The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 16, 1931 · Page 6
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February 16, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 16, 1931
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE .--^ - r - · = -- FEBRUARY 1 6 m 1931 B. _R W. NATIONAL EXECUTIVE TO GIVE ADDRESS HERE Observance of Week to Be Feature Miss Emily Kneubuhl Will Be Speaker at Dinner. As a special feature of business ·women's week to be observed by the Mason City club in connection with the national observance of the week, Miss Emily Kneubuhl, executive secretary of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, will speak at a -dinner meeting at the Hotel Hanford March 11. Miss KneubuhJ was trained in the Minneapolis public schools, the Teachers' college at Winona and the University of Minnesota, and was the youngest principal ever appointed in the Minneapolis school system. There, in a building- housing 1,000 students she endeavored thru developing student self government to train boys and girls to believe in the equality of the sexe*. Interest In Politics Her career in the woman movement began at the close of the World; war after a war experience which convinced her that women were needed in the field of world politics to determine the question of war., and peace. As director of political education she became identified with the National League of Women Voters and traveled widely conducting schools of politics and lecturing upon political problems. She.here evidenced keen interest in all public questions, and many times voiced the theory that economics is the basis of politics. Miss Kheubuhl directed the campaigns that gave Cincinnati and Rochester, New York, the city manager form of government. At present she is secretary of the National Municipal league's committee on citizen support of city manager government. Factor in Business TWO-NATION ROMANCE traveling 7,000 miles to complete her education, Miss Hilde Kohler, 20, Berlin, Germany, a student at Mills college, Oakland, Cal., finds a husband also. The bride-to-be, above, who is the daughter of Oscar Wilhelm Kohler, of the diplomatic service, in Berlin, and Carl. Wilhelm Kley, JrJ, San Francisco, recently applied for a license to wed, at- Oakland. Kley is the son of a Berlin exporter, who was a college chum of Miss Kohler's father. State Officer to Give Talk to Local Unit American Legion Auxiliary Will Meet at Y. W. C. A. Mrs. James Pritchard of Onawa, state v^ce president of the American Legion auxiliary, will be the speaker at the meeting of the local unit Thursday afternoon at 2-30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Art Harris, county auditor, will talk on "Soldiers' Tax and'Excmp- tion." Two members of the American club of the high school, R. Abraham and Virginia Hille, will be present at the meeting. Kenneth Leonard will give extracts from "Washington's Farewell Address." There will be community singing. Members of the executive board of the auxiliary met Saturday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. for a business session. _y. MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN BERET* 5CRRF 709 Social Calendar MONDAY R. B. Bridge clul)-- 6:30 o'clock, Bovaird tearooms, 315 Washington avenue north- · west. Mrs. M. hostess. W. Boomhower, It is her firm belief that the .American businesswoman, trained and economically independent, is to be the greatest factor in the development ,of ·American public 3ife in the next 10 years. i She stands for education and training for a job; for systematic ; savings, dependable investments and insurance in all forms during the earning period; and for the joy of the job itself. Americans, she holds, are far too' serious-minded and do not get nearly enough recreation. - .Particularly, does she believe that joyous.;-a elf-express! on on the part:, of. women there will be de* yeloped a kind of leadership which is much needed in the settlement of the complex problems facing America today. MRS. GEORGE VAN NOTE ENTERTAINS AT PARTY Mrs. George Van Note, 903 Polk avenue northwest, entertained 30 guests at a Valentine party Saturday in honor of Mrs. Charles Canfield of Minneapolis. Red tulips and tapers centered the table carrying out the Valentine theme. Misa Louise Leach gave two readings accompanied by Miss Olga Moen and the Silver Leaf quartet sang. Refreshments were served. Out of town guests included Mrs. Fred Byersdorf, Mrs. E. c. Rategard and Mrs. J. C. Christians on of New Richland, Minn. VALENTINE PARTY HELD AT EADMAR The Misses Anne and Dorothy Kaufman and Mollie Schulman entertained 22 guests at a Valentine party Sunday evening at the Ead- rnar hotel. Bridge was played with high score prizes going to Miss Edythe Kropman and Sam Wolf. A Valentine motif was carried out in the decorations and refreshments. MOST FOODS TASTE BETTER IF COOKED IN SMALL AMOUNTS Same'is True of Hills Bros. Coffee, Which is Never . Roasted in Bulk Miss Hilda Cody Weds Floyd Thomas at Home Ceremony CLARION, Feb. 16.--The marriage of Miss Hilda Cody, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cody, Carpenter, to Floyd Thomas of Clarion was held Saturday at the home of the bride's parents. Miss Cody was graduated from the high school at Eagle Grove and for the past six years she has been deputy county recorder for Miss Edith Vaughn. Mr. Thomas is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harding Thomas, farmers of Woman's club chorus-7:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Hadassah-8 o'clock, P. G. and E. auditorium, benefit bridge. Stenter ilnb-- 7:30 o'clock, Miss Marion Hanes, 936 North Federal avenue, business -meeting. TUESDAY Women of Mooseheart Legion-8 o'clock, Eagles hall, executive meeting. Wn-Tan-Ye-12:15 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Shamrock clubs-1 o'clock, Mrs. E. W. Larson, 1016 West State street. Oweso club--' 1 o'clock, Mrs. T. W. Collins, 103 2108 PATTERN 3108 By ANNE ADAMS For every occasion this spring, you may wear a frock with its matching jacket, and be well dressed. The new lines are a little straighter and more youthful. Ex-' tremely jaunty is the sleeveless frock sketched, with its front pleated skirt and tiny bodice revers. The jacket is hip length, and the pattern is marked for a bolero if it is more becoming to you. Printed flat crepe is iised for Pattern 2108, .altho one of the novelty cottons would be equally chic. May be obtained only in sizes 16, .18, 20, 34, 36, 38, 40 and 42. Size 16 requires 4«, yards of 39 inch material. The beret and scarf included in Pattern 709, are stunning with a suit or dress. Beret made for head sizes 20, 21, and 22. Fifteen cents extra. No dressmaking experience is necessary to make this model with our 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 sura to state size 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 kiddies' clothes. Price of book, 15 cents. Book with pattern. 25 cents. Address airmail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth Street, New York City. BITS ABOUT'EM -tuLta. -L.Lui.uiu5 iiiwiiitto! i.o.1. nici ^ *J»· iTiv.i i. LI i Dayton township. He is a gradu-I Thkteenth street northeast ate of Clarion high school and also a graduate from the state agricultural college at Ames. ' They will be at home March 1 on the Carter farm northwest of Gait. _*_ MISS DOROTHY SMITH HONORED AT SHOWER The approaching marriage of Miss Dorothy Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Smith, 670 Ninth street southeast, . to George Krieger, son of Mr. and northeast of Mrs. the E. G. Krieger, city, was announced at a miscellaneous shower given in her honor by Mrs. Thomas Summerhays, 635 Sixth place southeast. There were 20 guests and the time was spent informally. 8 MARRIAGES HELD AT LITTLE BROWN CHURCH NASHUA, Feb. 16.--The Little Brown church was the scene of eight marriages on Saturday, one being a double wedding. Seven were performed by the pastor, the Rev. William Kent, and those which were not private were Celia Mickcl- son, Story City, and Morrel West, Jewell; Frances Cole, Delevan, Minn., and Vernon Neuhalfen, Blue Earth, Minn.; Alice Pearson, Ainsworth, and Harold White, Crawfordsville; Ruth Shere and Lewis M. Nordman, .both of Cedar Falls; Evelyn Corwin, Cedar Falls, and Maynard . Lillegraven, Waterloo. Friday, Feb. 13 held no superstition for Miss Myrtle Pinkerton of Waterloo and Harley J. McAllister of Minneapolis who were married at 8 o'clock that evening at the Little Brown church by the Rev. William Kent, pastor. When food is cooked in small quantities, the mixing, the application of heat, can be controlled with much more exactness. An omelet, for example, made of three eggs will turn out more tender and fluffy than one made of many eggs. A similar situation occurs in roasting coffee. When roasted in bulk it is impossible to control the heat eji-nctly. Some of the batch, therefore, is overdone and some underdone. As a result there is a variation in flavor. In the invention of Controlled Roasting, Hills Bros, found the way to insure an even roast in their fine blend of coffee. Only a few pounds at a time are roasted by this patented, continuous process. When the roasting: is finished a uniform!' delicious flavor has been developei such as no other coffee has. When you buy Hills Bros. Coffee it is always fresh because it is 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, do not keep coffee fresh. . Grocers everywhere sell Hills Bros. Coffee. Ask for it by name and Jook'for the Arab on the can. / Hills Bros. Coffee, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota. 01931 UPHOLSTERY FABRICS That wilt make the old furniture look like new. Tapestries, velours, damasks, mo- hairs, etc., in pleasing designs and colorings are on display in our store. Call and' see them or we will bring samples to your home if you wish. All work guaranteed. Mackei's ·JOS Is* Sf. S. \V. Phonn 782 Forest Park Bridge cluh-- 2:15 o'clock, Mrs. Harold Henley: 801 Second street southwest Matlneo Muslcalc--. " 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Harold Johnson, 305 Carolina avenue southeast, current events, Mrs. Roy Servison. "Spanish Influence on United States Music," Mrs. Leon Woodward, Mrs. Don Wells. Clio club-Postponed one week. T. N. T.--6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., dinner Alchdr Shrine-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple. Ugo Igo cluh-- Joy Ridgeway, 37 Oak drive. Olivet Queen Esther-7:30 o'clock, Dorothy Cookman 13 Twenty-fourth street southwest. Y. w. 'A.-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. P. M. Heliums, 905 East State street, Mrs C \y Gasswint, assisting. ' i ' Chicago Northwestern Women K. C. hall, dance. VALENTINE PARTY GIVEN FOR CLASS Mrs. L. W. Kornbaum and Miss Lois Lentz entertained their Sunday school class at a Valentine party Saturday afternoon at the Kornbaum home, 816 Virginia ave northeast. There were 18 present and the time was spent in playing games and telling stories. Mary Ellen Hayes and Lavonne Pierce were guests. SCHUMACHER-DIEDRICH WHITTEMORE, Feb. 16.--Edward Schumacher and Frieda Diedrich were married at Spencer by Justice Brown. They were attended by Jake Baas and Elizabeth Wolf The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Diedrich who live near Rodman. The bridegroom is a son of the late George Schumacher. Their new home will be on a farm near Rodman. MRS. I. R. WEAVER LUNCHEON HOSTESS Mrs. J. R. Weaver, 629 Ninth street northeast, entertained a group of friends at a luncheon at her home Saturday afternoon. Valentine decorations were used with rose buds centering the table. Bridge was played during the afternoon with prizes going to Mrs. Thomas Holmes, Mrs. Victor Coyle ' and Miss Mae Barragy. MR. AN DMRS. MENSCH ENTERTAIN AT HOME Mr. and' Mra. C. I. Mensch entertained 35 members of the Freeman Ladies and and their families at a Valentine party at their home south of Plymouth. A program was given which included a reading by Dorothy Behm, a piano solo, Virginia Zerble; reading, Ruah Misseldine;'instrument dilet, Frances and Roberta Sanders and a marionette show, Merle Mensch. There were. Barnes and contests and prises were iron by Mrs. Zerble, Ruah Missel- Jlne and Mrs. Glen Mensch. There vas an exchange of valentines and refreshments were served. Mrs. Douglas Swale, 1004 North Federal avenue, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Hill of Chicago. * * * Mr. and Mrs. George Kenner, 915 Madison avenue northwest, returned Sunday after a two weeks' visit in Chicago. Mr. Kenner was a member of the grievance board of the B of L. F. E. M. W. Boomhower, 9 Madison avenue northwest, has left for St. Pan where he will attend the hardwar men's convention. ··., . . . . . « · » » · . · ' . . Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Bull, 326 Firs street southwest, have returned from the convention of the Associa tion of Master Painters held in Memphis, Term. They were accom panied by Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Mi chael of Waterloo. * * » Volney Wilfong, 1436 North Fed eral avenue, has returned from Min neapolis where he visited over Sun day. He was accompanied by Curtis Friesner, 114 Fourth street north west, who has accepted a position in Minneapolis. * * * Miss Helen Abel, 19 Fourth street northwest, has returned from Grinnell where she spent the week-end visiting friends. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Howard 807 Madison avenue northwest, hat as their week-end guests, Mr. ant Mrs. Fred Evcrson of Austin, Minn *' » * Keith Parks of Minneapolis vis ited friends in Mason City over the week-end. * * * Misa Ella. Meyer has left for Waterloo where she will spend a week visiting friends and relatives. Miss Meyer is employed at the Mason City Fur shop. * t * C. L. Loomer, 12 Monroe avenue southeast, has received word that his son, Fred Loomer, has been appointed manager of the Shore theate: 1 , Chicago. Mrs. L. R. Meuwissen, 426 Fourteenth street northwest, has as her guest. Mrs. Nannie Russell of Aberdeen, S. Dak. Mrs. Russell is a sister of Mrs. Meuwissen. * * Miss Kathryn Kohl, daughter of Mrs. Mary Kohl, was a member oi the committee for the valentine formal held at Rockford college, Feb 14. The theme of the dance was "Bo My Valentine. * * Mrs. E. T. Grassfield of VVaverly has returned to her home after a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs H. L. Campbell, 234 Ninth street northwest. Mrs. Grassfield is a sister of Mrs. Minnie Campbell. t o a Guests at the home of Mr. anrl Mrs. Carl Parker, 130 Fifth street northwest, are Mrs. F. W. Bagley of St. Paul, and Mrs. J. M. Oilman of Seattle, Wash. Both Mrs. Bagley ahrt Mrs. Gilman are sisters of Mr Parker. Mr. and Mrs. Hans Buehlcr and son, Hans, have left for- their new home in Reading, Pa. Mrs. Beuhler has been the city nurse for a number of years. * * s Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Skellenger have returned from California where they spent the wintsr w:th their children. They are at the Cerro Gorclo hotel. Mr. Skellenger is a building mover. ^ * * Mrs. C. C. Warden. Eaclmar hotel, left for Des Moines Sunday afternoon to visit with Mrs. Fred Finch and friends. ,;. Children May Conquer Fears Thru Examples Offered by Playmates By ALICE JUDSON PEALE A three-year-old had developed an intense fear of dogs because of the large dog who lived next door and who barked and jumped at her whenever she passed. It was impassible to impress upon her. that he was only being friendly. Her mother stroked" the dog 'In her presence- to show her how entirely gentle he was, but it did not help. The child refused to play out of doors if the dog was to be seen or heard. But what her mother did not accomplish over a period of weeks, a visiting cousin of the child's own age was able to do in a few days. The little cousin was not in the least afraid of the dog but ran straight to it to pet and play with it. The little girl watched from the shelter of the porch. Gradually her courage grew. Before the end of her cousin's visit, she had lost all fear of the next door dog and of other dogs as well. Children seem to be very well aware that a good many situations which cannot hurt the big adult who stands so firmly on his feet carry possibilities of danger for them. When the example of an adult is not sufficient to help the child overcome his fear, it frequently helps to expose him to the example of a child who is not afraid. When he sees that the thing of which he is afraid does not hurt somebody of his own size, his fear frequently disappears. Unfortunately, the device works both ways. A child who is not afraid may be_,mnde afraid by a child who is. In using this method it is well to remember that the fearless child P. T. A. Has M e e t i n g t o Observe Day Wilson Association Meets for Special Program at School. - Members of the Wilson P. T. A. observed Founders' day with a special program moulding the readin°- by Miss Krueger of the address made by Mrs. Theodore Birney, first president of the national Congress of Mothers, in Washington, Feb 17 1897. Mrs. Clyde Lindsay read the "Spirit of Founders' Day," an address made by Mrs. Hugh Bradford president of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers. Mrs. R. Henderson, secretary gave a short history of the Wilson P. T. A. .and read the names of the presidents who have been Mrs. E. H Norquist, · 1923; Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones, 1924; Mrs. George Foster 1925; Mrs. J. R. Holman, 1926 '27·' Mrs. R. Wiley, 1928; Mrs. E. H Wagner, 192E; Mrs. C. C. Willev 1930, . · ·*' Howard Schweer played two trumpet solos accompanied by Arlene Powell, "Sweet Mystery of Life" and "Tramp, Tramp, Tramp." Jean Erickson and Durwpod Smith played "Dear Little You" and "Day Dreams of You" on the saxophone numbers, accompanied by Lucille Atkinson. Durwood Smith played "Valse Vanite." Charles Knouse, scout executive, outlined junior scout work for boys under 12 years. Miss Alma Davis children's librarian, talked on "Children's Books, Old and New." Estelle Laplnef carried in the birthday cake and the 34 candles were lighted by the mothers The social hour was in charge of Mrs. S. P. McKenzy, Mrs. B. Coe, Mrs. Albert Zack and Mrs. Henry Kueck. .». Operetta, Comedy to Be Presented WIFE PRESERVERS When garters cause the tops of silk hose to tear, use very thin silk net as a foundation and darn over this, being careful to include all broken stitches. WORDS A Daily Discussion of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning--Ideas Invited. in -By Mrs. E. E. Hunter ancient times the forum possess the stronger per- muat sonality. It will be time to worry about a Red movement in this country when the participants have American names.--Toledo Blade. at St. Joseph's "Tad's Inspiration," an operetta, and a comedy, "How Many Marys Have We Here," will be the principal numbers on the seventh and eighth grade program to be given in St. Joseph hall Tuesday evening. A recently organized harmonica band will be specialty in the operetta. It numbers about 55 members. "Old Folks · at Home," "My ' Bonnie," "America," and "Sidewalks of New York" are some of the old favorities to be played. .--·;.-- Esther Mae Mathews - Weds Floyd Wade at Little Brown Church ' Miss Esther Mae Mathews and Floyd E. Wade, both of Mason City, were married Sunday afternoon at the Little Brown church by the Rev. William Kent, pastor. Misa Alice Burgheer and Conrad Seader of Mason City attended them. Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was held at the Hildreth hotel in Charles City. · Mr. Wade and his bride will make their home in Mason City. Mr. Wade is employed as a federal inspector at Deckers and Mrs. Wade has been a nurse in the First Aid department at the plant. » --v---Another thing this country needs' is a good five-cent tip.--Publishers Syndicate, (fo-rum) was the market place of a city, the place where the people gathered to discuss affairs of the day. It was the center of Judicial and other public business. This Be- partment has been designated as a word forum and we hope that you will apply the meaning of the word and send in your, ideas and "pet peeves"--common words that are frequently mispronounced. In forum the o .is long as in forty and the first syllable is accented. --+-PHOENICIAN CLUB HAS DINNER PARTY . Members of the Phoenician club entertained at a dinner party at the Clear Lake Country club Saturday evening. Covers were placed for eight couples at a long table centered and decorated with valentines and lighted red tapers. The evening was spent informally in dancing- and bridge. DR. HELENE OR OFF HOSTESS AT DINNER Dr. Helcne Groff entertained at a dinner Saturday evening at her home, 1121 Third street southwest. The guests were the local osteopaths and their wives including Dr. and' Mrs. Harold Jennings, Dr. O. M. Reeve and Dr. and Mrs. P. F. Clark. ANCHOR SHRINE TO MEET AT TEMPLE Alchor Shrine No. 6 will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Masonic temple. The covered dish dinner which was to be held has been postpones until Feb. 24 when it will be followed by initiation. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT CLARION A marriage license has been Issued to Howard L. Rasmussen, Hardy, and Dorothy B. Wilson, daughter of L. E. Wilson, Eagle Grove. yourself Permanent $ Special . . LIMITED TIME ONLY French Croijuijrnole waves that positively DO NOT require finger waves.' We guarantee our FACIALS to remove blackheads, pimplos, and nil face disorders ROSE'S PINE MOSS GUARANTEED TREATMENT For D:\ndrutt, Foiling Hair and Baldness GILBERT'S *·""· PHONE 3180 ECONOMY CIRCLE HAS NEW OFFICERS Newly elected officers of the Economy circle are Mrs. George Smith, president; Mrs. Jack Lester, secretary, and Mrs. Art Schmidt, treasurer. Josephine Cothran Weds Thomas Drever at Crown Point, Ind. CHICAGO, Feb. 16. (/T)--Miss Josephine Cothran, grand niece of the late president, Woodrow Wilson, and Thomas Drever, Jr., were married In Crown Point, Ind., the "Gretna Green" of northern Indiana, "just to be different," they told reporters. Miss Cothran, an art student, ia the daughter of Perrin Cothran, an official of the Phoenix Insurance company of Hartford, Conn. Drever is the son o£ the secretary-treasurer of the American Steel Foundry company. He has been studying accountancy. Ray Seney, Jr., Chosen as Member of National High School Orchestra Ray Seney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Seney, 622 Washington avenue northwest, has been chosen to play in the national orchestra which will be comprised of high school students from every part of the country and which-will play in Des Moines In April. The selection was made by Joseph G. Maddy of Ann Arbor, Mich. There will be 200 pieces in the orchestra. Ray plays the trombone. MRS. G. I. WOOD HOSTESS AT BRIDGE Mrs. G. I. Wood, 325 Fifth street northwest, entertained at bridge Saturday evening at her home in honor of Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Weaver on the occasion of their fourteenth wedding anniversary. Valentine decorations were carried out. MR. AND MRS BOHNESEN HONORED AT FAREWELL Mr. and Mrs. Chris Bohnesen were honored at a farewell party given Sunday afternoon and evening at their home near Marble Rock. The Bohnesens are moving to a farm near Oelwein. There were more than 30 guests and dinner was. served at 6:30 o'clock. ciao CLT;B MEMBERS POSTPONE MEETING. The meeting of Clio club, scheduled for Tuesday has been post-, Doned until Feb. 24 when it will be leld at the home of Mrs. Ralph T floyd Jones. WILLIAM MUTSCHLER IS HOST AT DINNER. William Mutschler, 5-15 Fifth street southeast, entertained 16 p.It'll juests at a Valentine dtsjejr party Saturday evening "at his home. The ime was spent in cards, games and dancing. Well, we see "Uncle Tom's Cabin" is not playing, for the first time in 77 years. Probably alterations are being made so !t can be opened again next spring as tea room.-Ohio State Journal. ,1 S ore throats Mf\ Quickly relieved * by rubbing on VARORUB OVEKff MIU.10H JARS USED YEARLY Smarter Styles, Bctt*r Quality For Less Money Since 1920 THESE BRIGHT SPOTS IN FROCK FASHIONS |0 oo $15.00 "SHADES OF NIGHT ARE FALLING FAST" . . . INTO THE DISCARD For frocks of the new season are gay, colorful ones that are simply ravishing. You'll stand spellbound before such springtime loveliness. Many alluring shades you will find in LUNDBERG'S FROCKS--and pastel shades that promise great things. -Quality fabrics of prints or plain cantons . . . Crepes . . . Novelty 1 Woolens and Knit Fabrics. MISSES' AND WOMEN'S SIZES 1

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