The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 21, 1936 · Page 6
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April 21, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 21, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 21 H 1936 _.^ . . j . . - j i j . L y , · -- -BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN WILL MEET IN MAY Fifty-Eight Iowa Clubs to Convene Earlene White, National First Vice President, to Be Speaker. Business and professional women, now numbering 60,000 in the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, will meet in convention in each state during the next three months, and take up such vital issues as economic freedom for women and the removal of discriminations against women. The Federation, whose president is Miss Charl Ormond Williams of Washington, D. C., has 1,500 affiliated clubs, and is expected to have the highest membership in its history when the national board convenes in Chicago, July 12-18. At Council Bluffs. In Iowa 58 clubs with a membership of about 2,500 will send delegates to Council Bluffs, May 14-16, to discuss the program adopted by the National Federation this year, "Women Unite for Effective Democracy!" Miss Earlene White, first vice president of the National Federation, will be a convention speaker. One of the features of the convention win be membership reports. Because the Federation feels that the economic freedom of American women is in jeopardy, and that it is only through, the co-operation of a large, intelligent and articulate body of women that the discriminations against women in businesses and professions can be effectively combated, the Federation is actively supporting H. R. 5051. At the state convention reports will also be made by the education committee on the work done for girls in the state. Business and professional women aid girls, much as the men's service clubs help toys, to learn about opportunities for work. Because these women are experienced in many fields they are equipped to share their vocational information. Vocational Guidance. Business and Professional Women's clubs have made available the series of pamphlets published by the Federation discussing the most recent changes taking place in the wide variety of occupations in which they are engaged. Members of the .Federation' give occupational talks to junior and senior high school igirls "and college girls. In one city the interest aroused resulted in a movement to appoint a trained vocational counselor to work in the · schools. Some clubs through educational funds provide girls with the opportunity to get necessary training. In some clubs a committee of members assists girls to find jobs when their studies are completed. The clubs in one state have made a special effort to befriend young women who have left school and who have not yet found positions. Leadership in vocational guidance is one of the chief contributions made bv the Federation to the problems of today. LEGION AUXILIARY TO HEAR BROADCAST Members of the American Legion auxiliary will have a broadcast from WSUI Wednesday afternoon from 3:30 to 4 o'clo.ck on "Foreign Relationships." On Friday from 6 to 6:30 o'clock there will be a news travelog sponsored by the auxiliary from WOI. A surprise broadcast had been scheduled for Tuesday night from 10:45 to 11 o'clock from . WHO. Lead in Woman's Club Play Mrs. Louis Wolf has the leading role in the Woman's club play, "Hay Fever," to be seen Thursday at the high school auditorium. BITS ABOUT 'EM Miss Jean Swift and her College roommate, Miss Betty Minkel of Fort Dodge, have returned to their studies at the University of Iowa after visiting at the home of Miss Swift's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Erdix Swift, 108 Fourth street northeast. Miss Swift was recently initiated into Gamma Phi Beta sorority. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hass, 1 Taylor avenue southwest, are home from a trip to Menominee, Mich., and Chicago. In Chicago they visited their daughter, Carol. * * * Miss Dorothy Fischbeck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fischbeck, 1104 Adams avenue northwest, is a recent pledge of Kappa Delta sorority. * * * Miss Mabel Sherwood, Hotel Hanford, has left on a trip to New York City. * * * L. C. Crepow, 620 Sixth street southeast, left Monday for Des Moihes to attend the meeting of the legislative board as a delegate from the Mason City B. of L. T. lodge. * * - - * · Mr. and Mrs., W. H. Stukey, Mrs. C. B. Hosier and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gilruth of Rockford, 111., were in Mason City Monday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Ella Tinker. MRS. MARK SACKETT HONORED AT PARTI'. A surprise luncheon honoring the birthday of Mrs. Mark Sackett was held Monday at Mrs. Sackett's home in Central heights. The. guests included Mrs. Joel Hanes.'Mrs. Ivan Barnes, Mrs. S. L. Haynes, Mrs. P. W. Collins, Mrs. Harley Ransom, Mrs. Virgil Hicks, Mrs. R. J. Birch, Mrs. Ira Leaman, Mrs. Alfred Halsor, Mrs. Albert Zack, Mrs. D. L. Kratz and Mrs. Sackett. Mrs. Saek- ett received many gifts, and the afternoon was spent informally. ---:·-- BETA SIGMA PHI TAKES NEW MEMBER Beta Sigma. Phi held formal pledging ceremonies at the Hotel Hanford Monday evening for Miss Lois Meyer. The candlelight service was conducted by the president, assisted by Mrs. J. E. Young and Miss Marie Stellingwerf, in the presence of the members of Iowa Alpha Chi chapter. G E N T L E M E N ! I move that we go to the WOMAN'S CLUB PLAY "Hay Fever" BY NOEL COWARD . Thursday at 8:15 High School Auditorium Tickets Reserved Wednesday -- Thursday Currie-Van Ness BUTTER Makes All Good Foods Taste Better BUTTER 4 Couples Give Supper Dance at Hotel Hanford Spring flowers in profusion anc white shaded lamps decorated the Wedgewood room of the Hotel Han ford for the supper dance given Mon day evening by Dr. and Mrs. E Raymond Weston, Mr. and Mrs-. E H. Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. R. E Romey and Mr. and Mrs. J. Curtu Amen. Specialty dances were a feature of the entertainment and included lucky star dance, a tag dance, anc a prize dance in which John Shipley and Mrs. R. W. Jones were the winners. An 11 piece orchestra provided the music for dancing. Supper was served from 11:30 to 1 o'clock in the private dining room which was lighted with candles arranged in candelabra on each table. Out of town guests at the party were Mr. and Mrs. Burt Thompson and daughter, Janice, and Dr. and Mrs. Ehred, all of Forest City. TWENTIETH CENTCKY CLUB AT MEETING Twentieth Century cltib met Monday afternoon with Mrs. J. E. McDonald, 933 Delaware avenue northeast, for a lesson on "Radio Operation and Control in America" by Mrs. O. A. Lueders. Mrs. John Senneff gave the current events. OCCIDENT CLUB HAS LUNCHEON Occident club met for a pot luck luncheon concluding its meetings for this season Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. F. Potter, 10 York avenue northeast. Mrs. Everett Smith gave the lesson on the early history of Iowa. CHAUTATJQUA CLUB MEETS AT Y. W. C. A. Chautauqua club met Monday afternoon at the Y. W. C- A. with Mrs. George Senior as hostess. Mrs. W. T. Sinnard.and Mrs. Roy Felt gave current events and Mrs. Jay Lorenz spoke on "The Emigrant's Gift to America." MRS. M. A. HINTZMAN HONORED AT SHOWER Misg Elizabeth Holman and Mrs. Charles Sutcliffe entertained at a miscellaneous shower honoring Mrs. M. A. Hintzman Monday evening at the Holman home, 15 Oak drive. The time was spent in playing bridge with prizes going to Miss Ann Jean Nugent and Miss Nadine Kimrey. TUSALATA CLUB PLANS PROGRAM Tusalata club will meet Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock for dinner at the Y. W. C. A. After dinner, Miss Marie Peterson will give a travel talk and Mrs. Gladys Anderson will discuss chapter 3 of "Manners in Business." DEGREE OF HONOR PLANS CARD PARTY Degree of Honor lodge will sponsor a card party Friday evening at 8 o'clock at Moose hall. Bridge and 500 will be played and prizes will be awarded the winners. Refreshments will be served with Mrs. Ida Gundlach's committee in charge. Miss Dixon Is Bride of G.Steinmetz 'lymouth Methodist Church Scene of Wedding Ceremony. PLYMOUTH--Miss Grayce Dixson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Jixson of Plymouth, became the Hide of George Steinmetz, son of Mrs. Elizabeth Steinmetz of Ames at the Methodist Episcopal church of Plymouth April 18. The Rev. T. C. Collister, pastor of the church, read the service at high noon. Mr. Dixson gave his daughter in marriage. She was attired in white mousseline de sole and her white tulle veil was held in place by orange blossoms. She carried white roses and sweet peas. Miss Dorothy Dixson who was her sister's maid of honor wore an Alice 3lue taffeta gown and carried talisman roses and delphinium. Bonita Eckley of Ogden, "the flower girl, wore yellow organdy and carried a colonial bouquet of roses, sweet peas and forget-me-nots. In Bridal Party The bridesmaids were Miss Catherine Steinmetz of Ames, sister of the bridegroom, and Miss Emma Jansen of Plymouth who wore pink taffeta, and Miss Hazel Moody and Miss Dorothy Hunchis of Plymouth who wore orchid taffeta. They carried colonial bouquets of roses, sweet peas and sweet alyssum. Max Lonsburg of Sac City acted as best man and the ushers were James Friedline of Cedar Rapids James Hamilton and Dick Stevens ol Independence and Wesley Wilcox of Stanhope. Miss Lauraine Wurn played th wedding march, accompanied on th marimba by John and Vannin Col lister. Hildred TanniMll sang Cad man's "At Dawning" and "I Love You Truly." To Live in East. · Following the ceremony, a reception was held at the home of the bride for relatives of the bride and bridegroom. The couiple is spending a week in Chicago and then Mr Steinmetz will be transferred to Jersey City, N. J. The bride attended Cornell college and Iowa State college where she was a member of Kappa Delta social sorority and Omicron Nu ana Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economics sorority. The bridegroom is a graduate of Iowa State college where he was a member ol Sigma Alpha Epsilon. At present he is a chemist for the Continental Car company of Chicago. Raglan Shoulders and Gored Skirt Are Features of This Frock Which Laces at Shoulder and at Side. This simple smart dress will especially flatter younger women who like dash and individuality. The deep purple leather belt and silk lacings contrast effectively with the soft violet tone of the sheer crepe silk of the dress. Then, too, there are many other lovely fabrics, that cost so little. They will make up beautifully in this simple to sew model. Grey linen with wine-red, yellow and brown striped pique with brown and white tub silk with vivid green, arc just a few suggestions. Style No. 2865 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40- inches bust. Size 16 . requires, 27s yards of 39-inch material with % yard of 35-inch contrasting. Send fifteen cents (ISc), (coin is preferred), for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The spring fashion 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, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. MR AND MRS. WEIDA HOSTS AT DINNER Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Weida entertained the Double S club at a 6:30 o'clock dinner at the Earl Leaman iome, 730 Fifteenth street north- cast. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Lennan were guests. Bridge was played with high score prizes goins to C. G. Viall and Oliver Repp. Mr. and Mrs. Lennan received guest prizes. _*_ MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT CRESCO CRESCO--Marriage licenses were issued at Cresco Saturday for Johr E. Finnegan, 27, Minneapolis, and Edith M. McGee, 25, of Cresco; Frank Vesely, 26, Beceda, Minn, and Alina Thrasher, 14, Lime Springs. . HACKNEY-LARTJE POPBJOY--The marriage of Dean Hackney and Miss Tiney Larue, has recently been announced. They were married at the Methodist parsonage at Albert Lea by the pastor, the Rev. Burdette Main, on Jan. 8. Dean is employed at the Plymouth garage at Hampton where they expect to start housekeeping soon. JOKDAN-SHEKA Joseph Jordan and Clarice Sheka both of Mason City, have been issued a license to marry. WIFE PRESERVERS LACING TRIMS FROCK GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY 2865' SOCIAL CALENDAR A flannel cloth dipped in salt and whiting is effective in cleaning knife handles, glasses and crockery. « It works quietly without making any fuss or bubbles. It softens water and it loosens that thin, dingy film of dirt and grease. It is the modern household cleenscr and it costs only 15c for 2 pounds. TUESDAY T. N. T. club-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Tu-Spot club-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. I. R. Weaver, 629 Ninth street northeast, Mrs. Jerome Chute, Miss Agnes Gassaway, hostesses. Century club-6:30 o'clock, Congregational church, Mr. and. Mrs. Walter Ericksc-n, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Riley, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dean, Mr. and Mrs. Starr Parker, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Hudson. Wilson C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school lesson, Mrs. H. B. Major, Mrs. T. E. Davidson, Mrs. Marvin Wiegman. McKinley C. S. C-7:30 o'clock, school, visitation night. White Shrine-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, open installation at S o'clock with Mrs. A. R. Lenz, installing officer, refreshments with Mrs. C. L. Meade in charge. High School F. T. A.-8 o'clock, high school auditorium. Cosmopolitan club-7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. Meander club-8 o'clock, Mrs. Willis White, 302 Fourteenth street northwest. WEDNESDAY Easy Aces-1:30 o'clock, Mrs. James Griebling, 9 Georgia avenue southeast. Fortnightly club -1:45 o'clock, Mrs. Minnie Campbell, 222 Ninth street northwest. Calvary Home Missionary society-2 o'clock, Mrs. C. C. Willey, 1029 First street northwest. R. N. A. Drill team-2 o'clock, Moose hall, Mrs. C. A. Budworth in charge. Social Hour club-Mrs. Emil Bauman. I. O. O. F. Father-Son banquet-6:30 o'clock, I. O. 0. F. hall, dinner, program at 8 o'clock open to women. Chapter DZ B. I. L-6:30 o'clock, St. John's parish hall, dinner. Our Saviour's Rebecca circle-7 o'clock, Mrs. J. W. Johnson, 324 Twenty-fifth street southwest. Jefferson C. S. C.-Mrs. L. A. Lysne, 31 Kentucky avenue southeast. Mrs. M. O. Dalvey, Mrs. C. A. Pyles, Mrs. R. C. Schiffman, assisting, question box, Mrs. H. S. Marshall, lesson, the Rev. George K. Davies. I. O. F. lodge-8 o'clock, 'Moose hall. SULLIVAN-HAR1UMAN HAMPTON -- Cards were received here Monday announcing the marriage of Miss Elizabeth Harriman, daughter of Mrs! F. A. Knight of Long Beach, Cal., formerly of Hampton, to Emmet Michael Sullivan of Long Beach, which took place April 15 at Long Beach, where they will make their home after a wedding trip to Mexico City. Miss Fredrica Harriman of Ann Arbor, Mich., twin sister of the bride, attended the wedding. \\. C. O. F. MEETS WITH ALLIE McGEE Women's Catholic Order of Foresters met with Miss Allie McGee, 817 Adams avenue northwest, Monday, with the new officers, Mrs. Irving Elstad. chief ranger; Pauline Brasser, vice chief ranger; Donna McGee, treasurer; Virginia Brasser, financial secretary; Luella Dougherty, recorder, in charge. The evening was spent in playing 500 with ! prizes going to Margaret Kclroy 1 and Mrs. Paul Kclsh. Mrs. H. Flatness Elected Head of Circle for Year Mrs H. Flatness was elected president, Mrs. R. E. Davis, vice president, and Mrs. C. Isaacson, secretary-treasurer of the Roosevelt-Jackson Child Study circle at a meeting Monday evening at Roosevelt school. There were 35 present. Membership contest points were explained by Mrs. Chester Billings. Mrs. John Rice, the president, appointed Mrs. E. Lotcrbour and Mrs. H. L. Boothroyd to assist Mrs. Billings in figuring the points for the contest. Mrs. J. E. Vesterby and Mrs. K. E. Griffith were named on a committee to plan the annual Child Study picnic. Mrs. W. Needham led the lesson on "Self Reliance" and Mrs. W. A. Carter was in charge of entertainment. Refreshments were served by Mrs. H. Brown, Mrs. C. Isaacson, Mrs. L. D. Conaway, Mrs. W. Conaway, Mrs. J. Kopecky, Mrs. E. Tobsing, Mrs. T. B. Ferguson and Mrs. G. Kimball. Nora Springs Music Students to Appear in Contest Recital Nora Springs numbers, which will be given at the Iowa State musical festival at Iowa City will be presented in a concert Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the Nora Springs high school auditorium. The junior high school mixed chorus will sing and there will be music by the sextet. Instrumental solos will be played by Ruth Beard and Arleigh Kraupe. Miss Charlotte Severson is in charge of arrangements. WALSHEK-ROGERS DECORAH--Miss Lillian Rogers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander E. Rogers of Winfred, S. Dak., and Joseph Walshek, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Walshek of St. Paul, Minn., were married in Decorah by the Rev. 0. Sandbach, pastor of the Methodist church. Miss Margaret Little and David Juke, both of St. Paul, acted as attendants. Following a wedding trip through Iowa and South Dakota, Mr. and Mrs. Walshek will make their home in St. Paul, where the former is employed in construction work as a contractor. .;* JEFFERSON C. S. C. TO MEET WEDNESDAY Jefferson Child Study circle will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. L. A. Lysne, 31 Kentucky avenue southeast, with Mrs. M. O. Dalvey, Mrs. C. A. Piper and Mrs. R. C. Schiffman assisting. Mrs. H. S. Marshall will conduct the question box and the Rev. George K Davies will speak on "The Child in Our Midst." Parents Enjoy Much Happiness With Children By GARnV C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Training Expert Your only child is three. "Pneumonia," says the docto;-, and your heart sinks. Baby steadily grows worse and for days you can't breathe in comfort. You wait, and hope and pray. Next morning he looks brighter. When the doctor comes he finds a turning for the better, and the following day you feel assured the danger point is past. But you still entertain some anxiety, till by and by, you know the child 'is safe toward recovery. How hanpy you are now! ·All else in the world is unimportant. You try to tell others how you feel but you cannot. As a father, 1 have gone through emotions of this sort. I sometimes think that we have to flounder in the darkest corner of the valley, in order to enjoy most the sunlight on the mountain top. No Special Praise. You have an adolescent boy who plays on one of the school teams. He has not distinguished himself as a player. When' the game in which he plays is written up in the paper, he gets no special praise. One day you drop in to see the team at practice. You see some boys who are outstanding individual players. You wait and watch and listen. Finally you inquire about your boy, Bill, as if he were a stranger to you. The coach replies: "We have more spectacular players than Bill but no such other boy for team-work. He is a model in sportsmanship, ready always for self-sacrifice for the team. He seems to have little concern about personal glory. That boy has a lot of character. I would like to meet Bill's parents: they can well be proud of him." When did you ever have a prouder moment? Getting Low Grades. You have a daughter in her second year of junior high. She seems to have a glorious life of it with lots of friends and not much sign of worry over her homework. Her re port card has on it some dangerous Jy low grades. You are concerned, but don't scold. Patiently you work out with her a regular time for evening home stuudy on all nights preceding all school days. She doesn't at first like the interference with her freedom, yet by your skillfulness and calmness you help her to adjust herself. You let her know you are available for help but don't impose yourself on- her. Gradually she comes to you for aid; gradually she acquires better habits of home study. You are pleased and tell her so. Next term her grades are better. How you rejoice then! She grows in self-improvement, and at the end of her last year she brings home such grades as will place her on the honor roll. You are sitting all alone some evening mending stockings, and this daughter comes and sits beside you. You lay down the stockings. You welcome her and meet her smile with yours. She is relaxed because you are. She tells you of some of her most intimate experiences at school and outside of school. She and you enjoy each other's company. Later reflecting, you say to yourself "That was a very happy time." MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT ALGONA ALGONA -- Marriage licenses have been issued to Charles J. Cool legal, Baxter, and Ida Mae Vansice legal, Baxter; James Krogmeier legal, Fort Madison, and Alice Junt Cairy, legal, Whittemore; Orvis B Cushman, legal, Bancroft, and Edna Boeckholt, legal, Bancroft Harold A. Esser, legal, Mankato Minn., and Ruth H. Reynolds, legal Mankato. J. Lee Lewis New Advisor for Baptists Y o u n g People Conclude Spring Rally Held at Sheffield. The Rev. J. Lee Lewis, pastor ol the Mason City Baptist church, was elected pastoral advisor for the Baptist youth of northeastern Iowa at their annual spring rally just concluded at the First Baptist church of Sheffield. Muriel Dryden of Waterloo was , elected president, Charlotte McNabb of Manchester, vice president; Martin Tarbell of Waterloo, advisor, and Luther Hodgin of Rudd, past president. Nearly 200 attended the convention and there were 24 delegates from the Mason City church pres' ent. The mileage award was prc- ented to the Manchester ,E- Y. P. U. :or having the largest total num- ler of miles traveled. Theme "I Am the Way." The rally theme was "I Am tho Way" and the Rev. C. B. Stephens of the First Baptist church of Albert Lea, Minn., was guest speaker The Rev. Mr. Stephens gave a series of devotional talks on the themes, "1 Seek the Way," "I Seek the Truth" and "I Seek the Life" and concluded he rally program with the coronation address, "I Follow the Way." Four conferences were held deal- ng with the subjects, "Youth and Worship," led by Mr. Lewis of Mason City; "Youth Evangelism," th6 Rev. Asa C. Popp of Dunkerton; 'Our Intermediate Youth," Miss Hazel Boyd of Plainfield, and 'Youth Building for Youth," Mrs. :. J. Spieker of Northwood. Friday night was designated as "stunt night" with the program in charge of Harold Speck of the Burton avenue Baptist church of Waterloo. The Sheffield B. Y. P. U was awarded the prize for the best stunt. Surprise Banquet. Saturday night a surprise banquet was held, this being carried out with the Burmese idea. Decorations consisted of candleholders made into palm trees, cocoanut shell cups, pagoda shaped programs, pillars were made into large palm irees,'ferns and many of the curios which the J. Lee Lewis family brought from Burma completed the decorations. A menu, consisting of typical Burmese food, was served. Mr. Lewis, under the name of Thra Pado, gave a talk on Ms-O!;~~ periences in Burma and showed their many curios. He was assisted by his family, all appearing in na- , live costume. Miss Charlotte McNabb of Manchester acted as toastmistress and Miss Dorothy Dwelle of Ncrthwood was song leader. MARRIAGES PERFORMED BY THE REV. W. KENT NASHUA -- Miss Alice Jones, daughter of Wesley Jones, and Don W. Scoles, son of Wallace Scoles, both of Nashua, were married Saturday afternoon by the Rev. William Kent at the Kent home. They were attended by Miss Alice Scoles, sister of the bridegroom and Elgin Kreger. They will reside in Waterloo where the bridegroom has been employed the past year. Mr. Kent also officiated at the marriages of Imo- gens Landerman, Washington, and Chester Spangler, Crawfordsville; Dorothy Sanford, Ludlow, Ky., and Allen Seime, Lexington, Ky., at the Little Brown church. BRIDGE PARTY' HELD AT B. JONES HOME At the bridge party given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Jones, 2414 North Federal avenue, Sunday evening, Frank Kuhn and not Frank Fewins won low score prize. Mr. Fewins says he does not play cards on Sunday. PERMANENTS $150- FINGER WAVES as low as With Shampoo, 50c Mason City's Largest Exclusive Wave Shop. Expert Waving. LE MODERNE BEAUTY STUDIO 212 N. Federal Phone 3011 Le Moderne No. ,2 Rudd, Iowa Miss Hanson, Operator SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTES* AMB SATISFACTWII «OTB «V«M WWCHASE Stunning Fashions From America's Greatest- Designers Here are fashions that are a complete forecast in themselves. They bring you the advance spring and ' summer modes.. to Laces -- Nets -- Sheer Prints -Sheers -- Silk Prints -- Silk Crepes --·' with or without jackets. All colors and? combinations. Sizes for Juniors, Misses and Women. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" 1 ·' ;«.i R M

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