The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 7, 1937 · Page 6
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January 7, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 7, 1937
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six MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 7 · 1937 INSTALLATION OF OFFICERS HELD BY RAINBOW GIRLS Legislative Department Is Subject D. A. R. Chapter Meets for Luncheon at Home of Mrs. Wright. Members of the Mason City chapter ol'thc D. A. R. met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. L. Wright, 321 Fourteenth street northwest, for a 1 o'clock luncheon which was followed by a talk on the legislative department of the U. S. government given by Alty. Earl Smith. Mr. Smith explained the legislative department as provided by the constitution and contrasted it with .the department as it is today, describing the various innovations ·which Jiave been made. He spoke of the'nice system of checks and balance provided by the constitu- tion..In'concluding, Mr. Smith discussed the methods of teaching civics in the schools today. A period for questions followed. Mrs. II. C. Shipman was elected alternate to the continental congress which will be held in Washington in April. Mrs. H. E. Swarner, the regent of the chapter, is the delegate from Mason City. The hostess committee which had charge of the luncheon included Mrs. Wright, Mrs. Fred Heddens, .Mrs. Shipman, Mrs. W. J. Barbour and Mrs. Frank Smith. '.--o-- ·\VALSH-LEROY, CLARKSVILLE--Galen Walsh, son of Mi-, and Mrs. Robert Walsh of Plainfield, and Miss' Florence MANY ARTICLES GIVEN TO NEEDY BY E.T.W. CLUB Welfare activities of the E. T. W. club for the past year were reported on at a meeting of the organization at the home of Mrs. Reuben Wiley, 1424 Rhode Island avenue northeast. Mrs. Wiley was elected president, succeeding Mrs. M, Ferman. Mrs. William Carson was elected vice president and Mrs. Foster Elliott, secretary-treasurer. Retiring officers are Mrs. Wiley, vice president, and Mrs. Carson, secretary- treasurer. The club which has 12 members who meet every two weeks to make clothing for needy families has distributed during the past year two comforters, one baby layette, six girls' dresses, twelve suits of underwear, fifteen mittens, five scarfs, three pairs of boys' trousers, four coats, two caps and two sweaters. Four Christmas baskets were also distributed. LeRoy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry LeRoy of Nashua, were married at Waverly, Dec. 24, and are located on a farm near Plainfield. Mr. Walsh formerly lived here. L. A. TO B. OF R. T. MEETS AT MOOSE HALL L. A. to B. of R. T. met Wednesday afternoon at the Moose hall with the president, Mrs. Roy Lang in charge. Following the business meeting, Mrs. Guy Davis was installed as inner guard by Mrs. J. E. Dennis, past president. An attendance prize was given to Mrs. Alex Anderson. Announcement was made of the next meeting of the group to be held at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening, Jan. 20, with Mrs. Dennis, Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. W. H. Ross on the refreshments committee. O'NEILL-BORK NEW HAMPTON--Miss Carolina Bork, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bork of Nashua and Glen O'Neill, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. O'Neill of Greene, were married by F. E. Sherwood, justice of peace. G. C. Murray and V. S. White were the witnesses. They will live at Greene. Candlelight Ceremonies. at Temple Betty .Thomas Takes Office as Worthy Adviser of Assembly. The Order of the Rainbow for girls held its installation ceremony in the form of a candle service which was witnessed by Eastern Star, Masons, and friends of the girls of the local assembly. The service opened with the "Rainbow March," accompanied by Miss Rosemary Hess, pianist. During the opening of the assembly the Misses Dorothy Wolf and Mildred Van Every sang, "At the Rainbow's End." Roses were presented to the out going worthy advisor, Miss Jewell Lemler, by Lorene George. Installation Held, The installation ceremony was in charge of Mrs. C. L. Meade, installing officer; Mrs. J. Dickinson, installing drill leader; Mrs. R. J. Hughes, pianist; Mrs. G. T. Schm- aehl, chaplain, and Miss Mildred Kluck, recorder. Installed in office were: Betty Thomas, worthy adviser; Dorothy Wolf, associate worthy adviser; Betty Stevens, hope; Yvonne Riley, faith; Helen Evaland. recorder; Dorothy Rose, treasurer; Lorene George, charity; Evalyn Schmaehl, drill leader; Mae Grace Spuhler, chaplain; Maxine Hull, love; Mildred Van Every, religion; Marian Dickinson, nature; Marjorie Wood, immortality; Lorna Woolwbrth, fidelity; Pauline Walter, patriotism; Jewell Lemler, service; Betty Evaland, outer observer; Rosemary Hess, musician; Adene Tobsing, choir director; Florence Rohr, mother adviser. The installed advisory board consisted of .Mrs. Jesse Mathewman, Mrs. F. L. Hudson, Miss Lilian Schimmick, Mrs. Dickinson, Mrs. Schmaehl, Miss Florance Rohr, C. Bryant and A. Lenz. The Misses Helen and Betty Evap, land sang, "My Task," accompanied by Evalyn Schmaehl, immediately following the installation of Betty Thomas. Gifts Presented. Miss Mildred Van Every presented Mrs. Lenz a past mother .,1 SILLV CHILD-! I'LL SHOW YOU HOW TO MAKE A PIE CRUST THAT MELTS ' IN VOUR MOUTH AND IS AS DIGESTIBLE AS PLAIN BREAO HE SAID YOU NEEDED A PICKAXE TO CUT My PIE AND A CAST-IRON STOMACH TO DIGEST IT. I'LL NEVER COOK FOR HIM AGAIN AS LONG A S J U V E L · ' '" iVE GIVEN UP THE \ CAKE SHORTENING iVE USED FOR VEARS AND CHANCED TO Spry. I SAVEMONEV AND J(W CAKES ARE BETTER It ^ WHY, ITS FUM TO USE Spry. ILL SET IT MAKES GOOD CAKES,TOO SEE.YOU USE Spry,THE NEW TRIPLE-CREAMED SHORTENING. IT BLENDS TWICE AS FAST. THAT MEANS YOU HANDLE THE DOUGH JUST HALF A5 MUCH. HERE.TRY IT WONDERFUL! IT DOESN'T SMOKE. FOODS ARE CRISPIER.TASTIER AND AS DIGESTIBLE AS IF BAK£D HOW 15 Spry FOR FRYING, MOTHER? NOW EVERYTHING IS GRAND HOW ABOUT HAVING SOME OF THE BOYS FROM THE OFFICE FOR DINNER? I WANT THEM TO TASTC MY WIFE'S GOOD COOKING! GK. DARLING. VVEU HAVE STEAK.FRENCH FRIES,HOT BISCUITS AMD THAT HAWAIIAN APPLE PIE YOU LOVE. ITS FUN TO COOK WITH Spry "Spry has made an amazing difference in my cooking" --say 'delighted women everywhere "T THOUGHT ] was a good cook but Spry has made me a belter one," some tell us. "[ never had any luck with my cooking u n t i l I changed to Spry," others frankly confess. Triple-creamed Spry takes t h e . toil ouTT of cake-making. No long, hard mixing and stirring. Spry melts into your other in- gredients, whips up in a twin- kling into the lightest batter ypueversaw-- the lightest cake you ever tasted. Spry pastry is grand! (Just try the recipe at the right and see.) Spry fried foods are gloriously crisp and tasty, so light and digestible. Spry is a purer shortening, ALt-vegetable, smooth as satin. And it stays » fresh right on the pantry shelf. Hurry --get Spry today! In Mb. and 3-lb. cans TAKE MY TIP. SUV THE 3 IB. CAN AND SAVE MONEY. Spry NEVER SPOILS Here's Sally's recipe: HAWAIIAN APPLE PIE A grand combination of fruit flavors and a crust til at uietts in your mouth! fi large tart 1 tables [toon .tpplt's co/nstorcli IJf cups cannctl 2 tablespoons cold pineapple juice v~itcr IJi cups.light JV teaspoon suit lirovvn sugar J£ ic^nncm vanilla (firmly racked} 1 t.iblrarmnn bullet I recipe Spry I*ic Crust Wash. pare, anil nw/irr applr-s. Coni- hinc pineapple Juice and sugar in saucepan; add apples and simmer uniil icn- ocr. Remove apples and cool. Mix cornsLarch and water to form a paste and add to sirup. Cook until thick (about 1Q minutes). sitiring co nsta ntly. Remove from fire and add salt, vanilla and but- tcr. Cool. Roll about K of Spry Pic Crust doufill to ^-inchthickncaand Unc a 9-inch pic plate, FJt apples into pic shell and pour thickened eirup over apples. Roll rc- maininji pie crust dough loj^-inch lliTck- ncsa and cut out 3 heart shapes with a cootfe cutter. FiL top crust over apples and seal cdjie of pie. Bake in hot oven (425° F.) 30 to -10 minutes- SPRY PIE CRUST 2}£ cups sifted % cup Spry alt-purposc (lour 5 tablespoons I teaspoon salt , water fabout) Si(t flour and salt together. Add ',4 of opry a n d c u t in until mixture is as fine as corn meal. (So easy witli tritle-crtomed Spry!) Add rciniiininE Spry and continue cutting until particles arc siz« of The new, purer ALL-vegetable shortening-- TRIPLE-CREAMED! For Mature Figure GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New Yorlc City By DIANA DAY Gored Skirt, Pointed Bodice and Modified V Neck Line Give .This Frock Figure Apjjeal. Here's a soft high throatline black crepe dress that is intended especially to flatter the mature figure. The little cut out V-opening is the thing that does the Iriclc. The pointed- bodice detracts Irom undue breadth through the waistline area. The sleeves have just enough shoulder fulness. They may be short if you like. At the front of the skirt, there's a length-giving panel that is grand for the fuller figure. The hem has graceful fulness. This lovely basic dress is so simple to sew. It's inexpensive, too. It takes only 4V 8 yards of. 39 inch material for the 36 inch size. · Perhaps you'd like a beige crepe, black lustrous satin crepe, printed crepe on blade ground, etc. They're all so popular. Style No. 3250 is designed for sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48 and 50 inches bust. Send fifteen cents (15c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. Many important fashion and beauty questions are answered for you in our fall and winter fashion book. From cover to cover it is just filled with new designs you can make for yourself and your family. Even if you have never made a dress, you will find styles good looking and at the same time simple enough for your first try. Book costs 10 cents. Send for your copy today! Book and pattern together 25 cents. . Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern · Department, ICO Fifth Avenue, New York City. adviser's pin accompanied by the other members of the bow. Each wore a colored ribbon appropriate to her station. Mrs. Lenz responded with a speech. Six of the past worthy advisers weer presented pins by Miss Lillian Schimmiek, the newly installed worthy matron of Eastern Star. Miss Florance Rohr presented Helen Evaland a gift as an award for the essay which she submitted and which won first prize in the local assembly. The board acted as judges for the contest which was sponsored internationally through the grand, assembly, McAlester, Okla. , . . Introduce Officers. '·;' Miss Betty Thomas introduced her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, to the audience. Mrs. Lenz, past grand Esther of O. E. S.' and present instructress o£ district No. 3, and Mrs. John Balfanz, grand representative of the state of Maine in Iowa, w e r e presented. Miss Mildred V a n E v e r y , chosen o n t h e Executive board for Rainbow tor the coming year was introduced. All past and present worthy matrons and patrons o£ O. E. S., were presented. Miss Dorothy Wolf, accompanied by Evalyn Schmaehl, sang "Only a Rose," while Betty Stevens carried roses to the newly installed worthy advisor, Betty Thomas. Miss Thomas responded with a few words of appreciation. Miss Mae Grace Spuhler, past grand service, ,was introduced to the audience. Miss Schimmick, Mr. "Bryant, Mrs. Lenz and Mrs. Balfanz were called upon to give a few words. Miss Rohr, newly installed mother adviser, thanked the girls for a corsage of flowers presented to her at the meeting. The service closed with the new officers marching out, led by Evalyn Schmaehl and Yvonne Riley. The next meeting will be held in the temple Jan. 20 at 7:30 o'clock. MISSIONARY BOARD CONDUCTS MEETING Members of the Grace Evangelical Missionary society executive board met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. H. Gmelin, 228 Twelfth street northwest, to complete reports for the past year and make plans for the coming year. The new officers are Mrs. Gmclin, president; Mrs. Raymon Ferguson, vice president; Mrs. F. Urschner, secretary; Mrs. R. Burgraff, treasurer; Mrs. E. Fcrleman, corresponding secretary; Mrs. N. T. DeWitt, circle adviser; Mrs. F. Fewins, Mission band, and Mrs. M. Waggoner, Little Heralds. Refreshments were served at the close ot the meeting. --o-OFFICERS INSTALLED AT LODGE MEETING Officers of the I. O. O. F. and Queen Rebekah lodges installed at a joint meeting at, the I. O. O. F. hall include recording secretaries, Wayman Closson and Mrs. Maude Maxson, financial secretaries, H. J. Pine and Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska, and treasurers, George Van Every and Mrs. Nellie Ulrick. LIMITED TIME OFFER! 75* JAR FOR ONLY 49* -t «- i i ·»-» n i ^ .. . _. TM ^^^ at: Michnci Drug Store Huxtable Drug; Cn. Casey Drug Store Doctors Praise This Famous Medicated Cream! rr-HERE are 1«!,000,000 jars of famous J. Noxzeina-Medicated Skin Cream bought yearly! Among the millions who use Noxzema, surveys indicate that thousands are doctors, who not only recommend it, but use it themselves! . That's because Noxzcma brings such quick, sure relief from most painful skin troubles--such as Chafing, Eczema, etc. And millions of women use Noxzcmaasawondcrfulaid in relieving and healing ugly disfiguring Pimples and other skin irritations from external causes. They find Noxzcma manrlouj for Chapped Han Js, too. That's because Chapped Hands arcr/// hands, and need meiticatittt, not perfumed lotions. If you have used Noxzcma.you know how wonderful it is. If you've never tried this dainty, snow-white, medicated cream, take advantage of this limited time money-saving offer--and see for yourself why millions call Noxzemia "Wonder Cream." SPECIAL ANNIVERSARY OFFER. Each year for a short time, the large 75 jar of Noxzcma is offered by all drug and department stores for only 49(. Get your jar today--while this offer is good. ! SAVE 26* I Oip tnu coupon 31 » reminder to get I your Jirpc 75^ |ar of Noxrema for onty I 49t. Limited lime only. On aile *c i I L. Any Store Listed Above HEALTH CLINIC' FOR BABIES TO BE' HELD AT Y. Babies will be weighed and measured at the free clinic sponsored by the Woman's club child conservation department Friday afternoon from 1 to 3 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Workers at the clinic will be Mrs. W. F. Hannaman, Mrs. Herbert Grupp, Mrs. R. E. Smiley, Mrs. Henry Miller, Mrs. J. R. Hoi- man and Mrs. C. M. Franchere. The clinic is for all children up to school age and provides an opportunity for mothers to check on the health of their babies. Gold stars are awarded for standard weight and measurement at the clinics which are held on the first Friday of each month. Social Calendar K E L P I NG TH'E H O M E M A-'K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint Bologna with Hot Potato Salad Holls Butter Doughnuts Coffee This is a menu for an after coasting or skating parly. You need plenty of good outdoor exercise to digest it, but it tastes good, believe me! THURSDAY B. P. VS. club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Women of the Moose-7:30 o'clock. Moose hall. Church of Christ Missionary society-- 8 o'clock, church, Mrs. J. D. Reeler, devotions, "Through the Open Door," Mrs. S. W. Strat- tou; music, Mrs. Virgil Warren; paper, Mrs. S. H. Johnson, hostess, Mrs. L. E. Atkinson, Mrs. G. L. Gilbert and divisions 5 and 6. L. U. G. A. club- Mrs. Peter Jensen. Immanuel Martha Y. M. W. society-8 o'clock, Mrs. E. J. Kcnney, 223 Fifth street northwest. L. O. T. O.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Sub-Deli club-7:30 o'clock, Miss Sara Stevens, 17 Ninth street northwest, lesson, Miss Charlene Horn. Baptist D. O. A.-7:30 o'clock, Miss Ruby Johannsen, 604 Fourth street northeast. Myra Dean Health club-7:30 o'clock-, Y. W. C. A. FRIDAY Presbyterian Women-East group, 2 o'clock, Mrs. Russell Girton, 904 Delaware avenue northeast; central, 2 o'clock, Mrs. O. A. Rector, 221 Seventh str.vit northwest; west, 2 o'clock, Mrs. O. F. Repp, '416 Ninth "street northwest; south, 1 o'clock, Mrs. W. C. Johnson, 536 Fourth street southeast; Forest Park circle, postponed. Century club-Postponed. Homebuilders class-Postponed. Christian Workers-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, hostess, division six, program, division five. Triple T club-1 o'clock, Ford Hopkins, luncheon, Mrs. Willis White, hostess. x Methodist Missionary society--2:30 o'clock, Mrs. V. A. Farrell, 416 First street southeast, lea. Grant r. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, Grant school, talk on Mexico by Miss Charlotte Blutnonstoil, playet by third grade. Trinity Gai-field circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. C. E. Pierce, 234 Sixth street southeast. Harmony Guild-Meeting to be Jan. 15. IMary and Mafllia society-2 o'clock. Mrs. Clarence W. Jones, G04 Washington avenue southwest. Baptist R division- Parsonage, 225. East State street, . entertaining Baptist Ladies aid. Daughters of Union Veterans-Y. W. C. A., installation of officers, refreshments. Good Cheer Lodge-7:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Lueky Lindy club-Mr. and Mrs. Jack Morris. Queen Keliekalis-- 7:30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. B. A. R. E. auxiliary-8 o'clock. Moose hall. O. E .S. Auxiliary Adah chapter 18 8 o'clock, Labor hall. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been issued to Frank Webb, 44, Conrad, Mont., and Margaret Mizener, 44, Mason City; Charles Willard Mortrud, 21, and Lorraine Minnette Smith. 21, both o£ Minneapolis; Clifford Nemitz and Lucille Kingsboro, Austin, Minn.; Lock Seidel and Delphia Tictjens, Mason City; Richard Heard on and Helen Decker, Mason City; Soren C. Nelson and Lucille Kaster, both of Austin, Minn., and Carol J. Johnson and Dorothy Spcrry, Mason City. --o-MERCHANT-BOIES KANAWHA -- The announcement has been received of the marriage of Miss Marjorie Quire, formerly of Kanawha, and Cecil Merchant, which took place Jan. 1 at the Church of Roses at Glendale, Cal. A reception was held for the immediate relatives. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Boies Quire of Monmouth, III., formerly of Kanawha. She was graduated from the Kanawha high school and Iowa State college at Ames, as is tho bridegroom. He is employed at Glendale, Cal., where they arc.at home, LEGION AUXILIARY CONDUCTS MEETING Members of the American Legion Auxiliary met Wednesday afternoon at the 40 and 8 clubrooms to sew on layettes and pajamas for the DCS Moines department supply shelf. At the close ot the meeting Mrs. Harold Shockey served refreshments. Today's Recipes BOLOGNA WITH HOT POTATO SALAD--Six slices large bologna, two cups cold cooked potato, two sweet pickles, one hard cooked egg, one tablespoon chopped onion, two tablespoons vinegar, mayonnaise to moisten. Slice bologna in thin slices, straight across the sausage. Leave casing on outside. Place in a frying pan and heat gradually until the edges curl up to form a perfect cup. Fill with hot potato salad. Make this by mixing the potatoes, sliced egg, pickles, vinegar, onion and mayonnaise and heating slowly in the top of a double boiler. Add extra seasoning of t salt if desired. Place filled bologna cups on a platter and garnish witlv crisp parsley. Serves six. Answers to I'opcorn'Problcms Do you know what to do if the corn you want to pop won't pop? Here are answers to two of your corn popping problems: If the corn has become'too dry to pop well, place two pounds in a two-quart fruit jar and add two to five tablespoons of water. If it pops fairly well, two will be enough. Screw on the cover and shake. Allow it to stand for two days. This treatment should restore the corn to good popping condition. How Much Fat For one-half cup of unpopped kernels, the best amount of fat or oil to secure the greatest expansion of the grain is six level standard measuring tablespoons. This appears to be a lot, but in reality it just covers the bottom ot the average size corn popper. Important Trifles Cardinal dressing is made by adding one-fourth cup currant jelly, one-fourth cup whipped cream and one-fourth cup chopped salted almonds to mayonnaise. Slice some pasteurized dates over your vanilla ice cream, for a hasty sundae the children will praise. Fried ham, f l u f f y boiled rice and- brown gravy combined with lettuce-tomato salad and followed by fruit is a meal that "goes over."; · ' - ^o-- . '; YOUN T G\VmTII-RAHM LUVERNE -- The wedding of Frank Youngwirth, north 'of Lu- vernc, and Miss Emma .Rahm of St. Benedict took place Dec. 30 at the St. Benedict Catholic church, the Rev. Father Kramer officiating. The attendants were Miss Rita Rahm of Carroll and Henry Helrich of St. Benedict. The wedding dinner was served at noon at the Magnus Rahm home at St. Benedict. A wedding dance was given in their honor at Corwith that evening. They will make their home on the Youngwirth farm, six miles north of town. CHILD CONFUSES LETTERS CAUSING READING WORRY Dr. GAKItY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist. Ever so many children of the primary grades, even some in the fourth and. fifth grades, confuse certain letters of the alphabet, causing these children serious trouble both in reading and spelling. Tlie pairs of letters often confused are d-p, d-q, n-/u, q-b, q-d, b-p and b-q. Some children, as soon as they begin to write, confuse letters o£ the script alphabet, on which account they have spelling troubles. To help the child who, having had some training in reading, confuses printed letters of the alphabet, print large on cards about the size of playing cards, a letter to each card, the following letters of the alphabet: d, p, q, n, b, u. Make about 15 sets of these. Shuffle the pack and have the child sort the cards in piles or in rows, naming each letter as he lays down the card which has it. If the confusion is very pronounced, it may be well to use more letters, or even all the letters of the alphabet, instead oE the few selected. Then there would, of course, be more success. Use Word Game. For the child who has advanced far enough, another good game would be sorting of cards (a word to each card) with easy words beginning with each of these easily confused letters, placing all words beginning with N in a pile, for example. A very inexpensive print set would be helpful. Also.a typewriter would be very j helpful. Have the child type a ' whole row of one letter, saying the word aloud as he does so. It is better psychology (less confusing) if the same letter is so repeated than to shift from one letter to another. Have the child proceed in like fashion with writing these letters by hand, if his confusion is with script letters. Alphabet Blocks. The child who long before school plays with alphabet blocks, prints the letters o£ the alphabet for fun, or makes these letters, at play on the typewriter, constantly asking an adult to name each letter for him until he knows it, js getting very valuable preparation for reading and spelling. In case you purchase a typewriter for your child, select one with- very large type. The value of the typewriter for helping the child who spells out words on it.before entering school or later, who uses it tor copying words and sentences, or still later, to write a short creation of his own, 1 can hardly be overestimated. ( CARD PARTY HELD BY R. N. A. LODGE At the K. N. A. card party held Wednesday at Moose hall, the committee in charge included Mrs. H. F. Goodwin, Mrs. C. A. Budworth, Mrs. Darrell .Tones, Mrs. L. G. Bird and Mrs. George Smith. High score 500 prizes went to Mrs. J. B, Hanner and Guy' Bull and second to Mrs. W. T. Frazer and Paul Bull. Bridge prizes wern awarded to Mrs. Willis Bemis and E. W. Lilly, high, and Mrs. Walter Hyde and George Smith, second. Fruit and candy sent from a former member, Mrs. S. Samuelson of Venice, Cal., were served. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SVTISFASTEQN WITH EVERY PURCHASE Lundberg's Clearance Continues and Our Values March On! DRESS COATS Fur Trimmed Reduced to .. $14.95 SPORT CpATS . Swaggers, Fitted (JJA Q£" Reduced to tpiJ.UJ FUR COATS Entire Stock Reduced to and up and up ami up SILK DRESSES Plain and Prints frA nr Reduced to ·p'tiiJD VELVET DRESSES anil up 39c Formals and After- ftja q r and noon--Reduced to . .«P ' · ·*·* up WASH DRESSES All Colors, new t» 1 Materials--Reduced to P -I HATS Felt and Velvet Reduced to KID GLOVES Genuine Imported Kid d 1 Reduced to «P A BLOUSES Silks and Col tons Reduced to SWEATERS Wool in Sets and Singles--Reduced to SNOW SUITS Girls' and Misses' d 1 AO atl(1 Reduced to »pl.,JO up KNIT DRESSES All Makes and (fjc nr Colors--Reduced to p 0.1*0 $1 null and up and up and up and up ami up "SEE YOU TOMORROW" TOP ^^^^^^^ 5SB5S93

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