St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on March 25, 1935 · Page 13
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 13

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Monday, March 25, 1935
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0 F ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH Gen. Johnson's Article ' Modern Miracles" Are Changing the Faces and the Trend of Everything in Our Lives, Former NRA Head Writes. Hugh S. Johnson. Bv Gen. Tl'LSA, Ok., March 25. ;OL'T getting even so dra- c as "breathes there a with soul so dead?", some elemental kick to VLk under the tent of the sky where you were ; spent your boyhood-1 first saw this country, was a box car on a siding, a little snuggle of huts and , .- was a slightly larger one, ;:.,.ps away. But that was cunipy if you went on p. nnd traveled hard, .-.nva here Saturday Chi-: in four hours in a ; .in-port plane with every .; :cd -over 200 miles an . ,-u'iar schedule. It would . Mster except that for the . in many tens of thou- . . - of flying I felt an ' i2.ivi feet and had to t" fly lower- :-.! i ecopnize what is i them in these near A-.:e:i are literally mak-1 o'n The faces and the -.: national life. A day's . to jret from one hud- : : ritorial huts to another - way. four hours of com-:.,'.iv. to get from one :-:puhs to another more '.i.es away. For Tulsa is MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1933 , Sail for Holiday in Europe r.nsiness Is Better. a of no more modern city -wsh it doesn t think so i f few that are better off ! ness way ju.-'t now. They j ?, good deai of new resi--..:! in. sr. It is not at all . i house. The stores : ;-le and they are well t long-faced. Spring e. full fledged in f the country were -;e wouldn't be any K' r in this spotty way ... ---;t of this mess. Ev- :.-.-it gets some better - ..-her district a little ; is the great bless-: 'OOOn people in v:-hir one tariff wall. " I got here my fa-: f--.v. Tommy, age 13. had ail-city high school : : I persuaded him : : -peech. which he did -.' complete with ges-i dramatic emphasis. It - :-:t:fu!. harmonized med-Coughiin and Huey -.'.-d "The New Social Or-i'1-.-- or.iy difference was that jnme sense to Tommy's But don't let anybody both of those tom-tom :v.v. n't made an impression ' -' hnt'uss they are ladling h: country. .! Kinds of news queries ' 'r.r-i I am down here to Senate. It would be a . but I came down here to see my mother. That leads me to another modern miracle that lust couldn't have happened 10 years ago or even five years ago. During the war when I was trying to raise our army, I had to complain to Surgeon-General Gorgas about the incompetent supervision of medical examination of men for the draft. He said he would send me a good doctor. In a day or two a fat old fellow in a converted private's uniform came in and said, "Lieut. Billings reports for duty, sir." His cap did not fit. His leg-gins were on backwards. His hair was too long. I just groaned inwardly and said, "All right, doctor. your office is across the hall." After he went and while I was cussing about it, I happened to look at the assignment card, and got a shock. It was Dr. Frank Billings of Chicago, one of the greatest diagnosticians the medical profession ever produced. He became one of my closest friends. Of course, it was a crime to send him on that job like using a 16-inch gun to kill a mosquito. We kicked about it until he was made a Brigadier-General in charge of all hospitalization. The Sequel. The sequel is this: Last winter my mother was desperately ill. No two local doctors agreed. I went to Okmulgee to bring her to New York. She couldn't be moved. Ber-nie Baruch offered to fly down and ! bring two of the best doctors in the East. Just then I heard that one of Frank Billings' boys, Dr. Goodman, was making a local reputation as a diagnostician in Tulsa. Up came and gave my mother one of I tnose nead-to-heel examinations : which are the triumphs of modern i HA AND MRS- GEORGE medicine. After the days needed I M CASTLEMAN MACKAY have for that kind of a going over, he j . invited the Civic Music League, said: "This is a common condition'0' whlcJ? Mr' Mackay is president. io ine rresiatnt s iea, xo ne given ' LUCY MINNIGERODE, 64, DIES; PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE HEAD Was Decorated by Late Czar for lved Cross Services at Front in 1914-15. WASHINGTON, March 25. Lucy Minnigerode, superintendent of nurses of the Public Health Service, died at nearby Alexandria yes terday. Miss Minnigerode, 64 years old, was decorated by the Czar of Rus sia for service as a Red Cross nurse at Kief, on the Russian front, in 1914-15. She was one of the first Red Cross nurses to volunteer for overseas duty after the outbreak of the World War. For her service both in this country and overseas, she was awarded the International Florence Nightingale Medal. ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. PROF. FATIO ARRIVES FOR TALKS ON PEACE Carnegie Endowment Speaker Says League Is "Brake on Swashbuckling Nationalism." Tip. AND MRS. DUMONT GARDNER DEMPSEY, 7515 Buck-ingham drive on board the President Roosevelt, as they sailed Wednesday for a Spring holiday in Europe. Mrs. Dempsey was Miss Mary Morrison Simpson. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES of old age miscalled pernicious ; anemia, and it is nothing else. The treatment is very direct, simple and certain. I am going to startle you. I We will have her worst symptoms out of the way in two weeks, and i she will be normal for her age in ' two months." I stayed a few days to see this j treatment working exactly on schedule- It is now more than two months, and that is why I came to Tulsa. A man like Frank Billings I is not gone from the earth merely j because we do not see him any more. ! at 4 o'clock next Sunday afternoon ! at their home, S693 Lindell boule-I vard. About 100 guests are expect-! ed. They will listen to plans for j next season's concerts, and reports , of the new subscription campaign. Mr. and Mrs. John Howard Holmes. fioOO Forythe boulevard, are at the Cloister .Hotel, Sea Island. Ga.. and will be there until early in April. THE marriage of Miss Kmily Rosengarten, daughter of Mrs. J. Clifford Rosengarten of Woodley, Mount Moro road. Villa Nova, Pa., and Elwood Webster, also of Villa Nova, will take place early in May, according to present plans. It will be probably a quiet ceremony at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rosengarten. The engagement was announced in the East a few days ago. and was told in letters to St. Louis relatives. souri, will direct the play. The cast will be composed of Miss Betty Wyman, Mrs. Carol C. Metcalfe, Mrs. George B. Gannett. Mrs. Pattie Howard, Miss Jane Blackmer, Jack Cole, Fred C. Lake Jr., Hugh H. C. Weed Jr., H. Mercer Orwig, W. Dabney Waller Jr., Jack Campbell, William D. Milton and Cornelius Boersma. The Rev. Killian A. Stimpson of Milwaukee, formerly rector of St. John's Episcopal Church in St. Louis, who has been visiting here, was the guest of honor Friday at a dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. Paul Friess, 321 Belt avenue. For several years the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Simpson made their home in Florence, Italy, where he was rector of the American Episcopal Church. The following St. Louis gills who are students at William Woods Col lege at Fulton will arrive Thurs uiy ior xne spring vaaction: Miss Jeanne Bowers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bowers; Miss Mar-jorie Dagger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Dagger, who will be accompanied by two school mates, Miss Vernal Johnson and Miss Alice Madden of Ardmore, Ok ; Miss Mary Davis, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Davis; Miss Helen Doane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Doane; Miss Viola Doffr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Dohr, who will be accompanied by Miss Betty Mauck of Junction City, j Kan.; Miss Bernice Freise, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Freise; I Miss Ada Jane Gruggett, daughter I of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Gruggett; I Miss Marion Klein, daughter of Mr. jand Mrs. A. H. Klein: Miss Gladys Kruse. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kruse; Miss Frances is; Mr. and Mrs. Norman S. Brown "360 Westmoreland drive, and Miss There has been as much progress Ellen Kline, daughter of Mr. and in medicine and surgery as there has in air traffic, the outlook of little high school orators, and in the change of Sapulpa from a box car. Tulsa to a great industrial city and Oklahoma from the wild and wooly territory I knew as a boy to one of the 12 or 14 great states on any yardstick you want to to measure it. I wish I could say the same of the statesmanship from Abraham Lincoln to Huey Long. i Copyright, 1935. Mrs. Rosengarten and her fam ily Miss Emily, Miss Frances andj August Ralph McKittrick-hved in St. LewiS- daughter of Mrs .J . J. Lewi luis uni.ii a lew years ago. ine iit. crKor, ivTv,ooiii ,i.,v,.. Miss Virginia Brown daughter of ' Pros.Pective deT fended Maryof and Mrs A W. Mothersill of irRir.ii Biown, daughter ot Instnute in st Louls, and was ! vvoKct p.m,.c mi,. i v. l i i'ius vimi tunc graduated later irom Miss vv ngnt 3 , Rohlf in d&ushter of Dr. and Mrs. School in Bryn Mawr, Pa. For two , Walter Rohlfing; Miss Elizabeth years sne st.uo.iea in fans. tne is a niece of Mrs. Charles W. Moore, Mrs. George D. Markham, Hush and Walter McKittrick, all of St. Louis, and is a cousin of Miss Kate Davis and Miss Elinor Pulitzer and Joseph Pulitzer Jr. Mr. Webster is a junior vice-president of Cassatt & Co. He was in St. Louis last week on a business trip. Mrs. I. D. Kline, Cella road, returned home yesterday from Mount Vernon Seminary, Washington, to spend the spring holidays with their families. Miss Anne Shapleigh, the third St. Louis student at Mount Vernon, remained in the East, and has been joined by her mother, use i Mrs. Blasdel Shapleic.h. 3 South- moor, for a trip through the Virginia gardens. Prof. Guillaume Fatio of Geneva, Switzerland, member of the Comito of the Centre European of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, is in St. Louis to make four addresses at Washington University in the interests of world peace. Discussing the League of Nations on his arrival yesterday, he said it was "a brake on swashbuckling nationalism, bringing arguments into the open instead of permitting them to fester into infections which only a swofd will slice out." The ! United States, he said, was virtual ly a silent partner in the League, pointing out that the League was not concerned only with political questions, but had 14 departments concerned with social and economic questions. Prof. Fatio praised the Senate's munitions inquiry as a powerful influence for world peace, and expressed the opinion that while the United States might enter a foreign war "for economic reasons," this appeared unlikely. He was complacent over Germany's plans for a larger army. He said the announcement brought a "dangerous secret" into the open and put armaments on a more equal basis so that "everybody can take a fresh start and begin trimming down together." His schedule of addresses fol lows: Tomorrow at 4 p. m., January Hall, Washington Uniiversity, "Geneva, the Capital of the League of Nations"; Wednesdav at 10:30 a. m., Graham Memorial Chapel, "The League of Nations and Prevention of War"; Friday at 4:45 p. m., Wilson Hall, "Geneva, the Center of International Co-operation"; Saturday, 9 a. m., January Hall, "Education for International Understand, ing." A tea will be given for him this afternoon at the home of Chancellor Throop, 6510 Ellenwod avenue. A Carnegie professor, he is a well-known author and lecturer and an active participant in the work of the League of Nations and the Disarmament Conference. When the decision was made to establish the league at Geneva, Prof. Fatio helped the first league officials set up their new organization. In 1932 he was appointed by the Conseil d'Etat of Geneva to make plans for the Disarmanent Conference. V 1 ff,!IS it V- The personnel of the Publicity Committee for the Junior League Follies has been announced by Miss Roccena Baldwin and Miss Helen Heissler. co-chairmen. It includes Mrs. Richard Baldwin, Mrs. Robert Cochran, Miss Jaquelin Chap man and Miss Doicas Carr Taylor, j These your.g women are arranging ! for radio, billboard, poster and j newspaper announcements of the j forthcoming production. May 10 and , 11. in the Municipal Auditorium. WASHINGTON, March 25. of the most dramatic bat-'f the year took place the r day between Donald Rich-1 the labor leaders who, be-New Deal, he so ardently took place behind closed i-.-ue was the extension of anal Industrial Recovery eh desperately needs Labor f it is to get by Congress. - k h support the act seems . - be shot to bits by Sen- :-.--'ives. ; dire necessity caused i wed "Assistant Presi-; are his breast before ; nd been branding him "Judas" to the cause ' . : Jghout the land. - v ..,-n behind the locked ' NRA Labor Advisory Kill Green, president of : ::i Federation of Labor; wed John L. Lewis, : :. United Mine Workers; iliiiman, top man in the :.:f.-l Garment Workers. orks. ''1. e hour Richberg told his :y. gave his justification for NRA and its labor policy. 1 f pugnacious Lewis started works: i helped write the NIRA .' it on the statute books," "ied. "hut what has it got :'" Nothing! Mr. Richberg," and he his finger under Richberg's ' ' u, as general counsel of A. are responsible for the ;mr.g of the effectiveness "'n 7a." i-!g flushed, but kept his iduiitly he denied LewiV yes yu did," the burly i '-tented. "You drafted the ''ihI order placing a ma-!m!p interpretation on Section ' n. thiee days later, put out Mis. Lewis Cass Nelson. 23 Lenox place, left this morning for Eoon-viile to attend the wedding of her great-nephew, Nelson Leonard Jr., ICHBERG pleaded and argued, . Thg cerem wil, be at 4 Q.clock ew Pearson amid Robert S. AlSemi Secret Bill. C finailv rnncluded with an ex- "pression of hope that the labor leaders would support the administration's "bill." "What bill?" demanded Lewis quick as a shot. "We have seen no bill. Is this that secret bill vmi nre reDorted to have drafted tomorrow afternoon at the home of the bridegroom's parents. His grandmother, Mrs. Charles Leonard, is a sister-in-law of Mrs. Nelson. The latter plans to prolong her visit in Boonville a week or 10 days. Mrs. Nelson's daughter-in- law and grandson. Mrs. James Mar- Miss Emma otuever. daughter of Mrs. Charles A. Steuver, 7018 Lindell boulevard, gave a luncheon Saturday at the Park Plaza for St. Louis girls who are students at Miss Porter's School in Farmington, Conn., and for a few recent debutantes. The 20 guests were seated at one long table set in the north balcony of the Crystal Terrace dining room. Miss Stuever. who is also attending Miss Porter's, will spend the spring vacation with her mother. Schulzke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Schulzke; Miss Viola Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Smith; Miss Jane Vinyard, daughter of Mrs. Edna Vinyard; Miss Jean Wilson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Wilson; and Miss Esther IDcne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I R. H. Done who will be accompa-. nied by two guests. Miss Elise Bar-j ry, Springfield, and Eleanor Baker, I Roodhouse, 111. PEACE ADVOCATE I. - m By a Post-Dispatch Staff Photographer. PROF. GUILLAUME FATIO. CHARLES F. JERABEK DIES, FUNERAL AT 2 WEDNESDAY Chief Deputy Excise Commissioner; He Was Formerly in Real Estate Business. Funeral services for Charles F. Jerabek, chief Deputy Excise Com missioner, who died yesterday at City Hospital, following an abdomi nal operation, will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Moydell undertaking establishment, 1926 Allen avenue. Burial will be in Sunset Burial Park. Mr. Jerabek, who was 61 years old. resided at 1907 Geyer avenue, and was an active partner in the Steis & Jerabek Real Estate Co. before his appointment last April by Excise Commissioner Scullin at a salary of 54000 a year. He was graduated from the City College of of Law and Finance in 1919 and was admitted to the bar at that time. As president of the Democratic Naturalized Voters' LeagueT he was active in politics and was an unsuccessful Democratic candidate for Clerk of the Court of Criminal Correction in 1930. Surviving are his wife, a son, Patrolman Richard Jerabek, and a daughter, Miss Marie Jerabek. Miss Jeanne Wertheimer. superintendent of the Eve Clinic of the Presbyterian Hospital. Broadway and 168th street. New York, arrived yesterday to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs J. J. Wertheimer of the Congress Hotel, and other members of her family for a week or two. Miss Wertheimer is a graduate of Marv Institute and Smith College. PUBLIC MEETINGS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS Clifton E. Crawford of Rockford, 111., will talk on "Americanism and Social Reconstruction" at a public meeting of the St. Louis section ot the Socialist Labor party at 8 p. m. Wednesday in the Auditorium Hotel, 1803 Pine street. The Roadside Beautification Committee of the Citizens' Road Association of Missouri will be guests of the St. Louis Garden Club for luncheon at 12:30 p. m. Saturday in Hotel Statler. In the afternoon the committee will attend the opening of the Greater St. Louis Flower and Garden Show at the Arena. Miss Marie Schroeder, who is a student at Stephen s College, in Columbia, spent her spring vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Schroeder, 3S06 Flora place. She was the guest of honor at a dinner party at home Saturday, March 16. and be preparing to spring ";tin at Jr and james Martin last minute?" Nelson III. of Dromara road, sailed ' No, we have no bill as yet, Friday for a week's holiday in Ber- Richberg said. ' muda. "We'll support no bill we know . nothing about, .Lewis aeciareu. j -j and Mrs Adriar. W. Frazier. 6601 Waterman avenue, gave a When you have your bill in shape you submit it to us, and alter we have studied it carefully we will tell you what we think about it." No"te. Report of a secret administration bill prolonging the NRA is one thing which has aroused anti-NRA Senators. Hughes' Mail. WITH the exception of the White House and Huey Long, Chipf Justice Hughes gets about as much fan mail as anyone in Washington. And he is most meticulous in an- swering it. .rveiy muium?, senger makes a special trip to collect and deliver it to the Chief Justice's home. Much of it, even crank letters, Mr. Hughes answer personally. One of his prize letters bore no name or address, simply a sketch of the Chief Justice drawn on the envelope and marked "Washington, D C." It was a perfect likeness, down to the last whisker, and was delivered immediately to the "addressee." Good Cause. REPRESENTATIVE "JOE" CANNON of Missouri was making a vigorous plea for repeal of the "pink slip." "From the warmth you are displaying" remarked Minnesota's Farmer-Laborite raui i"d.r, - i take it that you are speaking from : personal experience." "I certainly am." said the Mis- This publicity ieauirr on ana . distinctly when Mr. and Mrs. John M. Drescher and their son, John Jr., 4 North Kingshighway, are motoring south for two weeks' visit in Summerville, S. C, to view the Azalea Gardens. Mrs. George A. Peters' service '; group of the Women's Auxiliary of i the Goodwill Industries w-ill hold its regular meeting this afternoon. with Miss Stella Heavin and Mrs. Clara Allen entertaining the group at their home, 216 Oakwood avenue, Webster Groves. Assisting the hostesses will be Mrs. Fred Winkelmeyer and Mrs. Albert F. Maull. The preliminaries for the annual garden party of the organization at the home of the president, Mrs. C. A. Logeman, will be considered during the meeting. dinner party at the University Club Saturday before the last club dance at the Woman's Club. The party was in honor of their daughter, Miss Betty Frazier, who is a senior at Mary Institute. Guests were seated at small tables decorated with spring flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Frazier entertained Mr. and Mrs. C. Earl Hul-burd at one table. Other guests included Miss Adele Baur. Miss Dorothy Koken, Miss Daisy Du-Bois, Miss Betty Hulburd, Miss Ma-daleine Meyer, Miss Jean Hopkins, Miss Adhen Knight. Miss Jane Haverstick. Miss Mary Louise Nolker, Miss Georgia Anne Will-more, Miss Jane Winter, Miss Louise Steffens. Miss Mary Anne Davie and their escorts. Mr. and Mrs. W. Van Hoist Pellekaan of the Senate Apartments, and their debutante niece, Miss Mildred Webster, will return Wednesday or Thursday from Florida where they have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. James L. Westlake, 4931 Lindell boulevard, aboard their yacht Nellie Belle, off the coast of Miami Beach. Otto Lang, Dallas, Tex., president of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association, will be given a testimonial banquet April 5 in Hotel Chase by the officers of the St. Louis Flower Show Association, which is giving the show at the Arena. The Rev. Bernard A. Timpe of St. Boniface Church will talk on "Is There Persecution in Mexico?" at a meeting of the Knights of Columbus Goodfellowship Organization at 8:15 p. m. tomorrow in Knights of Columbus Building, 3547 Olive street. MRS. MARY 03DEN ADAMS DIES AT CONCORD, MASS. Widow of Charles Francis Adams, Grandson of President John Quincy Adams. By the Associated Press. " CONCORD, Mass., March 25. Mrs. Mary Ogden Adams died Sat urday at the age of 92. She was the widow of Charles Francis Adams, grandson of President John Quincy Adams. Charles Francis Adams, formpr Secretary of the Navy, was her nephew. Funural services will be held Tuesday at the Adams mansion in Quincy. Mrs. Adams is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Thomas Nelson Perkins of Westwood, wife of the chairman of the board of the Boston & Maine Railroad, and Miss Elizabeth O. Adams of Concord, and two sons, Henry Adams of Concord and John Adams of Lincoln. Her maiden name was Mary Hone Ogden. She was born in New York City and was married to Charles Francis Adams at Newport, R. I., in 1865. He became president of the Union Pacific Railway. PAGE 3B CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY CLOSES ITS FIRST SEASON Gives Well-Balanced Program and Announces Plans to Continue Next Year. , The St. Louis Chamber Music Society closed its first season yesterday . evening at the Woman's Club, with a program of unusual novelty rdayed to an audience that was larger than at eitner of its two previous concerts. With the close of this series it seems assured that St. Louis can boast a chamber music instrument of consistently high standards musician-ly, well-balanced and, above all. gifted with the elusive faculty of congenial ensemble. Aside from the opening piece. Haydn's String Quartet No. 3 in G Minor, the music on last night s program was all distinctly original and unusual in manner. It might have been divided into three sections, with the Roussel Serenade for flute, viola and cello, and the Joaquin Turina "Oracion del Torero" (Toreador's Prayer) comprising the second. Joseph Suk's Quartet Opus 11 ended the concert. Rich in the traditions of eight-teenth-century small ensemble music, the Haydn quartet expresses melodiously and concisely the refined beauties cf classical style. The musicians led by Scipione Gui-oi, first violin, distinguished themselves by performing its four movements accurately and delicately. Possibly there was a trifle too much of the latter quality in the finale, but with that exception the interpretation must be conceded to have approached a ripe perfection difficult to conceive of as having originated in a newly organized groun. Playing with remarkable finesse, the artists were never lacking in sprightliness and enthusiasm for the work and the reading had nil the earmarks of high musical scholarship without loss of vitality. The remainder of the music was of less substantial kind. Roussel's Serenade begins with a section that is somewhat clouded and diffuse, but the last two movements have, for this modern Frenchman, surprising compactness and great charm. The trio, featuring the playing of Laurent Torno, the flutist, were unable to clarify the firt movement for this hearer, but read the last two with a precise winsome-ness. The Czecho-Slovakian quartet which followed the intermission was all blood and fire in the small. Its vivacious, almost pictorial, character was exploited with warmth and gave a good approximation of the native flavor. Suk's composition plumbs no depths, but its sentimentality is full-flavored and far from vacuous. The string quartet last night consisted of Scipione Guidi and Felix Slatkin, violins; Martin Teicholz, cello; Herbert van den Burg, viola. Plans for a second season were announced. M. P. Mrs. John Frank Hardesty, 14 Bellerive Acres, has returned after six weeks at Corpus Christi, Tex. She was accompanied south by Mrs. Joseph E. Glenn, 770 Radcliffe avenue, and Mrs. J. Edwin George, 4918 Clifton avenue, who were with her for about 10 days. Dr. Hardesty went to Texas to accompany her home. Thursday Mrs. Hardesty entertained 12 guests at luncheon at her home in honor of her aunt, Mrs. Emilie Heeman. who celebrated her eighty-first birthday. Mrs. Howard Whittaker of Bloomfield, N. J., arrived Wednesday to spend a week or 10 days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Dougan, 940 Maple place. The visitor, who was formerly Miss Alice Dougan, is being informally entertained. Saturday Mrs. Harold Udell Michaels, 5145 Maple avenue, gave a luncheon in her honor, and Mrs. Stanley J. Birge, 143 Linden avenue, Clayton, has invited a group of friends in for tea this afternoon to meet Mrs. Whittaker. Mrs. Birge and Mrs. Whittaker were classmates at Mt. Hol-yoke College. This is the latter's first visit in St. Louis in three years. The newly-organized dramatic society of the Church of St. Michael and St. George has selected the cast for its first production, to be presented shortly after Easter. Scott Robertson, who was active in the Workshop productions when a student at the University of Mis- interpretation nullifying niip snd ppcourairing the i sourian. of comnanv unions, inef- I was a law on another occasi - a 1 1 t ha r rmpmher ouite -mi-- t UUMtllS ein : " .... . . l home every inemur. -. eoM "Whv. Dad. you had 'hat kind of stuff. nip you for the breakdown n 7a." I got family a great year last year, didn't you?", 16 A FASHIONABLE . FUR CAPE 7 Mane From Olfl l-urn inr as low a Brinf in Your Old Caff. Stolr. Loat and Grt Our F.stimalt I Aailnr UairlmiH I'm npn1ahlp Fnrrter for 1H Trn 312 N. 6th St., 2d Fl., Opposite Famous-Barr.... 13 mm r Sn Louis' Favorite Way to Eat Welt tnd Save! Open from 7a.m. to7p.m. Entrance Thru Store or 404 N. 7th Street Tunnelway Hot Tamales Served with Spaghetti and Buttered Poppy Seed Roll.... Strawberry Short Cake With Whipped Cream Pillsbury Sno-Sheen Cake Flour 20-Oz. Package 30c AYfZ'-a vol ,5c 1 10c Sfr 1 39c Batrmtnt I Machine SUGGEST FOB IMMEDIATE KI.ll Sun Yellow Pique on a navy silk street suit. $6975 M PAMPLA2A Have you thought about buying a home? St. I.ouis Real Kstate dealers are advertising desirable properties in Ihe Post-Dispatch Real Estate page. TUESDAY'S FEATURES: Served From 10:30 A. Af. to 7 P. M. - li i Neapolitan Layer Cake Delicious SMOKELESS AUTOMATIC 1 IT- T ML A I $nRr a year for Smokeless heat with a Link-Belt automatic stoker for a five-room bungalow costs only $25 to $35 a year, as against $70-$85 for oil and $90-$115 for gas. It uses the same types of automatic controls, made by the same companies. No explosion danger... no oil smudge ... no fly ash. Uniform temperatures. The housewife needs never go down to the basement to tend the furnace. The stoker can be installed in your present boiler or furnace without inconvenience. Thousands of stokers were installed this winter. Find out NOW about this wonderful invention, which makes coal an automatic fuel. Send coupon for FREE stoker book. SCHUETTEHBERG Ice, Fuel & Material Co. 26 NO. MARKET Send book 1419 to: Name E ' Address . "V-.l.-. -r MCTHOb' 4 i "J. 1 I 1 J I. IK ... ..a

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