do a bit of work around the house and his grades aren't very good in school." What a list of complaints about one boy! Let's look at what Ed has to say about his family. He has a list of complaints too. Son's Complaints "Sally, she's Dad's favorite. Dad thinks she is just about perfect) Why can't I get good grades like Sally? Why can't I be polite like Sally? Why don't I keep my room neat the way Sally docs? Namby-pamby little sissy — I wouldn't be like her for a million dollars. "As for Tom, he's a brat. He's always getting into my things and Mom won't do a thing to stop him. He broke one of my best jazz records the other day. I'd told him never to touch them — and all Mom did was to say, 'Accidents will happen.' They expect me to do all the chores — I'm supposed to cut the lawn, wash the car, clean the cellar. "I'm the eldest, they say, and I should lake some responsibility for the home. Maybe I'm the oldest but there's nothing the matter with those other kids, and they don't have to do a thing. "And something else" — when Ed gets going his abuses at home just pour out of him — "they try to treat me like a baby. 'Where are you going, Ed?' 'Be sure to be back on time..' 'Ed, its time to go to bed.' 'Ed, wear your rubbers.' It's sickening." What is the real trouble in Ed's family arid what can he do about it? Probably some of the trouble started long ago—too late now to go back and change. But perhaps if there's a bit more understanding on the part of t>oth Ed and his parents of how tilings come about it will help to improve family relationships now. Only Child For the first three years of Ed's life he was an only child and had Ihe undivided attention not only of his parents, but' of his grandparents as well. Then alojig came Sally and all of a sudden Ed had to share his most precious poscssions (his family) with this intruder. To this day lie hasen't gotten over his jealousy of Sally. It hasn't made it any easier for him that his parents hold Sally up as an example of perfection to him. This only increases his resentment against her. Ed needs to be appreciated at home for what he is. He is a good athlete, crazy about baseball. He is interested in mechanics, wants a car of his own as soon as he's old enough for a driver's license. His father says no teen-ager of his will ever have an old jalopy. Ed's parents need to do a job in making him feel more worthwhile. They need to. build him up and let him know they think he is a good kid. Ed himself is old enough to understand that much of his resentment is not really based on fact as it is today. His sister does have some good points and she's tremendously proud of her big brother's record on the baseball team. Brags about him to all her friends. She's as much interested in jazz as he is and with a lilfle real effort on both their parts they might discover that each was not only bearable but even quite decent. Hospital Auxiliary Fashion Show to Feature "A Day at the Country Club" "A Day at the Country Club" is announced as the theme for the 1959 fashion show which is to highlight Jhe annual meeting of the Women's Auxiliary to the Greenville Hospital next Wednesday, March 4. With admission limited to members of the auxiliary, the event is to be held at the Greenville Senior High School auditorium at 8 p. m. and is to,feature spring fashions from 10 Greenville business houses. Mrs. William Manson and her co-chairman, Mrs. William Noll, head the committee on arrangements for the fashion show and have done extensive planning for the*— CALENDAR Friday Hospital Auxiliary Volunteers — Shop, Mrs. Clayton Stoyer, Mrs. Warren Aubel, Mrs. Harry Saal, Scout Sandy Gotten; cart, Mrs. J. Darrcll Chase; receptionists, Mrs. Floyd Gilson, Mrs. H. E. Paxton; aides, Mrs. Howard Dean, Mrs. Nevin Smith, Mrs. Paul Moshei-. Teen Canteen dance, Community Center, 8:30-11:30 p.m. Saturday Hospital Auxiliary Volunteers — Shop, Mrs. Thomas Bresnan, Mrs. Fred Homer, Mrs. D. E. Bright, Sr., Scout Pat Simeral; cart, Mrs. Robert Baker; receptionists, Mrs. Burroughs Price, Mrs. Herman Ramsey. Children's Music Club, at Hazlett home, 2 p.m., practice for Senior Orpheus program. DeMolay installation, Community Center, 8:15 p.m., open to public. Graceful and Beautiful If a Floral Remembrance WM. BAIRD AND SUNS Florists 230 Main St. Ph. 700 "Serving Greenville Since 1012" function which is annually antici pa ted by local area women. Model* Listed The following models will participate: Mrs. Robert Luckock. Miss Sylvia Fray, Mrs. William Ghost, Mrs. Roy A. Dawcs, Mrs. Ralph Davis, Mrs. Frederic Gillespie, Mrs. John Hein, Mrs. Kenneth Wood, Mrs. Owen Lininger, Mrs. Clifton Sweet, Miss Jeanne Clark, Miss Mary Jane Irwin, Mrs. John Wilson, Mrs. Frank Westmeyer, Mrs. George Schumm, Mrs. Clair Keck, .Mrs. John Schaaf, Miss Mae Christ! ey, Patti Yorke. Also, Mrs. Richard Baird, Mrs. Irvin Rubin, Mardith Osborne, Julie Tower, Nancy Tower, June Hunker, Linda Breckenridge, Mrs. Warren Redfoot, Mrs. S. B. Clark, Bonnie McGuffie, Elizabeth Manson, Mrs. Norman C. Jones, Mrs. Robert Horchler, Mrs. Wallace Feather, Mi-s. Carl Albers, Mrs. Paul Stegkamper, Marguerite Calior, Mrs. Lewis T. Mazzeo, Judy Yorke, Mrs. J. T. Brennan, Mrs. Wayne Titzel, Judy Titzel. Also, Mrs. Colin Price, Priscilla Price, Sandra Richey, Mrs. Raymond Miller, Mrs. Clayton Barrows, Joyce Noll, Gail Noll, Kathleen Calior, Barbara Baker, Bobby Baker, Lynn Thomas, Marlene Newcomers March Schedule Listed Activities for the month of March were outlined at a meeting of the executive board of the Newcomers Club last'night at the home of Mrs. George . Parker, where Mrs. Harold Duncan presided. The monthly luncheon is to be held .at Mark Twain Manor, Jamestown, on Wednesday, March 11, at 1:15 p. m. Hostesses are to be Mrs. Bryan King and Mrs. Richard Loestcr. Guest speaker is to be Mrs. Blanche Carey, interior decorator for the Gibson furniture company. Bowling group schedules are each Tuesday at 1 p. m. at the Greenville Bowling Center on the Conneaut Lake Road. The sewing group plans to meet on March 10 with Mrs. Merle Caldwell and on, March 24 with Mrs. George Parker. Both sessions are at 8 p. m. The March 4 bridge session has been cancelled to permit members to participate in arid'to attend the annual fashion show of the Women's Auxiliary to the Greenville Hospital. The March 18 card play will be at the Greenville Community Center, with Mrs. H. A. Spanieling as hostess. The next meeting of the board is to be with Mrs. John Wilson on Maitih 26. Buxton Billfolds for your favorite guy or :lo R. Williams Serving Greenville Since 1923 Horchler, Max Horchler, George Grexa, Linda Risavi, David Simpson, Dot Frampton, Margie Lou Hodge, Linda Schaaf, Jimmy Stegr kamper, Johnny Stegkahiper, Bobby Showman, Jimmie McElree, Ronnie Tomasello, Jerome Tomasello. Guest Speaker Addresses Baptist Women's Meeting "Our Missionary Responsibility" was the theme of an interesting talk by Mrs. Thomas Stacy, Meadville, chairman of the speakers and interpreters bureau of the French Creek Baptist Women's Association, last night "at the meeting of the Lena English Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church. Mrs. Stacy, along with Mrs. Spencer Gee also of Meadville, was a guest in the home of Mrs. Harold . Quay, Brockway Avenue, whose daughter, Mrs. Clifford Bortz, was hostess to the 19 members and their guests. Welcomed as a new member was Mrs. George Nicklin. Mrs. Stacy, introduced by the president, Mrs. Herbert Stuyvesant, distributed mimeographed letters from church missionaires, and also cards bearing parts of scripture verses upon which she based her remarks. Included were "Look on the Field," "Go Ye," "Pray Ye" and "Give Ye." She was presented with a gift from the guild. ' Also featured at the meeting was the Love Gift dedication, in charge of Mrs. Alden Stevenson. A film on "The Love Gift Dollar" was included and scriptural basis was from the gospel according to St. Mark. The offering was $33.45. The meeting was concluded with a friendship circle. The hostess committee also included Mrs. Ralph Best and Mrs. Arthur Saveker. Mrs. Robert Wilson is to be hostess for the next meeting on March 26, following the communion service at the church. Then don't ben weary fjct looking around. Instead, send t bouquet of flowers, * lovely corsage or a flowering plant, iheptr/eft gift everywhere, e». cry time! Just stop in or phone us. Your fresh Bowers and personal message will arrive at the time ipecified. Greenville's Fashion Florist 4 S. Mercer St. Phone 555J or 556 You Won't Believe It Prices End of Season Clearance—All Sizes and Over 1000 Garments COATS-SUITS-DRESSES SATURDAY — LAST DAY Regular SALE 8.95 GARMENT NOW 2.70 10.95 GARMENT NOW 3.30 17.95 GARMENT NOW 540 19.95 GARMENT NOW 6.00 22.95 GARMENT NOW 6.90 25.00 GARMENT NOW 7*50 29.95 GARMENT NOW 9.00 35.00 GARMENT NOW 10 SO 39.95 GARMENT NOW 12^00 45.00 GARMENT NOW M 50 49.95 GARMENT NOW u!oO 55.00 GARMENT NOW 17 50 59.95 GARMENT , NOW 19^00 65.00 GARMENT NOW 2050 69.95 GARMENT NOW 2440 79.95 GARMENT N QW 24 00 89.00 GARMENT NOW 29 00 99.95 GARMENT NOW 34.00 ALL SALES FINAL NO CHARGES OR APPROVALS KELLER'S

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