The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on January 30, 1942 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 30, 1942
Page 6
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PAGE SIX Young^Littlefield Bridal Dinner Tonight Dr. nnd Mrs. .!, Wrny Young, 514 West 18th, will entertain at 0 bridal dinner at the Leon Orill at 7 o'clock tonight complimenting their daughter, Rosemary Young and Lieut. Winston Minefield of Fort i /C 'inard Wood Mo., whose marriage will lie Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The wedding rehearsal will precede the dinner Red, white and blue color* will- be Used In appointments. Red nnd white carnationj nnd blue tapers will center the table, Qursls will be Mr. and Mrs Homer Riley, Stafford; Mary Campbell, and Mrs. Leon Osgood, • Chicago; Mrs. Howard Martin, Colorado Spring); Mr. and Mrs John Sargent, Salina; Mr. and • Mrs. Fred Adam* and daughters, Peggy Jane and Sally Ann, K. L I.ittlefield, Glenn Littlefield, Charles Colby and Betty Rankin. Miss Young was honored at a kitchen shower given Thursday inlglit by Mnrrcline Dlnwtddio and • Margaret Holford In Miss Hol•ford's home, 102 Crescent. Blur |and yellow colors, those chosen by .(ho briclo-clcut for-kitchen deco• rations, were u?ed at the party. ' Bridge pizes were won by Mrs. iLeon Osgood of Chicago and Mrs • Robert Marshall. Favors were •small bridal figurines. • A bouquet of swectpcus decorated the table. • Other invited guests were Mrs. *.T. W. Young, Mrs. Fred Adams, ;Mrs. Walter McBride, Mrs. Hlalne -Barritt, Mrs. Charles G. Colla•day, Mrs. Robert Holford. Mrs. ;Joseph Young, Jean Holford, "Roberta Brianl and Kllzabeth Ma• loney. •3IcClure-T)ininpsoit ; Mrs. Lydla Thompson and George McClure of Pretty Pral rie were married at 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon In United PreabyterlHii parsonage by Rev. • C, D. Lelper. • They are 8t home at home at Pretty Prairie where Mr. McClure is engaged in farming. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Stuekey and son, Allen, Mrs, Milton Kellogg and Mary Stuekey of Pretty Pral rie and Ralph McClure of Hutch inson attended the wedding. Buffet Supper Mr. and Mrs. Allen Burnett and Mr. and Mrs. L. W. 'Parmley were bests at a buffe' supper Thursday night In the Burnett home, 311 East 12th. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Chouvas showed moving pictures of the bombing of Pearl Harbor, Guests were; HUTCHtKJOjL JUDY LOUISE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Lee E. Heed, Io05 East Sixth. Is one year old today. Her grandparents arc Air. and Mrs. C, Illntcr- gardt of Hooker, Okla., slid Mrs. May Reed, 1701 East Second. Wichita. After dinner th* group formed a line party to th* theatre. Members of the party were Kathryn Bidstrup. Bcrnadlne Simmons. Hazel Hayes, Roberta Baker, Ima Gilkison. Marlon Burnett, Betty Emlgh, Virginia Miller and Maxine Hall. * * * Sneifty Prrmmah Bill Walker and his roommate, Jack Morgan of Kansas City. Mo., students at the University of Kansas, came Thursday night to spend until Sunday with Mr. Walker's parents, Mr. and Mrs, H. 5. Walker, 322 East 15th. John Fontron, 521 East Sherman, will leave tonight for Peru, 111,, where he will spend several days with his aunt, Frances Feltes, Robert Pough, student nt the University of Colorado, Is home from Boulder for a week-end visit Willi his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Peugb, 311 Crescent. Mrs, Guy Marsh, 115 West 10th, hns returned from a month's visit in Brownsville, Tex., with her daughter, Mrs. Bert English and Lieut. English. Mr. and Mis, George Seifrcid, who have been guest* several days of Mrs. Leon J. Bogner, 1131 North Prairie, returned to tlioir home ini Great Bend today. Mr. and Mrs. John Drum of Leslie. Mich., are guests of Mrs. Drum's sister, Mrs. Barbara Serpan, 115 West B. following directions written tn verse contained In inflated balloons. Bridge was played during the evening. Invited guests were: Mr*. Jerry Nichols Dorotliy Firming llermel FrlMtn Kllen Bressler Dorothy Bennett madyi rtlchardfton Orate MeCandltM Betty Brownie* Jacqueline ErUhtrield Misses- Btulah Pliloe Margaret Anderson Helen Errlnale Alleen DetUr Ruth Langeton Miry Alice Urobe By The Way WITH RUTH News (or the society department must be reported by 9:30 a.m. Telephone 440*. Harry Baker charlea fihowalter Clarence atliole Emory Hucksiea- Itoeene Kowlcv Met. Madge Bruce Marian Burnett Messrs. and Mesdsmes— Lynn Koont s Ctrl Varncll Uoiii Ball Lloyd; SMnner Chester Pessmore C. A. Barges* Tor Kingman Guests Mrs. James, Stallman, 108 West Seventh, was hostess to members of her bridge club from Kingman Thursday night in her home, A dessert course was served, Prizes tn bridge went to Irene .Cloud of Kingman and Mrs. Joseph Ward. • Others present were Mrs. Jake "Walter, Mrs. Walter Kaufman, >irs, Merle Orme and Luella Mitchell of Kingman, Mrs. A. H. Rose and Dorothy Sutton, Layette Shower Mrs. R. E, McGhee and Mrs, Charles McGhee entertained Thursday night in Mrs. R. E, Melee's heme, 307 West B, with a Jayette shower honoring Airs, Harold McGhee. A large stork stood •beside the bassinet in which the jgifts were presented, Pink and .white colors were used in decoration, • Prizes In contests were won by Mrs. H. II. Riley of McPherson, -Mrs, Grant Cogzlll, Mrs. Joseph Cook and the honor guest. Other guests; Miscellaneous Shower Mrs. Warren Griggs, who was Dora Dunham before her marriage Jauuaiy 17 in First Baptist church, was honored ot a miscellaneous shower given by Mrs. Donald Schall, Mrs. Elmer Givens and Mrs. Frank Humiston in the Schall home, 307 East B, Thursday night. The bride is a daughter of Mrs. Mabel Dunham, 112 South Maple, and Mr. Griggs' parents are Mr. and Mrs. William Griggs, 120 East G, He is employed by Central Fibre Products company and Mrs. Griggs by Southwestern Bell telephone company. The bride discovered shower gifts by following directions in verse on each package. Contest prizes went to Mrs. O. L. Elliott and Fara Lebsack. Other guests were: Stanley Myers C. W, Myers Nettle Mt-lson l4oy4 IGaeter , Data Pouslas Thomas MeGlnnts D. «. Mitchell Miss,*— Janice Alley, McPherson Koberta Mitchell ^teadaroee- Allea Woodbull, 3. Hall, * MoFherson Chaster Nevlus t3tia strumas John Strlnsoe C, R. anodgrass Richard Carlson -Merle Burdlck Grace copelend Joseph Clark Tor Phyllis Barber • In honor of Phyllis Barber, who Vlll be married February 14 to Jack Heter of Sterling, a kitchen ehower was given Thursday night t>y Ruth Arbuckle in her home, >0I West Ilth. Yellow Jonquils and yellow tapers centered the serving table. ; The honoree found the gifts by Maurice Lowe I*n Bradstiaw Mabel Dunham Florence R. Schall William Origgs CorWa Punham William Wilson Melvin Mooney Miss Frances Jack, son Meedames- Pean Bay. Pretty Fratrte Alice Mooney Billy Cpmee rtennta Berrldge l*on White Ted Coleman Edward Ball P. H. rjarrow C. E. Colllna Birthday Surprise A surprise covered dish supper was served in the J, R, DeBruler home, 308 East Seventh, Thursday night In honor of RoseMary DeBruler's birthday, An album of phonograph records was presented her. After supper the party attended the basketball game at Convention halt. Guests were; Qladys Shlret Pauline Sienor I,eota Hirren Beverly Matthiee Dorla'Peyno Ellen Nolan Hetty nuth aulllvan Phjlll, Schardcla oeraidlne Wrndclherg For Seventh Birthday Mr, and Mrs, Hal C. Nelson, 317 East First, entertained Thursday afternoon in honor of the seventh birthday anniversary of their daughter, Jeanette June Guests included the honor guest's teacher, Susanah Danforth, her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Magyar, Mr, and Mrs. Fred Magyar and Mrs. Rose Nelson. Children present were: James Montgomery Violet Crawford Ronald Montgomery Nancy Dubus David Aeher Lots Scncnke Kara J»sn Nelson Treva Oreathouse Nancy Fto,e Nelson Jack O'Dcll BJDy Boh X4pps Jeanlne Nelson Farewell Party A surprise dinner in Hollywood Grill was sreved Wednesday night in honor of Helen Elliott, 1715 North Poplar, who will leave Sunday to attend nurses' training school at the Wesley hospital in Take Up Your Needle 5215 "And wrap the baby bunting up"l In this case however, you knit the bunting first and then snuggle the baby in it! Baby just isn't going to catch the sniffles when he's taken out if he is warmly wrapped in this clever baby garment. It is inexpensive to make, easy to knit and will be a wonderful "worry sa­ ver" for »ny mothw, Use it to protect little Johnnie when he is out in hit carriage or when you have to take him travelling. For complete knitting instructions for the Baby Bunting' (Pattern No. 6215; send 10 "cenu In coin, your name and address and the pattern number to Anne Cabot, The Hutchinson News, 106 Seventh Avenue, New York City.' Club Activities Olfls far Two Maxine Bass, bride-elect of Darrell Ulmer of Wichita, was given a shower of kitchen gifts by members of Economy Homemakers club at the meeting Thursday in .the home of Mrs, Clifford Bass, 1328 East Sixth, Mrs. Gerald Wray received a cake baked by Mrs. Roy Smith in honor of her birthday. Gifts from other members were also presented Mrs. Wray. A covered dish luncheon was served at noon, (n contests were won by Mrs, Floyd Cox of Llndsborg and Mrs. EarJ Stoughton, • a # j Church Events Appoint Circle Officers Circle officers for the coming year were appointed at meetings of Trinity Methodist WSCS Thursday afternoon. Officers for Circle 1 which met in the home of Mrs. P. M. Imel, JOB West 17th, are: leader, Mrs. J, S. Bruce; assistant leader. Mrs. J. U. Hausam; secre-l tary, Mrs, W. G. Guhl; treasurer, Mrs. Eugene Nicwald; courtesy, Mrs. Walter Rineharf, literature, Mrs. Laurln P. Yust; devotions and Red Cross, Mrs. Harry Graham; program, Mrs. R. J. Inness, and telephone committee, Mrs. W. H. Miller, Mrs. A, J. Sniffer and Mrs. Ruby Currier. Showers of layette gifts were presented Mrs. Roy Sheppsrd and Mrs. Ross Herron. Mrs. J. M, Grady was assistant hostess. Members of Circle U were entertained in the home of Mrs. Dale Spence, 20B5 North Main. Assistant hostess Was Mrs. P. J. Fossey. Mrs. Blanche Shaw led devotions and the lesson was given by Ella Rea. Sixteen members and two guests, Mrs. Fred Heckle and Mrs. W, E. McBride were present. Mrs. L. B- Stratton gave several solovox numbers. Circle 3 members met in the home of Mrs. Ulmont Kendree, 210 East 16th. Officers appointed are: leader, Mrs, Kendree; assistant leader, Mrs, H, J. Moss; secretary, Mrs. A. L, Pierce: treasurer. Mrs. J. A. Hildyard; spiritual life. Mrs. W. E. Barnett; telephone committee, Mrs. Barton Oliphant, Mrs. Virgil Teeter and Mrs. Frantz P. John; hostess chairman, Mrs, E, L. Crook and mercy and health chairman, Mrs. Ira J. Bailey. Devotions were given by Mrs.; Barnett. The program consisted i of a travel talk by Mrs, L. T.| Child, a member of the circle, who, took a six months trip to India, | China, Japan, Egypt, Java and] Ball some time ago, She visited, countries now in the eastern bat tlefield. She showed pictures of the trip and displayed a doll collection representing the different countries. Mrs, Child was presented a corsage from the hostess, Mrs, J. W, McLean was a guest. The group held a white elephant gift exchange. Episcopal Guild Meets Mrs, A. C. Armltage was hostess to members of Grace Episcopal Guild in her home on Nlck- crson road Thursday afternoon, Mrs. Herbert Waggoner and Mrs. Floyd Israel were assistant hostesses. "Symbols ot the Church" was the theme of a talk by Marie Stead. Announcement was made that the annual pancake supper will be given February 17. The Guild recommended that s committee be appointed to investigate the needs of the church. Guests were Mrs, Herbert Clark and Mrs. Daisy Arml lage. • « » Auxiliaries New Auxiliary Member Mrs. S. P. Powell became a member of the Auxiliary of Gas Workers Union at a meeting in the home of Mrs. John Ashburn, 318 Justice, Thursday night. Mrs. C. H, Payne was presented a birthday gift from her secret friend. The Auxiliary sent a bouquet of flowers to Mrs. F. W. Morris, who is 111 in Grace hospital. The j group voted to give the flag salute and sing "God eless America" at each meeting. Mrs. Moin H. Payne received club prize and contest prizes went to Mrs. William Huntzlnger, Mrs. Powell. Mrs. Howard Buckles and Mrs. E. E. Rlcketts. Dear Shoppers: < Whether the predicting Mr. Ground Hog sees his shadow next Tuesday or not, spring Is on the wayf And, tomorrow we can mark off the last day of January without shedding a single tear; for It's such a dull month and there is «o much ahead In Frbru- nryl It has uhvays been amazing tn us that so many outstanding red -letter days can be packed into a month of only twenty- eight days, but February Is chock-full of anniversaries that the American public enjoys observing. However, there is still tomorrow which is not n holiday, but which will be a red- letter day for you Bhoppcrs. Many end-of-lhe month bargains are featured and Saturday specials give you an opportunity to save! We've rounded them up for you,- so read on and make out your shopping list for tomorrow. RUTH * • * Here 's news! Mr. and Mrs. Mondshine of Greenwald's have returned from market with stunning clothes of every type. See them soon! * # » Groceries are higher, but the Liberty Cafe still serves good food at reasonable prices! » « • Saturday Special! Regular .$1.29 print dresses, sizes 3-6x, and $1.2!) "Bobby" suits, sizes, 1-fl, specially priced nt $1.00 for tomorrow only! Quality fabrics! Dals-A-Lee Shoppe. * * • For Valentines in uniform! Your portrait in a service case. Maurice Eby Studio. * » * If you are one who loves a spot of tea— or a spot of coffee —we soied a novel something we know you 'd love . . a gay little sugar-and-creamer made of fin; American pottery in white sprigged with flowers. Palmed off us a wheel-barrow (for lump sugar) and a watering can (for cream) the set is a natural for tea or breakfBtt! Or, if your coed daughter likej to serve in her room at school, thrill her with one of these talk-making twosomes. * * • Logical, practical and economical . . . That's the gifts from our Gift Department, Ideal for birthdays, bridge and club piizes and for remembrances. See them at the Sherwin-Williams Co. (next door to the library.) » * * Save left-over Jelly and add to roasts when basting them. The jelly not only Improves the flavor, but gives 81) attractive glaze. * » » Don't waste gas with old and inefficient gas stoves when you can buy modem gas saving, gas heating equipment st specif! discounts at the Gas Service Co., on convenient payments, * • • Add a tablespoon of freshly made coffeo to the apples In your pic just before you put on the top layer of pastry. Good? It's delicious! Make a date (of Tues. Feb. 31 Ted -Lewis, tn person, on the stage at the Foxl Prices: Mat. 40c, evening B0e plus tax. Beauty Is a woman's defense! Visit the New Moon Beauty Salon often. Ph. 8484, • a • Give that early spring bride a canary bird juicer as a household pet! New and definitely useful, the talented fellow surely earns his keep; you press the bird lightly with a cut temon or lime and juice spurts from his beak while ho retains the seeds. The first we've seen—n silver- plated type—Is surprisingly Inexpensive and durable. Investigate for your own Interests'. • * • Barclcv and Smartforin eor- sotiere. Ina Kilcs. Ph. 2728. • * • Lapel pin lovers, take heart, for the spring posy pins and clips are more benutflul than ever . . . beautiful r h 1 n c- stones and c n a m c 1 s to change your simplest dress or suit into something extra special. The best-dress- rd lapel )« the one with many moods (one-pin gals are monotonous) so choose several of the Inexpensive kind and sport a different one each day of the week! * • • Whother you realize it or not, your typewriter needs care and attention and requires an occasional cleaning and adjustment. Remember the Salt City Typewriter Co., ph. 910, for expert service, new, used machines and rentals. « • * Be the apple of his eye in a classically perfect tweed rjefer—the coat which Is Jdeal. for now and on thru spring. This is the coat for you, lasses, If you desire to appear trim and slim, for n reefer's s 1 e n- derizing lines flatter figures" as can no other style. And the new tweeds we've seen are truly nifty . . . ideal for casual wear and durable as an e 1 e p h a n t's hide. If you want a coal duration" choose a Get conservation - minded! Let us repair your shoes. Schell Shoe Shop. 0 W, 7th. • • • In these days of conservation, we hear many ways to avoid waste. Here's another: When a cake of toilet soap is about gone, but not broken, wet the new cake and the thin piece in hot water and press them together tightly. No more soap scraps—every bit saved! * » * If you are one who has not seen the most beautiful book on color styling for the home, then by all means call the Sherwin-Williams Co., phone 2330. They will be pleased to loan the Color and Style Guide to you. There is no obligation. A Valentine that will be treasured — your photograph! WARNEIWOHNSON'S • * • If you are one who packs a lunch er two each day, ye-u will no doubt appreciate this suggestion of "Zipper Oranges", which are neat and non-messy to handle, Cut oranges crosi-wlse In halt Inch slices, then cut slices to the center, Put back togeiher and wrap In waxed paper. When ready to eat open up each strip nnd eat the little triangular segments that pop up from the rind. • * a Sivcet Potatn Balls ! cups cooked sweet potatoes. (i niuiBhmalluws. 2 cups prepared cereal crumbs. Mnsh Bweot potatoes and season to taste. Make into balls. Roll In crumbs. Place mi broiler grill and brown. Turn, place a marshmallow on top of each ball until lightly browned. If desired, a marshmallow may be placed In the center of the ball. • • * Do you want a sound fashion investment? Then visit Ward's mezzanine and see their large collection of new spring coats! Pastel plaids and fur trims—youthfully styled and those famous Klltshlre tweeds in larger sizes, 38-52. • * * Our nomination for a practical and very flattering blouse to wear with that suit 1» of multicolor striped rayon. It adds a casual note and is calm c n o u gh to delight the eye for the stripes are soft pastel _ shades. Long sleeves, buttoned cuffs, convertible neck are additional features to please the wearer's fancy and sense of comfort. Ton to one, you'll like it to wear with slacks, too! • • e About Town ... Spied Mrs. Charles Lutt, Mrs. C. C. Keily, Mrs. Wm, Hamilton—along with many others—helping with civilian defense registration . , . Trim and tailored in smart green slacks and light polo coat, Airs. Ed Serpan doing a bit of early shopping . , . We like Lyn Florence's attractive wheat wool frock and the long strand of large blue beads she wearB with it , . . How we envy Mrs. Evelyn Gilmartin, who is off to Flor. ida, with a lovely new rosa suit and accessories to wear in the sunny South . . Attractive Mrs. Scott Clark, Jr., assisting the Infantile Paralysis Drive . . . Mrs. Dean Hlce. admiring assorted potted plants In a local shop and bewailing her poor luck with Ihem (Us, too!) . . . Caught friendly Franees Peters, looking very business -like in- detJd In a black tailored suit . . . Dropped In on the fun and frolics of the Farm and Home festivities yesterday. Watched Ray Dillon and Frank Kaiser join in the fun with the huge crowd—Mr, Dillon doing an old-time dance and Mr. Kaiser, a waltz ... And a good time was had by oil! A NEW sWh Amtt * A can fur. Argentina * tintiona lamb, J« making its way -In North Ameri" ean fashions for evening, for the street, for north- crn and southern resorts. Here the silky and supple used for a short Yarn Shortage Faces Knitters But Educational Program May Gain Hearty cooperation of Hutchln son women in the Red Cross knitting program has brought the project virtualjy to a standstill as the noedleworbers have knitted up practically all the yarn in sight, No yarn has been available at Red Cross headquarter* the last week nnd the only work now bo- Ing done is with materials distributed i .iOro than a week ago. Announcement has come from headquarters, according to Mary A via Todd, secretary, that a large shipment is on the way, enough to supply local knitters for some time. But the warehouses are empty and the supply available' from now on will be limited, she said. No shortage of materials for sewing is indicated, Mrs. Todd said. The principal problem with that project is having garments cut and assembled in large enough amount to keep up with the demand of sewers. The shortage of yarn has its bright side, Mrs. Todd believes, as she is anxious to have women give more time to the educational program and enrol) for nutrition, first aid and nursing courses. "Most women feel they ere doing more toward defense when they are knitting or sewing," Mrs. Todd said, "but the educational program is just as important and must not be neglected,' Speaking Of Spots When bowls or vases of flowers leave white stains and rings on the polished furniture, remove them by rubbing quickly with alcohol applied on a soft cloth, wipe dry with another clean soft cloth and finally spply a good furniture polish to restore the finish . . . Most tar and car grease spots will come out of washable fabrics if they are rubbed with lard and rolled up for an hour or so, Then wash out In warm water end mild soap suds. Rinse thoroughly In more warm water. Milady Needn't Give Up Girdle Rubber Or N. Foundation* Arc Still With U« Chicago (/P)—If milady at what's new underneath lady's outer garments. ml-'and available materials In new i ways which provide the same sup- been worrying—and some say she has—that this rubber shortage is going to keep her out of shape, she can stop it right now. For rubber, or no rubber, she's going to have just as many foundation garments, essential to neat dressers, as she ever had—and maybe more. So said the girdle, brassiere and corset makers as they prepared to show retail merchandisers and buyers newly designed garments which can be constructed with little or no rubber, and be produced in quantities sufficient for normal demands, A corset clinic, said by its sponsors to be the only one of its kind in the country, opening Monday in the merchandise mart, will give the ' merchandisers a peek Some of the new girdles, bras sieres and corsets, use single stretch rubber fabrics, but in such small quantity, as compared with previous designs, that the anticipated allotment of rubber to the Industry will not limit the number of garments scheduled to .be made during the year. , The new theory of corsetry eases has'the necessity of two-way stretchl 'rubber, It utilizes, the manufac-! turers explained, stretchable cloth port which rubber fabrics former ly did. The corset and brassiere industry did 5110,782,860 worth of re- tall business in 1041, an all-time record, the manufacturers reported, adding they were preparing to do as woll in 1942—rubber or no. Pickles Keep Well Pickles, in covered Jar, will usually keep for weeks if stored in the refigerator. On Window Plants To keep the leaves on potted window plants lustrous, wipe them off occasionally with a soft cloth that, has been dipped In glycerine. This treatment is said also to help keep leaves from drying out under strong: sun. O'l't Insured nibmonds The mil Kteroai steninei Hftlri BuslUfss Humiu GUS'S FAMOUS CHILI We Specialist in SANDWICHKH SPAGHETTI KUP '•>< II M < < )NfV IM \\|) GALOSHES All Rubbtr Wo Prepared for Spring Snows Just Received, Sizes 4 to 10. Med. or High Heels •t .19 Zipper or sn»p models MUTCHINfON'S DOMINANT fTPBi' • White • Tearose • Navy • Black Everyone's raving startling new year-'round slip. Washable, shadow proof rayon crepe that's smooth as your skin . , , and differently woven for amajlng, LIFE INSURED wear- ability. A new slip if you fall to get a full year's satisfactory wear. Four gore alternating bias cut, darted bust line, under arm curve- insure perfect fit, and makes every dress you smoother, look better, to 44. HOSIERY > SHOPS 114 NORTH MAIN WB PA? FOSTAOsJ.. MAW, ORDBRS mAJKO. Annivcrgary Gift i The recent ruling' of the Jewelry trade that golden amber makes a suitable gift for the tenth wedding ? anniversary is very apt right now, ; ; !$"or years the accepted tenth an» nlversary gifts were tin, aluminum or other metals. Now that all < of these ore BO important to national defense, a substitute Is de- J; slrable. While nmber Is one of the ; oldest of gems, modern treatment has revealed unsuspected life and fire In this atone, because of Its |« wide range In tones from light i) golden yellow to deep mahogany, ,', amber Is flattering to all types. < Children Like \ Wiggs Brood I Laal Juvenile Play ^ Delights Crowd i: A crowd that left little but 'i standing room in Richardson audi- i torium greeted the Clare Tree ,j Major Children's theatre of New j/ York at the presentation of "Mrs, | Wiggs- of the Cabbage Patch," | yesterday afternoon. It was last in i a series of three children's plays I given this season under the auspl- 5 ces of the Hutchinson branch of ji American Association of Univcrsi- jj ty Women. 8 The homely philosophy ef Mrs, , Wiggs, the screaming tantrums of ; Europcna who knew the best w»y : ( to get what the wanted was to jj howl for It, and the antics of Asia '« and Australia delighted, the child jj audience. ji The play series was presented •;( by the University Women as a jj community project foe the educa- ' tion and entertainment of children with no aim of making profit, «c- cording to Marlon Nelson, branch president. Expenses were cleared and If a small profit is realised It ; probably will go toward the scholarship loan fund maintained by the branch, she said. Cigarette Burnt, Moth Holts, Cutf, Snags, Tears, etc. Itftpllrcti #f Vrc> C «il H» NB » tmprftv -Mf MffltMn* M»tbo4, JIMMIE HAYES CLEANERS lis soul* Mat»

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