The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 8, 1931 · Page 6
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April 8, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 8, 1931
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE - =· -- ., ^ · , - - APRIL 8 M 1931 R. J. HUGHES ELECTED HEAD OF P. T. A.'-COUNCIL Will Conduct Group'sWork Mrs. C. A. Anderson, Miss Marie Kober · ' Chosen. · Mra R. J. Hugneg was elected president of the -Parent Teachei council at the meeting Tuesday afternoon at the administration building. Mrs. Hughes who is president of Garfield P. T. A. succeeds: Mrs. . C. A. Anderson to the council presidency. . , , Mrs. Anderson was elected vice- president succeeding Mrs. W. A. Carter and Miss Marie Kober was re-elected secretary. The nominating committee included Mrs. John Lewis, Mrs. .N. T. DeWitt and Mrs. Vred McCloud. . It was voted to have a dinner in May for the incoming and outgoing officers. Mrs. Jay Lorenz, program chairman, is in charge of arrangements. The council, recommended that each association carry on the summer roundup work as usual this year. · It was recommended that the post president of each association become a council delegate. Superintendent R. B. Irons reported on the recreation meeting held at the Y. W. C. A. It was voted that each association send its president to the district meeting at Spirit Lake in the fall. Officers Wedding Anniversary Observed at Garner; Large Crowd Present GARNER, April 8.--A family reunion was held in honor of Mr. and Mrs. William Ax, who live south of here, to celebrate their twenty- ninth wedding anniversary. The af- Aristocracy Represented at Wedding Descendants of Last French King Married in Sicily. ·:*3 ; "-PALERMO, Sicily, April 8. (£}-- ...g , - Prince Henri, count of Paris, and i| ;Princess Isabella of Orleans and 1-3 'Bragance, both descendants of the |j last king of France, were marriea .?= - here Wednesday forenoon in a cere- ij mony.witnessed by many of the "$·': highest aristocracy and nobility of Js 'Europe. The ceremony was performed by ternoon was spent In a Asocial way and by special musical numbers. Mrs. W. L. Bennett of Mason City sang several solos, Miss Mildred Shoenwetter and Miss Gladys Schllchting each gave a piano solo. Elmer Ax sang a solo. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer WIeabrod and family of Fenton, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Suckow and family, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ludeke aid family of Garner, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ludeke and -son, Paul, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Ludeke and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schltchting and daughters, Gladys and -Mable, Mr. and Mrs. George Schoenwetter and family, . Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schoenwetter and Ethel, Mr. and Mrs. Karsjen Christians, all of Klemrae, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Neuberger, Ventura. These are all relatives. Friends present included the Rev. and Mrs. Whyte of Klemme and Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bennett and family of Mason City. --*-Charles City Annual Guest Program Helc Matinee Musicale Club Mem bers Perform for Hostesses. Twenty-five members of the Matinee Musicale attended the annual guest day held in Charles City Tuesday afternoon and gave the ex- chang-e program for the Charles City Woman's club music department. The affair was held at the Lutheran church. Miss Ruth Stevens played "Cuban Rhapsody," by Eschaniz and Mrs. 3. G. Maudsley sang- a group of se- ections from "Seven Popular Span- sh Songs" by De Falla. "Spanish Easter Procession" was sung by Jiss Stevens, Mrs.- Ray Prusia and Urs. C. E. Gilman with Mrs. Mauds- Cardinal Lavitrano, Palermo. archbishop of Wa-Tan-Yes Hear Alaska Discussion Histoiy of Territory Told; Pictures Are Shown. The story of .Alaska was told to the members of the Wa-tan-ye club at the Tuesday noon luncheon meeting by A. L. Rule who illustrated his talk with moving pictures taken while on a visit to this country. Mr. Rule prefaced his talk by giving a short history of Alaska, telling about the expeditions sent out by Peter the great of Russia under the direction .of the Danish navigator, Bering-. "This new-found land was called Russian America, until its purchase by the United States soon after the Civil war," he said: The negotiations for the purchase were carried on by William Heurv Seward. Seward met with much op~position to the purchase of this land of icebergs so far to the north.' his colleagues thinking the price stipulated was entirely too excessive, and referred to the country as Seward's icebox. "Finally this land of 590,000 square miles was purchased' by the United States from Russia for S7 200,000, or a little less than two cents an acre. Altho much of the territory is not under cultivation some of the best wheat in the world is raised in Alaska, and vegetables and fruits are very plentiful. "The returns from Alaska to the United States since the time it was acquired amount In value to many times more than the price paid, for same, the returns coming principally from gold, copper, fish and furs." Mr. Rule stated the reports show there Is enough coal in Alaska to supply the United States for-300 years- at the present rate of consumption. MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN PATTERN 1865 By ANNE ADAMS This cunning'frock with scalloped yoke Is surprisingly simple to make, and will meet the approval of. the' very smartest kiddle. Inverted pleats give grace and freedom to the dress, but are stitched part way to stay neatly in place. There are bloomers with the pattern, of course. You'll find-swiss, dimity, voile, pique, percale or wash silk in print or plain color delightful fabrics for pattern 1865. May be obtained only in sizes 2, 4, 6 and 8. Size 4 requires 2K yards of 36 inch material. 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 (15c). in coins or stamps (coins preferred), for each pattern. Write plainly-your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size wanted. The new spring and summer pattern catalog features an excellent assortment.of afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddies' clothes, also delightful accessory patterns. Price of catalog. 15 cents. Catalog with pattern,'25 cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth Street, New York City. Bits About'em ie,wedding took place in the ca... ii^inear · the Villa D'Aumale, v£wbicti;ris:"prpjSrty 61!: the-Duke of ·SGuise,'"fattier of' Princa/Henri and "·Jpretender to the French throne, and :ivas the site of the Louis Philippe's exile at the tune of-Napoleon's abdication. ,· Y The bride, who is, 18, was given away by her father, Prince Pierre of Orleans and Bragance. After the /ceremony the bride and bridegroom and guests attended a wedding luncheon in five giant* pavilions erected for the occasion on the villa ·grounds. The prince is 23. J The couple will make its home · after a while at the Chateau Agin- ont, near Brussels, Belgium, which was the wedding gift of the bridegroom's father. , Other bridal gifts included silver, ; tapestries and vases valued at hun- ;fireds of thousands of dollars. Word Forum A Daily Discussion of Pro- · nunciation, Spelling and Meaning--Ideas Invited. By MBS. E. E.. HUHTEB' Intriguo , (in-treg) still presents · difficulties altho most of us have lost all qualms about words with Vgue" endings. The accent Is on the second syllable and the E Is long as in me. It may be used as either a noun or a verb. The noun meaning is a complex plot" or scheme and the verb, to form a plot. PREVENT BALDNESS New treatment produce* amazing its -- itop« hair from falling -- m*k«* it thick, vlgoron*. tltj- and luxuriant. Trr Ro»e*« .PJa« Mow. SaW b 7 Barber imd Bcaaty Sbopi. WHtn for c pamphlet. ' ROSE'S PINE MOSS LABORATORIES E16 Water St., Watesloo, Iowa ROSE'S PINE-MOSS ey performing a soprano obligate. Mrs. Don Wells sang "To Sevilla" by Dessauer and "Un Pagarito" by Gertrude Ross. Miss Dorothy Hicks played "The Fauna" by Chaminade. A -string quartet Including Mrs. H. C. Johnson, Mrs. Harlan i Mac-' Mlllan, Mrs. Barclay and Mrs. Leon Woodward played "Aubade Mexl- cane" and "Spanish Gypsy Dance" by Mowery. Mrs. Prusia sang "Songs of the Pyrenees' and the program closed with two piano solos by Mrs. J. E. Stinehart, "Polonaise in E Flat Major" by Lizst and "Fire Dance" The exchange programs are an annual event with each club performing on alternate years. Following the program' the Charles City club members served tea, McKinley P. T. A. to Have Program, Part of Carnival A special program Is being 'arranged to be given at the McKinley P. T. A. carnival Friday evening at .7:45 o'clock at the school. It will be announced as a radio program and will include two plays by the teachers, "M. P. T. A. Employment Bureau" and "Reuben and Rachel" There will also be old time fiddling solos and a Negro ·· sketch. A group of nigh school boys are arranging some side show features including- a fire eater, a headless woman, an alligator man. There will be a fish pond, candy booths and carnival refreshments. HAMILTON SEXTET IS ENTERTAINED Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, 823 Jefferson avenue northwest, entertained the girls' sexte.t from the Hamilton business college Tuesday night at a dinner at their home. Later to the evening the sextet sang a-group of songs for the .Eastern Star lodge. Friday Mr. Hamilton will speak at the P. T. A. meeting at ColweH. The sextet Is also in on the I program. An hour's musical program will be given Sunday night at the M. E. church at Northwood. Robert Smith who has been vis- ting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R P Smith, 704 East State street, has returned to Hanover, N. H., where he is a student at Dartmouth college. * « » Miss. Josephine Odle , student at Kaufman Play to Be Staged April 28, 29 "Butter and Egg Man" to Be Woman's Club Drama. _ "The Butter and Egg Man," New York comedy success by George S. Kaufman, will be presented April 28.and 29 in the high school auditorium, by the drama department of the Woman's club. The cast Includes Frances De- 1065 John Web- Cornell college, Mt. Vernon, is spending the spring holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. 321 .Madison avenue uorth- -' ' · .west. . " ' Don't Be Fooled1 Why use so-called "modernf shortenings or lard substitutes when you can buy Pecker's lowana Pure Leaf Lard 5$ to 10$ a pound less? You save money and you get the finest Pure Leaf Lard produced ... open kettle rendered ..» made in sanitary kitchens under United States Government Inspection* Give your support to .pork products raised .by .farmers .in this; cominurii-tyl Support home industry! You save money* And you obtain the best product on the market, too, when you buy Decker's lowana Pure Leaf Lard* Local merchants Jaave it- Frank Kane of Rosemont, Minn., has returned to his home after spending a few days at the home of Mrs. John Dunn, 207 East State street. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Earl J. Schowalter, Rock Island, 111., have left for their home after spending several days at the J. J. Boyle home, 1424 East State street. * * » .Mra. Dale Culver of Chicago Is visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan MacMillan, -623 Washington avenue northwest. Mr. Culver, who was also in Mason City r returned to his home Sunday evening and Mrs. Cul ver expects to leave Thursday. Sh was formerly Miss Jeanette Mac Millan of this city. * » * Lieut, and Mrs. Walter A. Carl son arrived Wednesday afternoon for a : few day's visit at the home o Lieutenant Carlson's parents, Dr and Mrs. F. .G. Carlson, 511 Eas State street They will leave Satur day for Fitzsimmons army post Denver, Colo. *. * * Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grippen have returned to Iowa City afte visiting at the home of Mr. Grip pen's^ parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W Grippen, 125 Tenth street north west. * * * ' Miss Ruth Crabb, 4 Hampshire court, returned Tuesday from Shel don where she was the guest o: Miss Janice Bander Meide, a for mer classmate at Grlnuell college * * * Bob Hamilton, son of Mr. anc Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, 823 Jefferson avenue northwest, is spending the spring holidays with his parents. He is a student at Hamline university, St. Paul, Minn. * * * Dr. Madelene Donnelly, 110 Seventh street northeast, returned Tuesday from Iowa City where she has been for the last two weeks She was accompanied by Miss Miriam Ingraham, -310 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Theron Vermilya, 207% North Federal avenue, have received word of the birth of a grandson. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vermilya, Buffalo, N. Y. Mr. Vermilya is a former resident of Mason City. MRS. CURTIS ARI3EN SPEAKS TO T. N. T.'S Mrs. J. Curtis Amen 'spoke on "Friendship" at the dinner meeting of the T. N. T. club Tuesday evening at the Y. W. C. A. She discussed how to make and' how to keep friends. In the first part of her ( talk she used "Everybody's Lonesome" by Clara Latighlin as a basis pointing out that everyone is lonesome and that the secret of making friends is forgetting self in thinking of someone else. She suggested that friends are kept by truth, friendliness, understanding, magnaminity and a spirit of forgiveness, , Sart as Peter Jones, Mrs. Dibble, Jane Weston; Ben ster, Joe Lehman; Mrs. R. E. Homey, Fanny Lehman; Frank Pearce, Jack McClure; Mrs. E E. Hunter, Mary Martin; John Dibble, Cecil Benham; George Wolf, Bernie Sampson; Mrs. Douglas Swale, Peggy Marlowe; Mrs. C. M. Franchere, Kitty Humphries; Don Helh- llng, Oscar : Fritchie; -Dr. --H. .= id Jones, A. J. Patterson; and Edwin Helblirig, a waiter. The production is - a benefit for the hospital bed project of the Woman's club. Miss Edith Rule is directing it. All the members of the cast are familiar to local theatergoers and the comedy which had a long run on Broadway offers many possibilities to them. Social Calendar WEDNESDAY K. B. Auxll.'ary-- 6 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., dinner meeting. Presbyterian Congregation -7:30 o'clock, church, annual meeting. M. B. A.-8 o'clock, Eagles hall. THURSDAY Baptist Ladles Aid division 4 _ 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. C. A. Mickelson, 629 Maryland avenue southeast. E. T. W. clul-- 2 o'clock, Mrs. Ellen Dittberner, 513 Sixth street southeast. Union Young People -7:30 o'clock, Presbyterian church, business and social meeting, election of officers. Coo Dee Bridge club -2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Will Cross, 502 Fifth street southeast. Athenian club-- _ Mrs. William Barragy, 212 Fourth street northwest, current events. group 4 "Iowa History," Mrs. Gallagher. Sorosla club- Mrs. J. J. Hawthorne, 418 Ninth street northeast, roll call, interesting items about Sweden. Royal Neighbors-Eagles hall. N. D. Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Alice Brough, 404 West State street. Monroe Woshlncrton P. T. A 2:30 o'clock, Monroe school. Harding P. T. A-2:30 o'clock, school, 'grandparents' program. History club- Mrs. E. H. Wagner, 49 Beaumont drive, "Three Ruths in Congress " Mrs. Carl Suyder. Tusalatn--· 6:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Masonic Social club-6:30 o'clock, St. John's parish hall, dinner. Roo.sevelt circle-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Lars Hetland. 303 Nineteenth street southeast L. U. G. A.-Mrs. Peter Stell. MARRIAGE LICENSES :SSUED TO 3 PAIRS Marriage licenses have been ia- ued In the local clerk of court's iffice to Guy A. Manter and Cora X Miller, Algona; Lawrence Kiss- nger of Spencer, Wis, and Pearl Adney of Plymouth; and Sidney F. Wilson of Mason City and Nellls Anderson, of Brainerd, Minn. 30 Couples Licensed to Be Married Total Is One Less Than Total for March, 1930. NEW HAMPTON, April 8.--Marriage licenses were issued to 30 couples during March. This is one less than was issued last March. They went to Elmer Rudolph Rei- ·mer, Traer and Helen Mae Mannel Buckingham; Lionel L. Foster; Carlisle, and Reta lODearinir, Carlisle; Will Dietz. Piainfield and Hattie Swinten, Nashua; Henry L. Merrill Hazelton, and Lula A. Kjrkendal! Independence; Lewis G. Roberts, Grant, and Leona M. Fisher, Gris- \vold; William George Swyter, Titonka, and Anna Heesch, Titonka- Herbert Bakka, Roland 'and Maurine Mastellar, Zearing; Melvin Glenwood Dorr, Cieghorn, and Margaret Porter, Marcus; Chester A. Norris, Waterloo and Iva Mae Horde, Kansas City, Mo.; James E. Maddock, Evanston, 111., and Mrs. Reta T. Kellogg, Chicago, III.; Frank E. Davis, Ames, and Carrie V. Larson, Ames. William F. Mauer, Readlyn, and Edna Mac Watts, Hawkeye; Frank O. Berner, Sabuln. and Winnifred Hilsinger, Sioux City; Frank Henry Dolley, Delhi, and Lila Grace Sheetz, Delhi; .Robert L. Koontz, Lake City and Cora M. Degraw, Lake City; Randall Aegerter, Law« ler and Evelyn Marvels, Lawler; Leonard C. Opfer, TVaukon, and Viola Kohering, Waukon; Walter L. Young, Charles City, and Mildred R. Hamm, Charles City; Lyle L. Mayor, Rockford, 111., and Millie Mae Shipe, Rockford, 111.; Forrest Roberts/ Rockford, and Bertha Chambers, Rocfcford. Glen L. Flint, DBS" Moines, and Margaret J. Akinson, Des Moines; William Harold Bradford, Elk Mount, Wis., and Lillian Joycelyn Johnson, Colfax, Wis.; Oran R. Allee, Searsboro, and Lucille Evans, Oskaloosa; Charles Edward Whlops. Waterloo, and Mary A. O'Neal, Waterloo, Michael Thomas Ryan DIxon. HI., and Olive Draheim. Charles City, George W. Hutton, Marian and Ruby Dunca/i. Tipton; Edmund Ommen, Fredricksburg and Evelyn Zieske, Fredricksburg; Robert Reynolds, Jr.. Stuartsvilie, Minn, and Re'ka Bakker, Racine Minn. C. P. BRIDGE CLTJB ', MEETS IN AFTERNOON Mrs. E. W. Ebert, 219 "A North Federal avenue, entertained the C. P. Bridge club at her home Tuesday afternoon. Bridge was played at two tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. Leonard Tietgen and Mrs. Robert Brockett. MISS GRACE GILE HOSTESS AT DINNER Miss Grace E: Gile, 322 Fifta street northwest, entertained the Aklyuhapi club at dinner Tuesday evening at the Clear Lake Country club. Bridge was. played with hlgn score prize going to Miss Louise Mackett. and guest prizes to Miss Nan Frandspn and Miss Ann Hebe'. The guests included Miss Frandaon and Mrs. Dale Culver of Chicago and Mrs. John Dibble, Mrs. Tom Clark and Miss Hebe!. MDLLER-GEPHART. CHARLES CITY, April 8.--Miss Alethea Gephart and Robert Miller of Mason City were married Monday evening at the home of the Rev. G. A. Hess. Mr. and Mrs. Miller will live In Maa.bn, City. j House Should R e f l e c t A l l of Occupants Miss Joanne M. Hanson Gives Talk at Y.W.C.A. "The owners of a home should be considered as Important factors in furnishing a home," Miss Joanne M Hanson, head of the applied arts department of Iowa State college at Ames, told the members of the Woman's club at'a meeting Tuesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. _ "The making of a home should begin outside where the house should seem to grow from the ground. There should be a nice transition between the grass, shrubbery and trees and the house. "Inside the first thing- to consider is the background. This includes the floor, walls, celling and woodworft and their treatment is important. The floor should be darker than the walls and the celling should be the lightest of the three and they should be done so that they stay in their places. Woodwork which has a very shiny surface is bad because it re* fleets so much light. Most of it can be redone and toned down a great deal. Have Light Walls. "The walls should be light--they may be the same shade as the woodwork or present a contrast. Rugs generally form a part of the background, or they may be more conspicuous. The floors should always be waxed and when they they are varnished, they should be waxed over to protect the finish. Rugs generally form a part of the background, but they may be as conspicuous as is desired. _ "It is important to have the color scheme in mind when planning a room. It may come from almost any place--a magazine cover, a. Japanese print, a piece, of embroidery or it may be your favorite color. "There are various types, of rugs. You may have Axministers, Brussells, orientals or hooked or rag rugs. If you have an oriental it would look very attractive in front of a fireplace or as a wall hanging. Your color may be brot out in a bit of glass or pottery--choice in color and form. Reflnlsh Furniture. "It is wise to use what furniture we have, rather than discarding it because it does not suit. It may be refinished easily and if the lines are poor, they may be remedied very often. The most satisfactory way of removing varnish" is to scrape it with a knife. On the surfaces which cannot-be treated this .way varnish remover should be used with care that it does not go too deep. "There are too many things in the average home so that the beauty of many of the articles is lost. Pictures and wall hangings add interest to a room and it is wise to change them and other accessories often. "In choosing draperies the size and type of room should be considered. Small figured hangings look better in a small room than large splashy figured ones. The textiles which have pictures on them are not as good as a figured material because they are out of place, just as pictures are out of'place on rugs. A plain sunfast color makes attractive hangings. Use Glass Curtains. "Sometimes glass curtains are desirable and sometimes not. If there is an especially attractive view, it is better not to have the curtains. Special care should be taken In selecting drapes and curtains having textures which harmonize. "Style should not be the guiding factor in arranging a home and a beautiful thing should not be discarded because it is not stylish. Every color is good in the right place and a good rule to follow in mixing colors is to use those in which each color is in every other color. It is much more Interesting to use an- alagous colors than tints of shades. "Go into your home as a stranger and pick it to pieces only in so far as you can improve it. Strive for beauty and comfort. Don't ever buy a chair without sitting in it to find out if it is comfortable and If you are buying a chair for a man, take him along and let him pick it out. If you have children, give them a place for their things." Miss Hanson . brot a variety ol drapery material, batik work, hand woven materials, India prints and silks to illustrate her talk. MRS. CHARLES'GRACE HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Charles Grace, 310 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, was honored at a surprise party given by her son and 'daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grace, on the occasion of her seventy-first birthday, Tuesday afternoon. The time was spent informally and the guests included Mrs. D. Brainerd, Mrs. H. Kluck, Mrs. F. Elliott, Mrs. E. Bradley. Mra. J. L. Liesenberg and Mrs. R-. Erickson. --·:·--. VVOODWORTH-SFJUNGER. NASHUA, April 8.--Miss Marie Springer, daughter of Amos Springer and Robert Woo'dworth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Woodworth of Ionia, were married 'at Waterloo. They will make their home at Ionia WILSON CHILD'STUDY CIRCLE MEETS AT SCHOOL Mrs. L. H. Tripp, Mrs. H. L. Gore and Mrs. J. M. Kirk were appointed on a nominating committee at the meeting of the Wilson Child Study circle Tuesday evening at the school. The council members were present. Mrs. Terhussen led the lesson on "When The Family Is a Sue- cess. 1 ' Mrs. Gore reported on the talk given by Dr. Newell Edson on "Education and Religion for Family r.if»" J MASONIC SOCIAL CLUB TO MEET FOR DINNER Members of the Masonic social club will meet at St. John's parish hall Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock for dinner followed by bridge and five hundred. The affair is for all Master Masons. GABASHEWIN GAMPFIRE GIRLS MEET AX SCHOOL At the meeting of the Gabashewin Campfire Girls at the Harding school Grace Danielson entertained with a song and dance, Margaret Prcntlss and Evelyn Vasbinder danced and Bonny Ried sang. Smarter Styles, Better Quality For Less Money Since 1920 JUST ARRIVED Adorable Youthful Types in GIRLS' COATS Ages 4 2 to 14 Years Big Sister models in the new fabrics both dress and sport styles, for the smart little Miss. Beautiful colorings and all sizes -PRICED FROM SMOCKS-Underpriced One lot of fine quality smocks in both plain and printed materials. All sizes for Women and Misses. ver Why run the risk of frost-bite every time .you shave? It's quite unnecessary when hot water is so 'cheap and easy to get. End icy shaves'forever--install an automatic gaa water heater.. Investigate this water heater. Steaming hot water always on tap! Plenty of it ... enough for shaves and baths and laundry, too! Instantly, absolutely no waiting. For only a few pennies a day. Ask at our sales-office. PEOPLES GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY P. G. For Better Appliances

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