The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on April 1, 1948 · 14
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 14

Tampa, Florida
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 1, 1948
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West Coast Weddings i PVt-"Xl ; hf W J. 2 MRS. ORVILLE P. DAVENPORT VALDEZ-PRUETT Miss Olga Valdez, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Valdez, of 1505 27th Ave., became the bride of Robert Earl Pruett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Pruett, of Detroit, Mich., in a ceremony held Sunday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock ,at the Clark Memorial Baptist Church. The Rev. A. J. fiilva officiated. A program of prenuptial music was presented by Robert Fernandez, pianist, and Mrs. Dorothy Gorrell, vocalist. The bride wore a white slipper satin gown made with a sweetheart neckline edged with seed pearls. The fingertip veil of illusion, which fell from a net crown, was edged with lace. She carried a corsage of white carnations. Mr. Valdez gave his daughter in marriage and Miss Mary Valdez attended her sister as maid of honor and the Misses Anelia Gonzalez and Miss Argelia Trejo attended as bridesmaids. The attendants were gowned In pastel shades of marquisette and carried bouquets of pink "roses. Margaret Ann Roberts was flower girl. James P. Woods attended as best man and ushers were Raymond Valdez, Jr., and Robert C. Taylor. The reception was held at Ragan's Park with Mr. and Mrs. Leon Hernandez, Miss Delia Gonzalez, Ray mond Valdez and Lenine Valdez as eisting in hospitalities. After a wedding trip to the West Coast the couple will reside at 504 norm wuDert. MARTORELL-CORRY The" announcement of the recent marriage of Miss Polly Gloria Mar-torell. daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A. Martorell, of 820 South Edison Ave., to Henry Edmund Corry, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Corry, of Quincy, was "made yesterday. The marriage took place Easter Sunday in a ceremony held in Quincy, witnessed only by members of the Immediate families. The bride was graduated from the Academy of Holy Names and attended Randolph-Macon W o m a n's College in Lynchburgh, Va., where she became a member of Chi Omega sorority. She later , attended Florida State University at Tallahassee and was affiliated with the Chi Omega chapter there. Mr. Corry received his early education in Quincy and later attended Tl.e Citadel in Charleston, S. C. During the war he attended the University of Georgia where he received Navy pre-flight training, and later served three years as a pilot in the Naval Air Corps, being discharged with the rank of ensign. He now is engaged in his own construction business in Miami. After a brief wedding trip the couple will be at home in Miami. If - iVI 14 TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE, Thursday, April I, 1948 WOMAN'S WORLD CLENDINEN, JACOBY AND HOPPER t TAKE THEIR TURNS AT BAT FOR WOMEN By LUCY O'BRIEN Today's column continues the parodies, introduced yesterday, of various Tribune columnists, their ideas about women, and their characteristic ways of expressing them. (It's a good game. Try it yourself sometime.) BARBARA CLENDINEN The chief trouble with being a woman is that you automati cally become the Foot of the House. It is your lot in life to traipse the MRS. R. E. PRUETT MRS. EDWARD M. STAHL 1 I III m IIIBBIBBIIMIIIIWlll Hill M II IIIM " I 1 - aili i -nil il tmmts-r1- - I U I lniiw-iiiiiiiww MRS. M. IGNATIUS LESTER ADVERTISEMENT PITTS-LESTER An impressive ceremony last night at 7 o'clock at' the Sacred Heart Catholic Church united in marriage Miss Mary Alice Pitts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore R. Pitts of 820 South Boulevard, and M. Ignatius Lester, of Key West. The Rev. Thomas F. Cooney was the officiating clergyman. The altar was decorated with vases of Easter lilies and lighted by cathe dral candles in candelabra. A mu sical interlude preceding the vows was presented by Mrs. Martin Butler, organist, and Mrs. E. Arrango, vocalist. ' The bride, given in marriage by her father, was attired in a white satin gown styled with a deep lace yoke and sleeves, outlined with nar row ruching of illusion and a full skirt which fell info deep folds at the hemline. The shoulder length drapery of the two-tiered veil of illusion was edged with lace and she carried a cascade of small calla lillies and white orchids. The attendants, Mrs. D. P. Bau- mann, the brides sister, maid of honor, Mrs. Joe Robbins and Miss Ophelia Lester of Key West, bridesmaids, wore organdy frocks fashioned with off-the-shoulder necklines, edged with matching ruching, and very full skirts. They carried colonial bouquets of sweetpeas and roses and wore bows of satin ribbon and shoulder length veils of matching net in their hair. The honor attendant's gown was pastel blue and the other two wore pink and yellow respectively. Mr. Lester was attended by his father, Lancelot Lester of Key West, as best man, and the ushers were Teddy Pitts, John Pearson, Jr., of Scarsdale, N. Y., and Herbert Pitts. Mr. and Mrs. Pitts were hosts at a reception at the Pitts home following the ceremony. The bride's table was laid with lace and decorated with a low arrangement of white flowers. The green and white motif was repeated in the flowers throughout the home. Assisting in the hospitalities were Mrs. A. S. Weekley, Mrs. Walter Jungmeyer, Mrs. R. I. Hobson, Misses Edith Pitts, Sadie Pitts, Scottie Dickinson and Jean Dickinson. Mr. and Mrs. Lester will motor through the Southern states on their wedding trip. They plan to be away for a fortnight.' Mrs. Lester traveled in a brown faille suit featuring a short jacket with cape detail at the shoulder line, and full skirt. Her accessories were brown and her cor sage, an orchid. Out-of-town guests for the occa sion were Mrs. A. R. Moore, New Orleans; Mrs. W."W. DeMeritt, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lester, Miss Ophelia Lester, John Pearson, Jr., Key West; Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Pitts, Westport, Conn.; Miss Edith Pitts, Mrs. Margaret Duer, Herbert Pitts, Gainesville; Miss Sadie Pitts, Miami; Mrs. D. P. Baumann and son, Dave, Jr., of Dayton, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. John Dickin son, scotty and Jean Dickinson, St. Petersburg, and Mrs. G. B. Knowles of Bradenton. fruit stalls in search of crisp, tart apples when only the characterless, mealy ones seem to be in season. To pace the kitchen as you prepare a tangy sauce for vegetables and a richly good dessert when, if you had no one but yourself to feed, it would be so much simpler to strip the wrappings from a box of crackers and prize the top from a cold drink bottle. Don't I know how you feel when you're the Foot of the House! I'm one myself. Many is the afternoon I would have preferred to bury my nose in a book and forget everything, particularly the problems of preparing the Third Square Meal. As a matter of fact, I did just that today. The youngest member was visiting his grandmother and, without his alert conscience to warn me of the kitchen hour, I forgot all about it. Clean as a whistle! With only 15 minutes to get ready I resorted to a recipe which, in a similar emergency, you might find useful. I got out a blue linen suit, whipped into it, laced the blouse with a jabot of rose point and topped the whole thing with my Easter bonnet. When the Head arrived he put his best Foot forward and took me out to dinner! OSWALD JACOBY Women gin rummy players are given to sleight of hand tricks which their opponents must learn to combat. Having gone through the complete motion of discarding a card, they will. on seeing you reach for it, hurriedly take it up again, pretending that by accident they have thrown the wrong one. This is part of their strategy to defeat your efforts to improve your hand. If you are unchivalrous enough to protest such an action as being against the principles of fair play, they will put the card down again and counter with "Well then, I knock on nine." thus preventing your picking up the discard they have by now so clearly discovered you want. The gin rummy novice also should be warned that a woman player likes nothing better than to undercut her antagonist, and will lie in wait indefinitely with a gin in her hand in order to undercut him when he exposes his cards. It is useless to argue that such a procedure, in addition to being con- you PLAY Gin oust UKE T1 bjUgagement CREWS-FERNANDEZ trary to good gin rummy, avails her nothing, and that she would have been better off to gin as soon as she was able. Arguments with women accomplish little at a card table, or any where else. Your only recourse is to play in stag games, or to gin and bear it. HEDDA HOPPER Shirley Temple gets my nomination for Mother of the Year . . . Loretta Young has the biggest eyes of any Oscarette. They are natural, being absolutely her own . . . Vivien Leigh will play Scarlet O'Hara . . . Laraine Day has writer's cramp from autographing baseballs . . . Another Hollywood starlet is reported to have set her cap for Cary Grant. What, an other? . . . The most beautiful women in the world can be seen at any hour of the day at the corner of Hollywood and Vine. It's their business to be beautiful, that is. . . . Several scenarists are said to be readying a script for Frank Capra, to be called Mr. Deeds Goes to Town . Whatever became of Vilma Banky Is she still married to Rod La Rocque? . . Speaking of Vilma makes me think of some other beautiful but passe blondes, Ann Harding and Madeleine Carroll. Here's a tip for anv studio that's smart enough to take it. Why not cast Vilma and Ann and Medeleine in mother roles? They're all smart, nice, girls, deserving of the best . . . Another tip to scenarists: Why not do a script about the Charleston. S. C. bus line to Mount Pleasant? ... A certain young hopeful, whose name I won't be unkind enough to mention, wears false eyelashes . . . Ah, if Hollywood women only were what they seem! MARY HAWORTH'S MAIL UNTIDY MAN WHO EXPECTS HIS WIFE TO BE HIS VALET, SPARKS DOMESTIC EXPLOSION DEAR MARY HA WORTH: To what extent should a wife perform menial services for her husband? We have two children, one an infant, and cannot afford hired help. Even though I find most phases oi nouseworK monotonous and tiresome, I am perfectly willing to keep the house clean and comfortable and provide appetizing - Haworth POLLARD-DAVENPORT COW'S BEST FRIEND is the man who invented AVOSET Whipping. "Now," says Bossy, "my cream stays sweet for months whips like a cloud stays fluffy for hours. And I mean hours! Whip it in the morning, it's still flurry for supper!" Yep get hep to AVOSET, the sterilized cream that keeps sweet till you need it! Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Pollard, of 3918 Arlington Ave., have announced the recent marriage of their daughter, Miss Dorothy Louise Pollard, to Or-ville P. Davenport, son of Mrs. Lillie Davenport, of 1508 East Lake Ave. The wedding took place March 1 at the First Baptist Church of Orlando. The Rev. J. Powell Tucker officiated at the doublering ceremony. Mrs. Davenport was graduated from Hillsborough High School where she was a member of the National Honor Society. She formerly was employed by Western Union. Mr. Davenport received his education in Alabama and Florida and now is employed by Holton and Robbins Electrical Contractors. The couple will reside in Sanford. POSEY-STAHL Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hardaman, of Forrest Hills, have announced the marriage of their niece, Miss Shirley Wanda Posey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Burt, of New Waterford, Ohio, to Edward M. Stahl, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Stahl, 4110 Central Ave., and grandson of Mrs. M. W. Johnson, this city. The double ring ceremony was performed on the evening of March 29 by The Elder Fred Hartley at the new Tampa Primitive Baptist Church. This was the first marriage ceremony performed in the church. The nuptial music was presented by Miss Lois Pope and the vocalist Henry A. Baker. The bride, given in marriage by her light blue accessories, and her corsage was an orchid Miss Mary Abene, serving as the onoe s only attendant, wore a gray suit with pink accessories and a cor sage of white carnations. Walter Bevins served Mr. Stahl as best man. Miss Posey was born and educated in Sopchoppy, and has been a resident of Tampa for two years. She was formerly employed by Maas Brothers Mr. Stahl, a native of Tampa, at tended Brandon High School. He served three years in the TJ. S. Coast Guard. Since his discharge he has been employed by the Post Office De partment. After a short honeymoon the couple Announcement has been made of the recent marriage of Miss Pauline El-well, of Long Beach, Calif., and William C. McGeachy, of 1009 New Orleans Ave.. The wedding took place Professional Permaiieiits SPECIAL PRICES CROQUIGNOLE IIELENE c-n pa CURTIS V Oil WAVE 2) REGULAR $7.50 r 4 ..50 Duchess Beauty Box S07 Tampa SI. 4 TMn . uncle, Ellis Pelt, wore a white suit and will make their home in Tampa, EL WELL-M cGE ACH Y March 20 at . the parsonage of the Nebraska Avenue Methodist Church, with The Rev. J. E. Jones Officiating at the double-ring ceremony. The bride wore a pink crepe suit with white accessories and a corsage of white carnations. Miss Irene Burson attended as maid of honor and H. Sherill was best man. The couple will reside at 3115 Napoleon St. Mr. McGeachy is employed in the circulation department of the Tampa Daily Times. LUSTER CREME SHAMPOO .... HAIR CUT FEATHER $15.00 $fi3 COLD WAVE rj) OPEN EVENINGS Phone 911215 EASTER EGG HUNT HELD The annual Easter egg hunt for the Junior-Primary Department of the Tampa Heights Phesbyterion Church was held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock at Roble's Park. The Rev. A. C. Summers assisted with transportation, and about 30 children attended. ADVERTISEMENT meals for my family; and I never balk at the endless chores of child- rnre b a n d's careless lack of consideration that irritates me to distraction. Why must I hang up the clothes he leaves lying around, keep his neckties hung in place, put his shoes and socks in the closet; sort his clean garments from the soiled ones, and see that his dirty suits go to the cleaners? WIFE FINDS HER ROLE DEGRADING He came home recently with muddy shoes and asked me to clean them. "when you have time." That was the last straw. I told him I'd never have time for such a task and that he could clean them himself or hire a valet. He took the attitude that I was remiss in my wifely duties and there were more sharp words. Before we married I had a very good secretarial job. I contributed generously to my parents' support, but never did I ask my mother or anyone else to give me such personal service. In spite of a busy schedule, I kept my wardrobe in good order; and my husband isn't as busy as I was then, or am now. After an interesting office career, it has been hard for me to adjust to a domestic routine, but on the whole I have done a good job. Yet when it comes to performing these menial personal tasks for another adult, I feel only resentment and a sense of degradation. Is my attitude wrong? Should I regard these tasks as a "labor of love?" If not, what can be done about it? E.G. MAN IS ASKING MUCH TOO MUCH Dear E. G.: A good wife will per form menial tasks for her husband to the extent that these are necessary, as for instance when he is ill or if he is a helpless cripple, deprived of normal use of his limbs, which conditions do not apply to your situation. Moreover, when the special need for such services exist, the wife may render it faithfully from a sense of duty only; or she may put her heart in the performance, gladly showing a cherishing spirit of voluntary consideration such as animates your tireless devotion to child-care in which case it becomes a labor of love. In brief, any good wife will thoughtfully discharge her ethical obligations to a spouse-in-need, but there is no such thing as a compulsory labor of love a patently self-contradictory term inasmuch as love serves of its own volition. In the circumstances described, with two babies and the whole load of housework to take up your time, and your husband a healthy, able-bodied man, , obviously you b've no obligations, ethical or otherwise, to wait on him hand-and-foot as if he were still I' f ' I V MISS COryV. CREWS ' Mrs. J. B. Crews, of 910 North Boulevard, has announced the ap proaching marriage of her daughter, Miss Cora Crews, to Peter Fernandez on Friday, April 2. Miss Crews is a native of Samson, Ala., where she attended schools. She was employed at Drew Field during thf war and now is associated with Stokley Foods, Inc. Mr. Fernandez is the son of Mrs. Maria Fernandez, of 4901 East Co lumbus Dr., and the late Benito Fernandez. He is a native of Tampa and received his education in this city. During the war he served three years with the Seabees, 26 months of which were spent in the South Pacific. He now is assocated in business witn Theodore A. Rose, paint contractor. After the exchange of vows a recep tion will be held at 8:30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Stewart, of 5109 20th Ave. A general invitation has been extended to all friends of the couple to attend. in the toilet-training stage, much less feign tolerance of his tacit vocal selfishness as outlined. . MAN'S DISPOSED -TO EXPLOIT LOVE Actually, his irresponsible attitude' toward his garments, and bland assumption that it is your duty to keep him tidied up, is the psychology of a two-year-old; and in all probability he had a mom-mother whose pleasure it was to keep him infantile in this respect and many others also. Perhaps you too, in the first phase of marriage, lightly perpetuated the spoiling process, because not yet aware of the damaging implications of his exploitative trend, which does signify lack of respect for the person "used" i ......... 1 ing of being degraded in subscribing; .h ' Miss Alirp Pprrin Miss nm-nthv ..w.. ' ' Dinner Held For Yachtsmen At Bradenton Club BRADENTON, March 31. (Spe cial) Racers from Tampa, Sarasota St. Petersburg and Santa Monica, Calif., participating in the DeSoto regatta here yesterday, were supper guests of the Bradenton Yacht Club at its club rooms in Memorial Pier Building. bupper was served to 100 in a colorful atmosphere achieved by red white and blue streamers and pen nants. .preparation and servmg was under the direction of Mrs. A. E Deane, Mrs. Rose Blakeman, and Mrs. Maylie Gray, assisted by club members. Commodore Jack Fleming addressed the group, expressing, appreciation of interest shown by the racers in enter ing the regatta and presented win ners with prize money. Among the visiting yachtsmen were Mr. and Mrs. L. Stromstedt, Mr. and Mrs. Al Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Simmons, Tampa; Mr. and Mrs, Pen Pennington, Santa Monica, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Crichfield, Mr and Mrs. Sam Crooks, Pop Mclntyre Mr. and Mrs. Marty Howard, Mr. and Mrs. James Thaden, Mr. and Mrs J. B. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bishop, St. Petersburg; Mr. and Mrs. Al Hicks, Sarasota; Ed Campanella, Rumson, N. J., and others. . KITCHEN CORNER TUNA CASSEROLE IS TEMPTING, ECONOMICAL DISH, ESPECIALLY IF YOU HAVE EGGS TO USE By BARBARA CLENDINEN Tribune Food Editor The head of the house ate more Easter eggs than the youngest member. And I caught him nibbling the ears of a chocolate rabbit. He didn't even have the grace to look sheepish. "You don't want him eating all this chocolate," he said reasonably, "I was Just making it easy for you." It made me wonder if I played Easter bunny to the wrong person. Even with his inroads, we still had three or four colored eggs lying around yesterday. The youngest member had stopped expecting little chicks to emerge so I felt safe in converting them to something useful. We think there's nothing finer or less expensive than a tuna casserole for lunch. Usually, we like it with layers of tuna, noodles, cheese and cream sauce but the Easter bunny changed all that. This time we went heavy on the cream sauce, omitted the noodles and cheese and added sliced hard cooked eggs, pimiento and bread crumbs. It was a bubbly, aromatic mixture which put up a good table front. With it we had cabbage slaw, (at four cents a pound you can't go wrong) crisp with shredded green pepper and carrots. There were stacks of crusty toast to serve the tuna on and the other half of Tuesday's mince meat pie to finish up. Here's the casserole in case you've eggs to use, too: TUNA CASSEROLE 5 tablespoons butter or margarine V2 cup buttered bread crumbs The Tribune awards three prizes each week for the pest recipes submitted in the Florida Recipe Contest. First prize Is $3. second S3 and third $2. Mall your entires to The Florida Recipe Contest. The Tribune. Tampa. Fla. Please do not enter recipes which have oeeo published previously. 4 tablespoons flour 2 cups milk . 1 Vi. teaspoons salt teaspoon pepper 2 tablespoons chopped pimiento I cup flaked tuna (1-7 ounce can) . 4 hard cooked eggs. Melt 1 tablespoon butter in a sauce pan. Add bread crumbs. A half cup ground Brazil nuts may be added for richness of flavor. Mix. Reserve for topping. Melt remaining butter. Blend in flour, add milk, stirring constantly and cook until mixture boils. Re move from heat; add salt; pepper, pimiento, flaked tuna and eggs cut into eighths. Turn into Vt quart casserole and sprinkle top with crumbs or crumb and nut mixture. Bake in a moderate oven, , 375 degrees , 25 minutes. Serves 6. CHILDREN Miss June Jackson Is Honor Guest at Bridal Linen Shower Miss June Jackson, popular bride to it. The explosion about his muddy shoes, your fret about his untidiness, are merely symptomatic of this re sentment, which is souring your love to active dislike, a change he senses and likewise resents. So, for advice, a shift toward maturity on his part is necessary to restore good feeling; and the most you can do to bring it about is to be sturdily outspoken and self-confident in defining justice, instead of seething inwardly about his childishness. M. H. Sauble and Miss Rose Sedita entertained at a linen shower at the home of Miss Perrin, 7010 Navin Ave. The three hostesses will be attendants in the honoree's wedding. Spring flowers were used to deck the party rooms and bridal theme was stressed in refreshments and entertainment features. Guests were Mrs. Joseph Wolf, Mrs. Harold Wolf, Mrs. Jack Hungate, Mrs. Manuel Fojaco, Mrs. Joe Scolaro, Miss Peggy Kissinger and Miss Nancy Lou Finley. HAVE YOUR CHILDREN SOUND IDEAS OF WHAT TO EXPECT FROM YOU? By GLADYS BEVANS Nobody can be perfect; and I, who know what it's all about" from prac tical experience, am the last one in the world to believe that a busy mother can be infallible. After all, we're just human be ings, and we get tired and say things we're sorry for and show impatience to the children. But if we are usually loving and jolly and understanding with out children they're not going to be so seriously hurt by our lapses, provided they don't occur too often and provided that we don't let our selves get temperamental. But that last is something we must guard against. So let me ask you: Are you often uneven in the way you handle your children? Are you sometimes patient and forbearing, and at other times impatient and quick of wrath? Are you sometimes demanding of the children, and at others quite lax? Simetimes do you let them soft-pedal their personal chores, and at other times "light into them" if they have forgoten to clean their finger nails or make a special job of their ears? That isn't meant to mean that you should be a Tartar; but on the other hand, are you "some-timey?" Children are easily confused by not ever really being sure of what will be your reaction to an accident, disobedience, or any other trespass. For example, one day your little boy will overturn his glass of milk perhaps unavoidably and you will "go up in the air." Another time he will do the same thing and you will say calmly, "Well, hurry up and get a cloth from the kitchen and mop it up." Or, perhaps, your little girl will be too leisurely coming into lunch after being called repeatedly. You may scold or actually punish her; whereas another time when she does the same thing you will say nothing in reproof. It is confusing when you're little to be uncertain as to whether youH encounter temper or tolerance. ADVERTISEMENT FOR A MELT-IN-Y0UR MOUTH CHINESE STEW MAKES 4 LARGE PORTIONS cups beef in one-inch cubes H cup parsnips, cubed cup carrots, cubed 1 cup potatoes, cubed ' cup celery, cut up i cup onion, chopped fine 1 can LaChoy Bean Sprouts (drained well) li cup Meadow Gold Butter 1 tsp. salt 116 tsp. pepper 2 tsp. LaChoy Soy Sauce 2 tsp. LaChoy Brown Sauce lyi cups water (thicken with cornstarch, if desired) Melt butter and sear meat. Add cup water, cooking meat for twenty-five minutes. Add 1 cup water to vegetables (excepting bean sprouts) and cook twenty minutes. Combine meat and vegetables, adding Bean Sprouts. Soy Sauce, and Brown Sauce. Bring to boil. ALWAYS INSIST ON AMERICAN-COOKED CHINESE FOODS For fr (ttcip Book, writt: la Choy Food Product Div, Archbeld, Ohio sure; If your SliNGER Sewing Machine needs repairs play safe call us. Then you can be sure of famous SINGER Sorvico warranted SINGER Part guaranteed SINGER Repair Written estimate furnish-ed in advance for your approval. We Repair Other Makes too! 911 Franklin SINGER SEWING CENTER Be V. S. Pmt. Otr. hT The SINGER Mff - 0. Phone M 8324 Hill- THE COUPON A modem, medically found treatment mat oett real result Garden Club Notes WEST LYNN CIRCLE " A regular meeting of the West Lynn Circle will be held tomorrow night a 8o'clock at the home of Mrs. E. R. Barksdale, 412 .West Columbus Dr. Mrs. J. D. Williamson will be co-hostess. Members have been requested to bring miscellaneous articles for the sale which the circle will sponsor Saturday morning at 1224 East Broadway, Ybor City from 7 to 10 o'clock. Take the three coupons, which you'll get in the mail, to your grocer . . . save 1 0 on a pound of Chase & Sanborn Coffee the wonderful new, improved blend. Also save I Otf on a package of MAILED TO Tender Leaf Brand Tea or Tea Balls! And save still another 10j( on a pound of Blue Bonnet Mar garine. "Cash" all three of your coupons today. Save 30 and also get three new flavor thrills! y f These coupons ore being mailed to homes wirhin a major part of me circulation area of this newspaper. "-" THAT'S THE " ON THE NEW BLEND COFFEE OF THE YEAR' Taste the glorious flavor of this new, improved Chase & Sanborn! TASTE IT TODAY! See why so many people say, "It's 'out of this world' . . . it's the finest coffee money can buy!" Vacuum-packed, of course, to seal in all its goodness. $0 to ! ON A PACKAGE OF FAMOUS-FOR-FLAVOR TENDER LEAF TEA OR TEA BALLS Tender Leaf Tea is famous for the richer, more delicious flavor of the smalt, young, top tea leaves. That's why Tender Leaf Brand Tea is so popular all over the country. Always appropriate I Always delicious! Always refreshing! Get your package todayl r FLEISnHMflMM'c- olueBdnnf uAHt5AHINE "tonsHut CAlfB t& ON BLUE BONNET MARGARINE I 9 get FLAVOR! NUTRITION! EC0N0ME-E-E! Along with fresh, delicate country-sweet flavor, what a wealth of nutrition Blue Bonnet Margarine gives you. It's rich in food energy rich in Vitamin A. T ' A real food for active, growing youngsters, everybody! Blue Bonnet saves " ' ' you real money and remember, it's real treat! saws

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