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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, MAHCH 10, 1939 WOMAN'S CLUB WILL HEAR TALK BY R. B. Irons Is Speaker at Garf ield Musical Numbers on Program Given at P. T. A. Meeting Garfield Parent-Teacher association met Thursday evening at ilie school for a program which included a talk by Supt. R. B. Irons and musical selections, A boys' quartet from the high school comprising Bill Thompson, Hubert Cabbell, Roger Larson and Clark Sweetser, sang four numbers, accompanied by Wilma Walters. John Kunz played a cornet solo, "Carnival of Venice," accompanied by Miss Mabel Joy Pms i a. Mrs. L. Grobaty, a Garfield mother, read a group of poems. Mr. Irons, speaking on "The Purpose of the School in 1939," said that "The great purpose in our schools is to teach the child to think and act for himself in all problems." He outlined several phases oÂ£ the new junior high school program. A candy sale was conducted under the direction of the finance and budget committee. At the business meeting, Mrs. John Nelson and Mrs. Dan Herrick were chosen delegates to the forthcoming P. T. A. convention. Second grade mothers xvere hostesses for the social hour. ST. MARGATIET'S CIRCLE MEETS St. Margaret's circle met with Mrs. M. B. Henderson, 224 Sixth place southeast, Thursday. After the short business meeting, contract was played. Patsy White and Jeannine Henderson played a piano duet, "Clover Blossoms." There were two guests, Mrs. Theodore Jacobs and Mrs. Tom White. The next meeting will be March 24 with Mrs. Dale Clark, 630 Connecticut avenue southeast. : --o-- DALHAtFSER-BANWART ALGONA--The Rev. J. M. Mailinger, pastor of the St Cecelia's Catholic church officiated at the wedding of Arlene L. Banwart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Banwart, Jr., Algona, and Edmund L. Dahlhauser, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Dahlhauser oÂ£ West Bend, Thursday morning at the Catholic rectory. They were attended by Raymond Banwart, brother of the bride and Marie Dahlhauser, sister of the bridegroom. They will tie at home on a farm northwest of Fort Dodge. WIFE PRESERVERS Freshly peeled apples, pears, peaches, etc., will not discolor if they are dropped into a pan of cold water to which a few drops oÂ£ lemon juice have been added. Standard Portable -- $1 MAX BOYD 1 1 1 East State Street WESLEY LADIES AID MEETS AT DILLON'S HOME . Wesley M. E, ladies aid met Thursday at the home of Mrs. D. L. Dillon, 1302 Delaware avenue southeast, with 35 members and guests present. Because of Mrs. Ida Kellar's being ill, it was impossible to have the meeting at her home, as originally planned. A business meeting was held with Mrs. William Mahlstadt, president, in charge. Mrs. Dillon led the devotions. A family supper was planned for next Thursday evening, at 6 o'clock, in the basement oÂ£ the Wesley Â· church. Following the business session, a program was announced by Mrs. B. D. Griffith, chairman. Mrs. L. E. Snell and Mrs. G. L. Wallace sang, "Some Day He'll Make It Plain." A talk was given by Mrs. William G. Schrader, who recently returned from California. While on the west coast she visited approximately a dozen churches, various denominations, and she gave highlights of the different services she attended. Mrs. L. D Paulson and Mrs. Wallace sang "The Savior For Me," accompanied hy Mrs. A. D. Anderson, and a solo was sung by Mrs, Tillie Beenken. Hostesses were Mrs. Free Graham, Mrs. Ernest Olson anc Mrs. Kellar. The next aid meeting will be held March 23 at the home of Mrs. Wayman Closson, 1402 Delaware avenue southeast. It is to be a one o'clock luncheon, according to Mrs. H. M. Sherman, chairman --o-ST. CECELIA CIRCLE MEETS AT WOLF'S St. Cecelia's circle was entertained by Mrs. Gregory Wolf, 623 Carolina avenue southeast, Thursday, when arrangements were made for tin evening card party to be held St. Patrick's day at the St. Joseph parish hall. Mrs. Herbert Dull gave the "Life oE St Rita." Chinker check was playec with prizes going to Mrs. EC Christiansen and Mrs. John Hogan. WOMEN OF MOOSE HAVE HOUSEWAKMING Women of the Moose and their husbands gave a surprise housewarming party at the new home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert McKibben in Central Heights Thursday evening. Cards and chinker check were played and a gift of money was presented to Mr. and Mrs McKibben. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Gilber Beckjorden and Mrs. W. B. Chamberlain. FREE WHILE THEY LAST TWO GLASSES With Each 5 Gallon Purchase (Except Competitive Grade) S J J o z i i z c Quality Blown Tumblers--Optic ntyle, with Protekto edw or bead, which guarantee! a B aimt chipping. Decorated with aborted fizcd balloon* in six colors--red, white, blue, ivory, jade green, and Chinese red--colors permanently fired into the glasi. AUo choice of three styles in amber and crystal tumbler*. TANKAR STATION 414 SOUTH FEDERAL AVENUE , IIth NORTH FEDERAL AVENUE E. HIGHWAY 18, CLEAR LAKE, IOWA E. HIGHWAY 18, NORA SPRINGS, IOWA WEST MAIN STREET, OSAGE, IOWA Upper Room lass Plans for Banquet April 10 Is Date Set for Fifteenth Annual Gathering April 10 was the date set for :he Upper Room class of the Church of Christ's, fifteenth annual banquet at a meeting Thursday evening at the home of Mi-. and Mrs. William Von Laven, 514 Washington avenue northwest. Â· Donald Wafts, president, and charge of the meeting and ap- lointed committees for the affair, te. Bertha Hanson will have charge oÂ£ the. banquet. On the menu committee are Mrs. Arnold Tilton, Mrs. Al Zack and Mrs. Charles Seidel; tickets, Mrs. Al rlalsor, Mrs. R. C. Collins and Mrs. Otto Engebretson. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Haynes and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Prusia comprise the entertainment committee, Mrs. Ted Olson, Mrs. Maale Straw and Mrs. Tom Simkins, decorating; the Rev. and Mrs. David L. Kratr, Mr. and Mrs. Rawleigh Birch and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Allstot, reception; Mrs. Frank O'Hearn, scrapbook review; Mrs. Harley Ransom, Mrs. Ira Leaman and P. C. Collins, programs. It was voted to have a social gathering at the church March 20 with ping pong to be played on the new tables the class recently bought. The class is taught every Sunday by Mrs, J. H. Mars ton in one of the upper rooms ol the church building and is open to those who wish to attend. At the close of the meeting, lunch was served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Joel Hanes. Helen Weiss Bride of Marion Rudolph EAGLE GHOVE--The marriage oÂ£ Miss Helen Weiss of Eagle Grove to Marion Rudolph o Woolstock, took place March at the Lutheran parsonage in Webster City. The Rev. W. C Fleischer officiated. The attendants were Miss Gertrude Weiss sister of the bride, and Donah Rudolph, brother of the Â· bridegroom. A wedding luncheon was served at the home of Mr. anc Mrs. Albert Harvey, south o Eagle Grove. The bride is th niece of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey with whom she has made he home tor several years, and at tended Eagle Grove schools fo two years. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rudolph of Woolstock, and is a graduate of Woolstock high school Their home will be on a farm northeast of Woolstock. MARRIAGE LICENSES GRANTED AT CKESCO CRESCO -- Marriage licenses were issued at Cresco to Vernon R. Emmons, 24, and Ruth E. Dale 23, both of Galesville, Wis., Philip S. Hoyt, 21, and Fern Carlson, IB both oÂ£ Red Wing, Minn.; Rober Wurzl, 23, and Laura Lee, 33, botl oÂ£ Mora, Minn.; Thomas W, Lawson, 30, LeRoy, Minn., and Marjorie A. Swancutt, IT, Chester Iowa. COUPLES AT OSAGE LICENSED TO WED OSAGE -- Licenses have been issued here to' George Henry Wyant, 21, and Leone Salyrt, IE Austin, Minn.; James F. Massicce 22, and Mary Larson, 19. St. Pau" Minn.; Roscoe O. Robinson, 53 and Ivea May Otis, 23, Northfield Minn. JOLLY 12 BIRTHDAY CLUB HOLDS iUEETIXG Jolly 12 Birthday club met with Mrs. Arley Ford, 338 Thirteenth street northeast, Thursday, anc the afternoon was spent playinj games. Gifts were presented to th hostess. The next meeting will be March 15 with Mrs. Charles Haz lett, 1020 Tyler avenue northwest DO YOU KNOW... that Blanchard's carry thousands of shapes in factor)' ground crystals to fit your watch exactly? Many watches hove had to be cleaned for lack of proper fitting crystals. Try Blanchard's superior service. Get a factory grourd crystal. WATCHES ftuuieharcCo DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE ss Globe-Gazette Peerless 15 Cent Pattern 119 West Nineteenth Street, New York City By Diana Day Style No. 2566 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 30, 32, 34, 36 and 38-inches bust. Embroidery pattern No. E-11012 costs 15 cents extra. Send 15 cents for this pattern. Spring Fashion magazine 10 cents extra. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 119 West Nineteenth Street, New York City. Mrs. Durkin Named New Chief Ranger by Women Foresters Officers were elected by the Women's Catholic Order of Foresters at a meeting held Thursday evening at the P. G. and E. auditorium. Mrs. Dan Durkin was elected chief ranger, Mrs. Henry Hebel, vice chief ranger; Miss Cora Dormedy, financial secretary; Mrs. Paul Kelsh, recording secretary; Mrs. Jimmy Coyle, treasurer; Mrs. John Lansing and Mrs. John Jandersitz, conductors; Mrs. John Oleskey and Mrs. L. Zieman, sentinels;- the Rev. W. P. Mullen, chaplain; Dr. J. E. Marek, physician. Following the meeting, cards were played with prizes going to Mrs. Oleskey and Miss Cora Dormedy. Winters Elected as Head of Buffalo Center Men's Club BUFFALO CENTER -- At the last meeting oÂ£ the Business Mens club, held at the. Hotel Buffalo, H. B. Winters was elected president, K. H. Elman, vice president, and George A. Carman, secretary. The club members will entertain their wives Monday, March 27, and the basketball boys will be guests of the club April 3. --o-Geraldine Sorensen Weds Harlan Sorenson BRITT--Miss Geraldine Sorensen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sorensen, and Harlan Sorenson, son of Edmund Sorenson, were married Mai'ch 8 at the home of the bride's parents by the Rev. C. N. McMillan. They were attended by Ruth Sorenson and Herbert Schubert. Following the wedding ceremony a wedding dinner was served the guests by Mrs, Bjorne Haugland of Crystal Lake, Miss llene Hanson of Kanawha and the Misses Evelyn Swan and Vclma Larson of Britt. The bride was graduated from Britt high school and attended Britt junior college. Slie has been employed in the office of Justice of the Peace D. E. Williams. The bridegroom was graduated from the Crystal Lake consolidated school and has been engaged in farming since. They will make their home on his father's farm southwest of Crystal Lake. CENTRAL HEIGHTS CLUB ENTERTAINED Central Heights club met with Mrs. George Williamson Thursday with nine members and two guests present. The time was spent in general discussion and refreshments were served. The next meeting will be March 30 with Mrs. Harry Adams. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON--Jacob Rocs, 25, and Dorothy Mae Rowenhorst, 26, both oÂ£ Hospers, and Jo Parker, Jr., 28, Mazon, III., and Mildred Strum, 20, Verona, 111. --o-MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED AT ALLISON ALLISON--A marriage license was issued here to Raymond John Roberts, 17, and Lucille Elizabeth McKinney, 17, both of Bristow. Vlarie Ohm Is Bride if Harold Colwell WHITTEMORE--Harold Colwell of Irvington and Marie Ohm of Whittemore were married Thursday evening at the home of the Dride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Lemenger of Lotts Creek, sy the Rev. W. H. Discher, pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran congregation. The bride was attended by her sister, Helen Ohm. The bridegroom's attendant was Do well Hinton of Round Lake, Minn. Immediately after the wedding ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the bride's home. They will leave Saturday for Batavia, 111., to spend a few days with Mr. and Mrs. 'B.'O. Davis. T|lie bride attended the Lutheran parochial school Â· in Whittemore and is the oldest daughter of Mrs. William Leinenger. The bridegroom is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Colwell of Irvington and attended the schools at Livermore, They will live with the L. E. Colvvells and the bridegroom will continue to run his father's farm. Bits About 'Em Mrs. \V. H. Hathorn. 654 East State street, is in Des Moines attending the state board meeting of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs. Mrs. Hathorn is recording secretary of the Federation and is a member of the women's advisory board for the New York World fair. * * a Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Mathiasort, 212 Fifth street northwest, and daughter Mrs. John Gasaway, and son-in-law and daughter, Mr. ;md Mrs. F. C. Opel ot Clear Lake, drove to Humboldt Thursday to attend the funeral of Mr. Mathiason's niece, Elaine Mathiason, who died Monday. v n a Mr. and Mrs. Paul Anderson. 232 Taylor avenue northwest, anc Mr. and Mrs. Louis Snell, 1324 Rhode Island avenue northeast plan to leave Saturday on a trip to Florida. They will visit in Washington and Columbus, Ohio enroute. --o-ATHENIAN CLUB MEETS AT MARTINS Mrs. Walter Martin entertainer the Athenian club at her home 102 Connecticut avenue southeast. Thursday afternoon. Mrs. T. L Connor gave current events and Miss Margaret Kelly led the lesson on "Ladies of the Press," assistcc by Mrs. --S. McDonald. CARD PARTY HELD BY MRS. IRENE ROSE Mrs. Irene Rose, 410 Washington avenue northwest, entertainec a group at cards Thursday evening at her home. Guests were Messrs, and Mmcs. Harry Ditch Robert Macket, Lloyd Schmidt R. D. McClain and Mrs. Anna Jarvis. POGUE-HUSTON HAMPTON--Mrs. Harriett Huston announces the marriage her daughter, Vonsceil, to Chester Pogue, son of Mr. and Mrs Ben Pogue of Mason City, whicl took place Tuesday at the Little Brown church at Nashua with the Rev. William Kent officiating The couple was attended by the bride's sister, Miss Wanda Huston, and Morris Babcr of Hampton. They will live at Cednr Falls where he is employed by the Peter Pan Bread company. Henry Link Will Speak on Tuesday Election to Be Held at Meeting in First Methodist Church Woman's club members will have an opportunity to hear the author of the best selling "Return to Religion" and "The Rediscovery of Man," Dr. Henry C. Link, at their March general meeting Tuesday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock in the First Methodist church. 1 Ever since he first started to do original work in the- field of psychology, .Dr. Link has striven to break away from the accepted, conservative ideas that prevailed, based mainly on tradition and conjecture. This was a particularly hard attitude to maintain, because psychology had hitherto been considered a pseudo-science, closely akin to philosophy, and any radical introduction had to be conclusively proven in order to overcome the semi-philosophical standards that had been set by the original leaders of psychology. Dr. Link's task was not 1 only hard in the beginning of his career, when he strove to introduce a purely scientific stand into a profession that was willing to rest on theory and assumption, but even now, he faces difficulty in trying to have his continually arising innovations accepted by the various different schools of psychology, many of which seem to have for their main purpose the disproving of any theory introduced by another school. Theories Accepted To say Dr. Link's success was phenomenal is not fair to him. Years of work, courage and per- everance have resulted in his heories not only being accepted jut actually put into working order to the help and benefit of housands of people. Starting as a student working on iis masters degree, Dr. Link be;an his first pioneering feat. In his master's thesis he blasted the theory that one of the inherited instincts oÂ£ man was the instinct of rregariousness, or the tendency tor men to live together naturally. This was a daring and risky step, because it meant that one student ,vas contradicting the do^ma of the venerable and respected great men of psychology. His doctor's thesis went a step further and conclusively proved the scientific futility 01 the entire concept ol instincts in general. This was audacity, but the facts were there the logic, scientific procedure and clear-cut proof was there, and now. this view is common to nearly all psychologists. TJse Is Practical Dr. Link was the first of the psychologists to make practical use of his theories. In 1919, he applied this knowledge to the field of employment, and his book, "Employment Psychology," was the first work of its kind, and today, twenty years later, continues to be used as a standard reference and text. He always has been interested in this phase of applied psychology, and was the first man in America to become a full-time psychologist in industry. He offered his services without pay to factory on condition that he could experiment with the selection of employes. His work was so beneficial to both employes anc emplcyei-s that he was given a full-time paying position and facilities to conduct his studies on a large scale. These arrangements continued for fourteen years with different companies and resultec in the following books, each a pioneer in its field: "Employment Psychology," "Education and Industry/' and "The New Psychology of Selling and Advertising." Dr. Link's lecture will be preceded by an organ prelude by Mrs Bertha Patchen. There will be election of officers during the business session and the art committee is sponsoring a penny march for the Penny Art Fund. --o-COUPLE IIOXORED AT HOUSEWARMING Mr. and -Mrs. William MuTtl- stein entertained Mr. and Mrs Otto Muhlstein at a housewarming in their new home in Centra Heights Thursday evening. Bridgu and 500 were played with prize in bridge going to Mr. and Mrs Claus Carstens and in 500 to Mrs Otto Muhlstein and Walter Muhl stein, high, and Mrs. Waltc Muhlstein and John Wike, low. Lunch was sei-ved by'Mrs. Claus Carstens and Mrs. William Muhlstein. Election to Be Held iy Eventide Supper lour Club at Church Election of officers will be held y the Eventide Supper club of he Presbyterian church Sunday evening. Following supper at 5:45 o'clock, panel discussion will be held on 'My Philosophy of Life," the seventh in a series of topics. Those aking part will be Miss Doris Wilson, .who will speak on "The hilosophy of a Young Business !irl," Max Hedricfc, "A Young iusiness Man;" Miss Gracearme Chenow^th, "A Young College Girl," and Don Poppin, "A Young Farm Boy." The meeting will close at 7:30 o'clock to give those who wish it an opportunity to go to the Church of Christ. H elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Introducing Liver (Meals For Two) Breakfast Grapefruit Heady-Cooked Wheat Cereal Cream 'oached Eggs Broiled Bacon French Toast Syrup Coffee luncheon Iream, of Pea Soup Crackers Relish Salad Cocoanut Cookies Plum Sauce Tea Dinner Spaghetti and Chicken Livers Spiced Prunes Buttered Green Beans Bread Butter Fruit Salad Cheese Crackers Coffee Spaghetti and Chicken Livers (Beef or Calf's Liver May Be Substituted) Vi pound livers 3 tablespoons flour 4 tablespoons fat J /i~cup minced celery 2 tablespoons chopped onions V-2. teaspoon salt 14 teaspoon paprika 1 cup tomato juice" 2 cups cooked spaghetti. Wash livers in cold water and sprinkle with flour. Brown well in fat melted in a frying pan. Add ieasonings and juice. Cover and cook slowly for 10 minutes. Serve poured over hot spaghetti. IE preferred, the ingredients may tie blended and then baked for 25 minutes in a moderate oven in a buttered casserole. Spiced Prunes 1 cup seeded prunes 1-3 cup vinegar 1-3 cup granulated sugar 1 te;ispoon cinnamon Â¥t teaspoon cloves % cup prunes juice Let ingredients simmer together for 15 minutes. Serve warm or cold. Fruit Salad 1 cup sliced bananas 1 cup diced oranges 1-3 cup diced pineapple 1-3 cup chopped celery 2 tablespoons choped pimlentos (optional) 1-8 teaspoon salt Vs cup French dressing Mix and chill ingredients. Serve on crisp lettuce. Social Calendar FRIDAY City Progressive club-6:30 o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. F, A Hill, farm home. SATURDAY Browning society-6 o'clock, Mrs. R. B. Irons, Miss Luelda Carlton, hostesses, Miss Marie Mendenhall, leader. Navy Mothers-1 o'clock, P. G. and E. audiio- rium, pot luck luncheon anc baby shower. --o-JUNIOR C. D. A. TEAM TO MEET Junior C. D. A. drill team wil meet Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the St. Joseph school for practice. Mrs. Evans ts Elected P. T. A. Head Music Pupils Present Program at Central School Meeting At the meeting of the Central P. T. A. Thursday afternoon at he school, Mrs. W. C. Evans WHS elected president, Mrs. John Sen-' neff, Jr., vice president, Mrs, harles Champlin, secretary, and Mrs. C. F. Hanawalt, treasurer. Mrs. L. T. Bowen gave tha icminating committee's report. Mrs. G. H. Keister and Mrs. J. A. "rimsley were elected to represent the Central association at tha north central district P. T. A. meeting at Monroe school March, 24. Annual Reports The meeting was opened with he reading of a poem, "The Riso of My Heart," by Mrs. G. H. Keiser, president, who had charga oÂ£ the session. Mrs. Grimsley read a message from Miss Hazel Cooii, rineipal of Central school, who s convalescing at St. Mary's hospital, Rochester, Minn. A birthday telegram was sent to Miss ""oon by the group. A resume of the year's worlt was given by the chairman oÂ£ the standing committees, following tha 5lan oÂ£ the state president of the :owa Parent-Teacher association, . Mrs. Ethel Collester. Mrs. Keistetf expressed her appreciation fcr the co-operation. Fun Night Earnings The annual treasurer's and 'un night reports were given by- Mrs. G. E. McEIdoon. The unit earned $76.44 at fun night. Mrs. Vinnie Christensen gave the report of the library committee. The official magazines of the state and national groups have been filed and circulated to members of the P. T. A. and other organizations and individuals. Mrs. Hazel McCollough presented the report of the cheef committee. Mrs. L. B. Eaton, president oÂ£ the Central Parent Education group and chairman oj the Parent Education council, gavs the report of .the year's pro-, Jrams and activities of the Central Education group and the city wide parent education meeting iield at Monrne school with thei Rev. Roy C. Helfenstein addressing the group on "Public Schools and Moral Education." To Take Magazine Mrs. Dora E. Liesveld reported on publicity. It was voted to take three subscriptions to the National Parent-Teacher. Mrs. Keister reported on the broadcasts, "Wingg for the Martins," to be given, dur-i ing March over the NBC blue network and the safety news letter for Parent-Teacher workers. It was announced that the Central unit has a membership of 171 The next meeting was announced for April 20 in the evening with Superintendent R. B.' Irons as speaker. Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald was appointed chairman of the summer round-up. Miss Lap a Hiles pupils won first prize in the attendance contest having the highest percentage; of mothers present and the lithograph of the eagle done by Bob" White will hang in her room until the next P. T. A. meeting; Miss; Pearl O'Harrow's room won tha 51 second prize. musical Numbers Mrs. W. B. McCellan presented the Central music pupils in a program including bells, Corrine Taylor, Diane Willson, Jacqueline' Rose, JoAnn Bower, Laura Lee McCourt and Ruth Ann Engebretson; piano solos, Laura Lee McCourt, JoAnn Bower, Ruth Ann Engebretson, Janice Helfenstein, Donna Mae Triem, Shirley Whitney. Mrs. McCIellan and. Shirley Whitney played two duets and Catherine Hose- McClellan, 3 year' old daughter of Mrs. McClellan, played a piano solo. During the social hour, mothers of Miss Marguerite Lcutenegger's. and Miss Kathryn Gibson's pupils: served refreshments. Mrs. G- E.- McEIdoon and Mrs. J. J. Kunz poured. A St. Patrick's theme was carried out. S T O P in and See Our New SPRING SHOWING WALLPAPER Boomhower HARDWARE COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PUKCH5F. Spring Coats Look at these smart, new wearable Spring Coats. Types you can wear over suits now, printed and plain dresses later. Consider these good looking coats in navy, black, royal, beige and rose. Sizes 1 2 to 48. Priced from *1'2 9S to *29 951 Spring Hats to match your dress or coat--Straws, Felts and Suedes. Priced at to S 5 00 "SEE YOU TOMORROW"