The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 6, 1931 · Page 4
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 6, 1931
Page 4
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M^L^kT* ;£^."^^sj.-=^i MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTB FEBRUARY 6 1931 GARFIELD P. T. A. RECALLS EARLY DAYS OF ORGANIZATION Presidents Participate iri Program First Association in Mason City Founded at Garfield. Eleven of 14 of the former presidents of the Garfield P. T. A. were present at the meeting 1 Thursday Uternoon at the school when found- rs' day was observed. In addition to the 14, two are deceased and Ihree have left Mason City. The Garfield P. T. A. was the first association of the sort established In Maapn City and Mrs. Seorge Warner was the first presi- 4ent. She was present at the meet- tog and spoko of her regime which began hi 1907. "The suggestion that tve have a P. T. A. was made by Superintendent of Schools Brandenburg," Mrs. Warner said. "Miss Mary McDermott was principal of Gar- Held school and with the help oi toe teachers she sent latters to ail the parents asking them, to attend i meeting and explaining the purpose of the organization. Studied the Child. "Out- meetings opened with sing- tog. We had a demonstration of achopl work by some of the pupils ind the reading of a paper on some subject related to child welfare. This ivas always followed by 'questions irid a short discussion. Mrs. F. C Roodman was the reader. Then we had a talk, by the superintendent principal or one of the teachers. "The fitst ^rear we gave a chicken pie supper and raised a sum which we used in purchasing a piano. A the close of the school year'we gave i treat of ice cream and cake to al the children and that custom is stll being carried out." Mrs. Warner was succeeded by Mrs. Belle Carle who spoke of the banquet given during her year in donor of the superintendent who tvas leaving. Mrs. H. C. Johnson ipoke for her mother, Mrs. E. B. Newell, the third president who is living- in Moosejaw, Sask. School Nurse Started. Mrs. W. L. Gaffney, the fourth president, said that it was during her term Miss Hattie Lymenstahl MILLIONS ENJOY UNUSUM. THRILL IN RARE COFFEE Patented Roasting: Process Gives Hills Bros. Coffee Distinctive Flavor By a radically different process of flavor-control, Hills Bros, have given their rare blend of coffee a flavor such as no other coffee has. "A little at a time' 1 is the basis of this patented process--Controlled Roasting. A constant stream of green coffee is introduced into the Boasters in automatically measured lota of about three pounds, and passes through in steady flow, roasting a Jittle at a time. The heafc ia automatically controlled so any variation in the roast is absolutely prevented. Such uniformity of the roast is not possible by. bulk methods. In spite of watchful care some of the coffee is Toasted too much--some too little. Flavor variation is therefore inevitable; As fast as Hills Bros. Coffee ia roasted, it is ground and packed in vacuum. By this process air, which destroys the flavor of coffee, is taken from the can, and kept out Ordinary cans, even if air-tight will not keep coffee fresh. Ask for Hills Bros. Coffee by name and look for the Arab--the trade-mark--on the can. Sold everywhere by grocers Hills Bzos. Coffee, Inc., Minne spoils, Minnesota, 0133 MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN Pattern 2087 By ANNE ADAMS Suitable for most any occasion and smart beyoflij words, this frock with bolero front, bodice and skirt attached. It is quite simple, too, and easy to make. The bolero is bound, and held together with a bow of self material. The graceful skirt flare is joined iri ah upward point that fol- 'lows the cut of the bolero. Pattern 2087 makes up beautifully in .flat crepe, satin or faille. Choose black, blue, gre«n, rust or brown in solid color or print for an ideal, spring frock. May be ontalned only In sizes 16, 18, 20, 34, 36, 38, 40 and 42. Sizo 16 requires 4% yard of 39 inch fabric. No dressmaking experfence is necessary to make this model with bur pattern. Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions are given, ' Send 15 cents in coins or stamps (coins preferred), for' - each pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state A. L. RULE GIVES TALK ON LINCOLN Business and Professional Women Hear of Life of Statesman Biz s wanted. The new spring and summer fashion book is now ready. It features an excellent assortment of afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddles' clothes. Price of book, 15 cents. Book with pattern 25 cents. Address all mall and orders to Globe- Gazette pattern department, 243 West Seventeenth street, New York City, 2007 began her work as school nurse Th« fifth president, Mrs. Wiley, who served two years and a third year in.1917 Is deceased. Mrs. E. J. Patton, president in 1913, told how the auditorium in which the meetings are held, was fot thru supporting the superintehd- int in a project of his. Mrs. Lowen- nirg who followed Mrs. Patton is !ead. Mrs. Mark Geeting and Mrs. Gifford, presidents In '15 and '16, re in California. Mrs. August Johnon succeeded Mrs. Wiley in 1918 rid she spoke of the May fete rhlch was held on the school lawn, [rs, Patton served another term in 920. Mrs. J. A. Van Ness succeeded ATS. .Patton and she was followed y Mrs Irene Webster in. 1922 and SSraT J. L Fauley tn ^1823. They were not present at the meeting. Mrs. Beemer President. Mrs. Horace Beemer was president in 1924 and she was followed by Mrs. W. H. Ross. They spoke briefly of their terms as did Mrs, F. G. Richardson and Mrs. David Oast. Mrs. H. C. Johnson succeeded Sirs. Cast arid served two tei'ms and'Mrs. R. J. Hughes, the present lead followed her. Miss Ethel Hall, principal of the school, spoke briefly on,the beginning of P. T, A. work locally. "The Garfield P. T. A. was founded 1( years after the first national/grouj was organized," she said. "Qarfleld was the second oldest school in Mason City and since the burning of what is now the administrator building, It is the oldest. It coveirec a. wide territory since it was thi only school south of Willow creek.' Miss Hall then .named the presi dents who had served the P. T. A and pointed out the co-operation now existing vbetween parents an" teachers. ' Mrs. John Nelson gave her brie history of the Congress 'of "Parent and Teachers which was founded in Washington in- 1897. "New York was the first to have a state uni and Iowa was fourth. It has grown rapidly until its membership Is mor than "a million. The Child Study circles have been founded recently to carry on a special part of the work la helping the children who are the hope of the race." Miss McDermott Speaks. Miss McDermott, first principal of the school, spoke briefly of the work, stressing the point that Garfield P. T. A. was not only the first In Mason City, but In North Iowa. The pupils of the sixth grade sang two selections. Mrs. Hughes and Mrs. Cast played three piano duets, "Dolls' Dance, "Nola" and "Stars and Stripes Forever," and community singing was led by Mrs. Nelson, accompanied by Mrs. Gast. Mrs. Hammersley gave the report of the motion picture committee. Mrs. Nelson announced the Child Study circle gueat Bight io be held Feb. 26 at 7:30 o'clock. .At the close of'the meeting the Jirthday cake was lighted by the MISS DOROTHY HENEKER of Montreal, secretary and membership chairman of the newly organized International Federation of Business and Professional Women, sailed Jan. 31 from New York to carry on an organization campaign in 14 European countries with a view to strengthening the federation, abroad. The international federation was started In Geneva, Switzerland, last August, when groups, of members of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women of the United States went overseas on a goodwill tour of many countries. The first international congress is scheduled for the last week in July, In Vienna, this year. srved. There were more than BO at the;, meeting/and "the - third grade won the membershlp:prize with a 60 i«r cent representation, ; . '. A. DR. A. OSHANA Physician and Surgeon RHEUMATISM SPECIALIST Office--408,, F\it\l National Bank Phone Ig30 New Spring Dresses Plenty at Crawfords silk suits . . . sport frocks New details . . . ever so vivid. Colors that will be seen uftder every smart spring coat. What pretty springtime styles . . . see them today at Crawfords. A Spring Hat Enjoy It MR. AND MRS. VAN NOTE ENTERTAINED AT PARTY. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Van Note were honored at a surprise party -given at their new home, 904 Delaware avenue northeast, Thursday evening-. The time was spent in dancing and playing cards and decorations were carried out in rose and white. There were 75 present. Mr. and Mrs. Van Note were married Thursday. --·:·-- MR. AND I«RS. BRUNS ENTERTAINS GUESTS. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Bruns entertained a group of relatives and friends at dinner Thursday evening at their home in honor of Mrs. C. L. Steward of Seattle, Wash., who has been visiting here. C DELT 'EM CLUB ENTERTAIN GUESTS. Mrs. V. J. Polansky, 16'/i Adams avenue southwest, entertained tha residents and refreshments were I U Delt J Em club members at her "February is outstanding because It brings studies in American character in the lives of three men born during the month, George Washington, Abraham Lincoln and Robert E. Lee." A. L. Rule said Thursday evening in an address before the members of the Business and Professional Women's club at a meeting in the First Methodist church. "John G. Nicolai said that Lincoln was the first typical American to reach the lonely heights of immortal fame. George Washington, altho born an American, was essentially an English country gentleman. He Is on the borderline ot and American history. ·Abraham Lincoln came from the mlddlewest, the heart of American life. He had never met the culture or refinement of the east- until tie was a grown man. Born in Kentucky in the day of the pioneers the only schooling he received was thru contact with nature. He was reared in poverty and obscurity and his life was marked by discouragement. His mother, Nancy Hanks, died when he was 12 years old and he was fortunate in his stepmother, Sarah Bush Johnson,, who recognized his thirst for knowledge and helped him. Read Few Books. "Altho he came in contact with only seven books during his younger life, the Bible, "Robinson CrUsoe," "Aessop's Fables," "Pilgrim's Progress, Weam's "Life of Washington," a history of the United States and a revised statute book of Indiana, he became one of the supreme statesmen of the last three centuries and a master of the English language. His Gettysburg address hangs on the walls of Oxford university, England. "To understand Lincoln one must know something of slavery. In 17781787 the northwest territory which included Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin was ceded to the federal government by Virginia with the ordinance that slavery should not be permitted there. This was the first effort to restrict Bits About 'em thority and in this move also proved his greatness since the southern group had no authority and the epi-. sode ended unfavorably for Greeley. "At the close of the war when Lincoln was looking forward to the establishment of peace and the restoration of the country to its nor- tnal state without realizing his own greatness he was shot. He died a few hours later and Stanton who had baen one of his greatest opponents remarked as he stood at the deathbed, 'Now he belongs to the ages,' one of the ^greatest eulogies ever spoken and the most complete summary of his life." Dance Given. The program included a pickin army dance given by Gwenyth Holub, Viola-Morphew, Lenore Bappe. Jane Hines, Helen Harris, Muriel Griffith and Ren\- Fatland. The glee club sang '"Thinks Be to God," ".Trees" and "Sunset Hour." Mrs. Catherine Qarvev announced a progressive carty which will be held Feb. 19 at the_homes of Miss Ruby Potter and Miss Joy Ridge- wav. The March meeting will be held the first Thursday at noon at the Y. W. C. A. when a health oro- ijram arranged bv Dr. Madelene In 1803 the Louisiana purchase So many new styles to choose from. The new Hats do surprising things. Brims flare and turn so charmingly . i . berets reveal so much. CRAWFORDS Millinery · Dress Shop J18 NORTH FEDERAL-- MASON CITV Migs Helen Schmitt and Joe Schmitt of Oklahoma City, Okla., are visiting for a week oi- 10 days at the home of Mrs. Alice Barragy 305 Sixth street northwest. They flew by plane from Oklahoma City to Waterloo. * * *. Mr. and Mrs. Artemus Brown, George Reddlngton and Mrs. H. M Reddington, Mrs. G. L. Burmeister' and Mrs. L. E. Eggert, drove to Manly Friday where they met the train on which the members of the Carieton college band, who are returning from a four weeks^ tour. Artemas Brown, Jess 'Reddington, Clifton Burmeister and Emannuel Eggert, all of Mason City, are members of the band. . . « » « Miss Marian Brisbine, student at Iowa State Teacher's college. Cedar Falls, is spending the week-end with her sister, Miss Marjorie Brisbine at Ames. They are both daughters of Dr. and Mrs. R. E. Brisbine, 222 Sixth stret northwest. » * M Mrs. C. L. Stuart of Seattle, Wash., who has been visiting at the home of Mrs. James Elwell, 321 Fifth street southwest, left Friday for Algona where she will visit en- route to · her home. * * * Mrs. O.- W. Haller of Waterloo, is visiting at the home of Mrs. W. J. Tuttle, 724 Jersey avenue southeast Mrs. Haller is Mrs. Tuttle's sister-in-law. » ». » W. E. Gildner, 121 Sixth street northwest, and Harold Campbell, 234 Ninth street northwest, will leave Saturday for Chicago where they will attend the clothier's con- ·;ent!on. * * * Mrs. Charles Tenfield and daugh- i '3r, Mary, of Minneapolis, are vlsit- nr at the home of Mrs. Charles j "'lowers, 230 Sixth street northwest, [ # * * ' Miss Maude Cunningham, 314 Vest State street, left Friday for ^ubuque where she will visit over ] he week-end with her cousin, Miss j " 'ene Coyle. student at Clark col- , "?e. She will also visit at the home I -f Mrs.. Harold Sullen. * * * Mr. and Mrs. J. F. McConncll of 12s Moines, left Friday for their -nme after spending a week with 'Crs. W. R. Webster, 87 River 'teights. * * * Miss Sarah Goss, 217 Sixth stree ·yjthwest, returned Thursday afte .'. months' visit with her sister, Mrs 'ihn Levin, Sioux City. * * » Mr. and Mrs. John Hermanson '·, Delaware avenue northeast, lef piday noon for a motor trip thri the south. ' They plan to be gon about a month. ' lome Thursday. Prizes were won ay Mrs.'E. H.;Sehultz ; and lira. E. C. Sullivan. ..^-·· " , - ' i . . · ' N. D. BRIDGE CLUB MEETS IN AFTERNOON Members of the N. D. Bridge club met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. M. M. Carroll, 326 West State street, when high score prize went to Mrs. M. J. Mulligan. Mrs. John Barber was a guest. __***__ ' UKER-DEBUHR The wedding of Cecil Filfred Uker and Miss Elsie Hermlna- deBuhr, both of Rockford, was. held at the Trinity Lutheran parsonage Thursday afternoon with the Rev. G. L. N. Wigdahl officiating. The attendants were John deBuhr and Miss Hilda deBuhr. They will live on a :arm near Rockford. KHOSO CLUB MEETS IN AFTERNOON. Members of the KroSo club met Thursday afternoon at the home of tfrs. Glen Belson, 1206 First street southwest. The time was spent in- 'ormally. --* DEB OPENS SHOP QNLY bookworms with the 'most cultivated taste for rare and expensive foods should find their way into the costly books which Miss Barbara Barnes (above) is to sel in the near future at the Thousand- Dollar-Book Shop in New York City Miss Barnes made her debut in 1929, and has turned from the glitter of the debutante whirl to the more rarefied atmosphere of this shop. It. was 'made and in 1812 the state of Louisiana was admitted as a slave state. When Missouri asked admittance to the union in 1819 as a slave state she i -was refused: and in". 1820 the Missouri compromise was made which let Missouri in as a slave state, but which barred slavery from that part of the territory north of the latitude 36 degrees and 30 minutes. . . ' - ' Upheld WUmot Proviso. ' "The WUmot proviso was Introduced into congress when Lincoln was a member. Lincoln upheld this and also introduced a bill for the emancipation of slaves which was defeated. He returned to Springfield to practice law ar\d did not enter public life again until 1854. "His reason for re-entering showed his character. The Kansas- Nebraska bill had been Introduced in direct opposition to the Missouri compromise. Lincoln, saw the call for prompt action and took the stump for Gates, the republican candidate for the senate. Stephen A." Douglas was campaigning at thin time and they debated at Peorla, 111., where Lincoln said that he hated slavery because It was antagonistic to all the principles of the GODFREY-PREHM. EAGLE 3ROVE, Feb. 6.--Robert Godfrey and Miss Doris Prehm, both of Eagle Grove, were married at the Methodist parsonage at Fort Dodge. TEKIPPE-LEIBOLD DECORAH, Feb. 6--Miss Gladys Leibold and Leo J. Tekippe worn married by the Rev. Martin Hogan at St. Benedict's church. Both young people are former residents of Fort Atkinson. Mr. Tekippe is the manager of the local coast-tocoast store, and is also half owned. They have left on a wedding trip to the Twin Cities and various points in Wisconsin. LINCOLN TOWNSHIP WOMEN HAVE MEETING. Women of Lincoln township met for the third follow up lesson on food preparation for good nourishment at the home of Mrs. Dan Pur- vlance Thursday. Three districts were represented including 10 of which Mrs. Edwin Phillips is leader, 4, Mrs. Shirley Shields, leader and 7. Miss Lily Winter, leader. A meal was prepared and served and there was'3 discussion of meal planning and table service. The next combined meeting will · be held at the home of Mrs. James White Wednesday. WIFE PRESERVERS 5== * = . ^ 1 When cutting silk hose for a hook rug insert rolling pin in hose. Turn around as you cut. It is a quicker method than inserting the hand. government "Lincoln was put up as candidate for the senate in the next election opposing Douglas. A series of aeveu debates · was arranged. Lincoln asked Douglas the question concerning slavery in the territories of the United States which lost the election for Lincoln, but assured Douglas' future defeat as president of the United States. Republican Candidate. "In 1860 · Lincoln spoke in the Cooper Institute in Now York and took the city by storm and It was not surprising ,that at _ the Illinois republican convention at Decatur. HI., he was indorsed as a nominee for the presidency. He went Into tht national convention at Chicago without any Idea that he would be the' choice of the party and after his election when he selected his cabinet he included in it the leaders of the party who had been his opponent for the candidacy. --' "Within two months after his arrival in Washington everyone knew that he was the supreme power in the government. In his inaugural address he tried to impress upon the south that he would do everything to preserve the Union and protect its rights and property. The emancipation proclamation was secretly discussed in July 1862. In August of the same yaar Horace Greeley, editor of the New York Herald, attacked Lincoln in an editorial. "The president replied in an open letter in which he said that if by freeing all the slaves he could end the war and preserve the union he would do it and if by freeing none of the slaves he could accomplish the same thing he would and if by freeing come of the slaves and not others he could accomplish it, he would do that. Slaves Freed. "In 1863 the proclamation was signed and set at liberty millions of slaves. In that same year Greeley asked that a commission be sent to Canada to confer with representatives 'of the southern government for the settling of the war. Lincoln gave Greeley authority to act if the southern commission also had au- Donnelly will be given. Miss JCneubuhl. national executive secretary, will be the sneaker at the mib- Hc relations meeting March 15 at fi:30 o'clock at the Hot-si The Jables were decorated with lighted red tapers and Valentines. GEE DEE BRIDGE CLUB HAS MEETING Members of the Cee Dee Bridge club met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. George Smith, 512 Carolina avenue southeast. High score prizes were won by Mrs. Oscar Anderson ·and Mrs. J. J. Roney. - MRS. GUY ANGELL ENTERTAINS CLUB Mrs. Guy Angell, 2060 Carolina avenue northeat, entertained members of the Get Together club at her home Thursday afternoon. The guests included Mrs. George Clatt, Mrs. W. J. Hart, Mrs. J. K. Johnson and Mrs. J. H. Leonard. The time was spent Informally. SOROSIS CLUB * MEETS FOR TEA' Metnbers -of -th : «: Sorosis club" met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs.'H. B. Hasbrbuck, 504 Washington avenue northwest for a tea in honor of Mrs. Stuart Grummon. The tea table was centered with calendulas and orange tapers. There were 25 present including Mrs. O. S- Von Krot of Eldora. Mrs. F. M. Norris talked on Switzerland. HISTORY CLUB HEARS TRAVELOG Members of the met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. H. L. Knesel, 120 Fourth street northwest, when Miss Doris Markley gave a travelog. There was a discussion of the dinner party to be given for the husbands. MRS. j. H. FESS'ENDEN ENTERTAINS CLUB Mrs. J. H. Fesaenden entertained the Triple L. M. club at her home west of the city at luncheon. A program followed including solos by Betty Ann Wynelotson, piano numbers by Miss Leona Grell and a reading by Mrs. Raymond Coe. Mrs. Bent' Jones won a guessing conteat. Mrs. Herman Grell and her daughter, Leona, were guests. The next Miss Hulda Eden Weds John Boyken at Woden Church WODEN, Feb. 6.--Miss Hulda Eden and John Boyken were united in marriage at the Presbyterian church, the Rev. Henry Kruse officiating; Miss Carrie Eden, sister of the bride, and Dick Boyken, brother of the bridegroom, were the 'attendants. Miss Eden is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claus Eden and Mr. Boyken is a son of Mrs. Henry Boyken, The young couple will reside on a farm north of town. .;. . Vogt-Kelly Vows Spoken at Service in Lawler Church LAWLER, .Feb. 6.--A wedding took place Thursday morning In Our Lady of Mt. Carmel church when Miss Anna Kelly, became the bride of Raymond Vogt. The bride wore a dress of light green crepe with hat to match and carried a bouquet of roses, and baby breath. · ' The bridesmaid was Miss Loretta Vogt, sister of the bridegroom, and James Kelly, brother of the bride wag best man. The wedding march was played by Sister Miriam Viola and Miss Rose Leonard sang several solos. A DOUBLE SIX CLUB MEETS IN EVENING. Members of the Double Six club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Schollian, 18 Twentieth street southeast, when 500 was played. High score prize went to Leon Bell and low to Mrs. Bell. Refreshments wera served. --*-OUT AND OUT BRIDGE CLUB HOLDS MEETING. Members of the Out and Out Bridge club met with Mrs. GUecc Leaman, 1121 East State street Thursday evening when Charles Mendon and Mrs. Claude Thomas won high score prizes and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wall, low. BIRTHDAY PARTY HELD IN EVENING. The Misses Ruby and Lucille Johnson and Miss Eva-Plum entertained at'a birthday dinner Thursday evening at the ;home of Mrs. George Jenson. 416 · Sixth street southeast, in honor of Mrs. Oscar Myhre and Mrs. Hans Jensou who were observing their birthdays. Valentine decorations were used. MRS VV. J. TUTTLE HOSTESS AT AFFAIR. Mrs. W. J. Tuttle, 724 Jersey avenue southeast, entertained at a Dutch luncheon Thursday afternoon at her home. The guests included Mrs. George McElroy and her daughter, Uva, of Rockford, Mrs. O. W. Haller of Waterloo, Mrs. J. W. Connors, Mrs. J. A. Goddard and Mrs. JOB Allen. Social Calendar SyVTURDAY M. B. A. Junior lodge-2:30 o'clock,"Eagles ball. Baptist Missionary society-- ·2:36 o'clock, operetta, "Chinese Legend In Music." Browning society-6 o'clock, Mrs. C. H. McNider, 232 Second street southeast. "Miss Barrett's Elopement," Miss Cora Sundell. !! COLDS GOINDAY-4-in-lWAY Take two tablets of safe HILL'S CASCARA QUININE right away--follow directions--and almost be/t^Vrj*/' t ;2 fore you know It that nasty COLD IS GONE. HILL'S works faster, surer because each tablet is a compound of four medicinal agents that combine to KNOCK COLDS IN A DAY. If not satisfied, druggist will refund your money. HILL'S DEMAND THE RED BOX meeting will be March 11 with Mrs. S. B. Pedelty. Take Your Medicine With You! Smarter Styles, Better Quality For Less Money Since 1930 Girls Winter Coats I Ages 2 to 14 Years I at Clean-Up Prices LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND is now prepared inconvenient, palatable,-" chocolate coated tablets packed in small bottles. Each bottle contains 70 tablets or 35 doses. Our Vegetable Compound has the written endorsement of half a million women. During the three trying periods of ina- turity, maternity and middle age, it proves ita worth. 98 out of 100 report benefit after taking it. These tablets are just as effective as- the liquid. vegetable Contpouikt AND BETTER Only 38 Winter Coats left in plain tailored styles of Camelite, Chinchillas, Tweeds, Velveteen and Broadcloths. Some have fur collars, mostly self-trimmed . . . every coat is warmly lined and interlined.' Colors, tan, navy, red, brown and blue. All sizes for girls from 2 to 14 years. GIRLS WOOL DRESSES REDUCED TO CLEAN-UP AT $ 1 98 i - . L and better Girls Wool Sweaters $ 1 39 $ 1 98 $O95 Reduced to Clean-Up at .. TM "~~ J.---- Mi---· CORSELETTES Reduced to Clean-Up Broken Lin $1 oo JL j - ur -- Broken Lines in Styles and Sizes Priced Now at

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