Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on July 12, 1939 · 6
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 6

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Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 12, 1939
Page:
6
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SASKATOON STAK-PHCEN1X. WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1939. I r page sr 92 LOCALS REPORTED BY LADIES AUXILIARY TO CANADIAN LEGION B.E.S.L. WIDE VARIETY OF PRACTICAL TASKS CARRIED ON BY WOMEN REVIEWED AT PROVINCIAL CONVENTION BEING HELD THIS WEEK IN REGINA . , July Wedding Kitten Motif Smart On Tea Towels CANADIAN GIRLS DRIVE FIRST AID CAR DURING RECENT SHAM AIR RAID GRIM EFFICIENCY BUT SOME COMEDY IN A.R.P. TESTS WHEN BIG ARMY ZONE MADE INVISIBLE AROUND ALDERSHOT TORONTO, July 12. To drive an his broom, wielding it with long DRANCHES of the Saskatchewan Ladies Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion number 92 and include over 1,250 member and perform a wide variety of practical tasks, it was stated in the reports given Monday at the annual convention of the auxiliary held in Regina. The sessions closed Tuesday night. Mrs. L M. Cotterlll, Wawota, retiring president, was in the chair, and her summary of the years activities was a special item of Monday's program. Premier W. J. Patterson opened the auxiliary sessions. R. D. Roberts, Legion provincial president, Fort San, and General Harold MacDonfld, C.M.G., D.S.O., Qu'- Appelle, also made speeches. Mrs. Cotterill had attended ten gone conventions. She summarized thus what the locals are doing: Looking after the veteran, his wife and children and arranging for comforts which help so much to restore health and which, owing to economic difficulties we are passing through, would otherwise have been denied them. Visiting the dying, and doing all they can for the spiritual and material welfare of those who ars left. Looking after the expectant mothers and making layettes for our new Canadian citizens; sponsoring clinics under the department of national health for children. Catering for banquets, picnics and any social enterprise arranged by the branch; educating the children In patriotism; helping with the sale of popples; visiting schools prior to Poppy day and addressing the students on the significance of Remembrance Day; sponsoring a class of either first aid or home nursing, to Include all young women In the community. Lastly, but most Important, helping the branch in its endeavors and assisting any ex-service man in need. ZONE CONVENTIONS First aid and home nursing were commended as special purposes for the auxiliary locals and leaflets were given out showing how classes could be arranged. Special reference was made to the royal visit. The president reported that a bouquet of white roses and white heather had been sent from the auxiliary to be received by the Queen on her return home. It was a replica of the Queen's bridal bouquet which she had placed on the tomb of the Unknown Soldier In Westminster Abbey. To the replica had been added green maple leaves and the bouquet was tied with ribbon In the Canadian Legion colors, royal blue and gold. The card stated that the flowers were from the ex-service women of the Legion, and widows, mothers, wives, sisters daughters, grandmothers and granddaughters of Saskatchewan veterans. The Queen's reply, through a tady-ln-wattlng, was read to the convention. The tone auxiliary meetings had been at: Kennedy, Bienfalt, Loon Lake, Battleford, Yorkton, Tisdale, Saskatoon. Raymore, Asslnibola, Grenfell, Moose Jaw, Eaton, Lasb- burn and St. Walburg. Mrs. Cotterlll and Mrs. Mayers had travelled 3,450 miles, visiting auxiliaries, had been in touch with 75 auxiliaries and met 700 members. The president had attended the Dominion convention at Fort William and had given a report there. She gave a sketch of the convention sessions. New auxiliaries in Saskatchewan were named. Thanks were expressed to officers and councillors and to the Legion executive council. Mrs. F. A. Mavers, Saskatoon, in her secretarial report, presented figures regarding locals, members, correspondence, charters. Jewels, badges, stationery, finances. To Len Chase, provincial Legion secretary acknowledgment of many courtesies was offered. WEDDING OF INTEREST AT GRANDRAP1DS Dr. R. S. Campbell, Formerly of Saskatoon, and Miss Dorothy Shaw, Principals A pretty morning wedding was solemnized at 11 o'clock Wednesday, June 22, In the Country House, Grand Rapids, Michigan, at which Miss Dorothy Martin Shaw, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Winslowi Shaw, Francis Avenue, became the bride of Dr. Robert Seymour Campbell, son of Mrs. Alma Campbell of Saskatoon. The Rev. Lester D. Doerr officiated at the ceremony before the fireplace in the living room which was decorated in white with summer flowers. Mrs. Merle C. Dawson sang to her own accompaniment. The bride wore a silhouette Schiaparelli model of rose beige and a matching short jacket, the three-quarter length sleeves of which were trimmed with fox. Her hat was gold suede and her accessories navy and she carried prayerbook trimmed with ribbon streamers in which flowers were tied. Miss Mildred L. Martin of Akron, O., the maid of honor and only attendant, wore a cape dress of navy blue sheer crepe, trimmed with taffeta and with white pique at the neckline. Her hat and accessories were navy and she wore a corsage of pink flowers. Mrs. Shaw, the bride's mother, cost me nmuowi gwa, wc. KITCHEN TOWELS .PATTERN 2226 These playful kittens in easy cross stitch are easy to do. Excellent kitchen brighteners, they are too, and delightful bit of summer pick-up work. Pattern 2226 contains a transfer pattern of 6 motifs averaging 5x6H inches; illustrations of stitches; materials required. Send twenty cents In coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this Laura Wheeler pattern to the Star-Phoenix, Needlecrafi department, Saskatoon. Write plainly pattern number, your name and address. Social and Personal IISS RUTH WALSH, who leaves! L shortly to make her home at the Coast, was entertained at a shower at the home of Miss Kay Russell, 830 Spadlna Crescent, eaBt, Tuesday evening. A crystal and silver serving dish was presented to the guest of honor as an expression of good wishes from the following girls; Misses Kay Russell, Jean May, Muriel Plnder, Dorothy Wled-rlck, Thelma Jefferson, Kay Stephens, Geraldine Wilson, Elinors Bur-wash, Helen Stewart and Grace Potts. Miss Gertrude Lambert left Tuesday evening for Ottawa where she has accepted a position in the civil service. A lovely bouquet of red roses and red carnations was presented Monday to Mrs. W. J. Patterson from the ladles' auxiliary, provincial command, Canadian Legion. Mrs. L. M. Cotterlll, Wawota, made the presentation, at the opening of the convention in Regina. Mrs. Patterson made a charming speech in response. Miss Betty Ferguson of Vancouver is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Hugh Ferguson, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. R. Coape-Arnold, Montrose Court, left Sunday for Montreal and New York on a combined business and pleasure trip. GUESTS FROM SASKATOON AT WEDDING Mias Audrey Little and Mr. Allyn Taylor Married in Regina St. Marys Anglican Church, Regina, was the seen of a pretty wedding Monday when Audrey Beverley, daughter of Mrs. Little, Weyburn, and the late William McKay Little, became the bride of Allyn Alexander Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. A D. Taylor, Saskatoon. Both bride and groom attended university in Saskatoon. The Rev. Canon Edward Frampton officiated. The bride entered the church to the strains of the Lohengrin bridal chorus played by her aunt, Mrs, W. R. Ormiston. She was given In marriage by her mother. Mrs. A. M. Goldie, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. Marcia Goldie as flower girl was sweet In pale pink organdy with matching poke hat. She carried a nosegay of garden flowers, paper-frilled. The bride wore a jacket dress of cameo rose crepe with queen's blue hat and corsage of roses. Mrs. Goldie wore a powder blue dress and large white hat. Her corsage was yellow roses and sweet peas. The groom was attended by his brother-in-law, Mr. E. L Bell, Saskatoon. Receiving with the bridal couple at the reception held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Goldie were the bride's mother In a brown sheer redlngote over flowered chiffon with large japonica hat and corsage of gladioli, and the groom's mother, wearing a triple sheer crepe Regina blue jacket dress with white hat and corsage of gladioli. The tea table, covered with a lace cloth, was centred with a tiered wedding cake embedded in white tulle. At the corners were bud vases of sweet peas. Mrs. W. R. Ormiston M. Tate MR. AND MRS. HUGH McKAY whose marriage took place this week in All Saints' Church. The bride, formerly Miss Annie Lau-rlne Burr, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Howard Burr of Saskatoon, while the bridegroom is the son of Mrs. McKay of Prince Albert and the late Mr. Joseph McKay, Following a wedding trip to Banff and Lake Louise, the bridal couple will reside In Saskatoon. Miss Mae Robinson of Toronto, who has been the guest of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Rex Scott, returned to her I poured tea and Mrs. J. home during the weekend. While cut the Ices. Assisting were Mrs. in Saskatoon Miss Robinson - was E. I. Bell, Miss Muriel Goldie of Mr. and Mrs. P. N. Johnson of .,. Elfros, announce the engagement "r y!, , their only daughter. Anna Tho- ' I". to Mr. John Winston Dewar, Lake, son of Mr. and Mrs. J, les. Her flowers were mixed sweet , T , , T , peas in a corsage. Joseph P. Harris of Dallas, Texas, was best man. A breakfast followed the ceremony and the guests were seated at a T-shaped table decorated with pink roses and delphinium. During the afternoon Doctor Campbell and Mrs. Campbell left by motor for the University of Michigan Biological station on Douglas Lake at Cheboy- E. Dewar of Indian Head. The wedding will take place July 26. Dr. John Buck of the department of physics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, has arrived in the city to spend a portion of his vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Buck, 214 Thirty-third Street, west He will be leaving the city about July 27. NU-FkTiiijic,i,il INSOLES JM'lr MitM punful, burmnf , a, hint j VMt control perspiration, and nets f trail loot odors. Only 2ij N.UlKEETta gan where Doctor Campbell will do research work during the summer and Mrs. Campbell will complete work for her master's degree. They plan to be In Grand Rapids temporarily after August 18. Out-of-town guests attending the! was spent . playing bingo," the I wedding were Doctor and Mrs. J.; prize going to Mrs. N. Van Nes. Moffett of Ann Arbor, Charles Dainty refreshments were served Schoenknecht of Chicago and Miss after which the guest of honor was Ella Helnke of Wassau, Wts. DONT THINK YOU NEED TO HAVE FACIAL BLEMISHES TO BENEFIT FROM CUTICURA Thousands upon thousands of people who never have a skin blemish find the exceptionally mild, pure Ingredients of Cuticura Soap so greatly to their liking that they use this world-known soap regularly every day ...not only is a complexion soap but for the bath as well. Help improve the natural loveliness of your skin.-STJjv Buy Cuticura Soap at your druggists. 254. yoy "The Cream In Thit Iioitle Whim presented with many lovely gifts from the following: Mrs. A. Hamilton, Mrs. J. McKechney, Mrs. N. ,Van Nes, Mrs. H. Browne, Mrs. M. Maxlmchuk, Mrs. E. Green, Mrs. E. Young, Mrs. H. Preston, Mrs. F. A. Bolduan, the Misses Dorothy Fair, Marjorie Stinson, Verna Pat-tlson, Beatrice Willie, Margaret Tamblyn, Lillian Cameron and Dorothy Major. Mrs. Stella Goldie announces the engagement of her elder daughter Edna Melvtna, to Donavon Franklin Aplin of Charleston, West Virginia, son of Mrs, Helen Aplin of Mansfield, Ohio. The marriage will take place at Ashland, Kentucky, In August. The home of Mrs. K. Rabben was the scene of a shower, complimenting Miss B. Stilling, bride-elect of this month. After tea the guest of honor was presented with a lovely collection of kitchen articles. Included among the guests were; Mee-dame D. Ball. W. Bates, J. Chal-oner, E. Dlgnean, M. Gibson, J. Mason, C, Westbrook, H. Wlce and K. Rabben, the Misses B. Stilling E. Bates, E. Mason, M. Mason and A Rabben. Complimenting Miss Helen Watson, bride-elect, a delightfully arranged ehower was held at the home of Mrs, A. Battersby on evening recently. Tall tapers and peonies formed an attractive centre piece for the tea table over which Mrs. W. Watson presided. Assisting with the serving were Mrs. J. Fraser, Mrs. B. R. Burwash and Mrs. McNeil. The guest of honor was presented with a lovely gift of Spode china. the guest of honor at several enjoyable social affairs. Miss Alice Kimball of Saskatoon was an Invited guest on Saturday when students attending the Toronto Conservatory of Music summer school were entertained at a garden party at "The Willows," home of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Harris, Oakville, near Toronto. The guests were received by Mr. and Mrs. Harris, Colonel F. H. Deacon and Mrs. Deacon, and Sir Ernest MacMillan and Lady MacMillan. Colonel Deacon Is chairman of the board of governors and Sir Ernest Is principal of the Toronto Conservatory of Music. Other prominent guests included Colonel H. L Edmonds and Mrs. Edmunds and Mr. and Mme. Moris Rosenthal. The Rosenthals are both famous In their own right In the field of music Mr. Rosenthal as an Internationally famous concert pianist and Mme. Rosenthal as a renowned teacher of piano. Members of the Toronto .Conservatory of Music faculty and staff were also guests at the Harris' garden party. Included In the faculty and staff members present were Miss Alma B. Allen, Miss Margaret Parsons. Mrs. May B. Kelly Kirby, Mrs. Adelaide Bartman, Miss Ruth F. Cork, Miss Persia Hebden, Mr. Boris Berlin, Mr, John Reymes-King, Mr. Erich Bartman, and Mrs. Frederick C. Silvester. The announcement Is made by Mr. and Mrs. Hugo E. Melllcke, Vancouver, of the engagement of their daughter Letha Katherine to Mr. James Stuart Keate, third son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Keate. The marriage will take place on July 22 at 8.30 p.m. in Canadian Memorial Church. Miss Melllcke, who attended the University of British Columbia, where she was affiliated with Kappa Kappa Gamma, is a graduate of Margaret Eaton School, Toronto. Mr. Keate graduated from University of B.C. In 1935 and Is a member of Pel Upsllon fraternity Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Leicester, Saskatoon, who went to Regina with their sons, Joseph and John, entrants In the provincial tennis tournament, are visiting at the home of Dre 8. G. Goodman and Mrs. Goodman. Joseph and John are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. Bruce. Regina, and Miss Dorothy Hopkins of Estevan. The bride and groom left by motor for Glacier Park. Mrs. Taylor wore for travelling a jacket dress of japonica crepe with green hat and coat They will live In the Nicholson Apartments, Saskatoon. Out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. A D. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. El. I. Bell, Mr. and Mrs. A McGill, Mrs. M. Webb and Harold McGuire, all of Saskatoon; Miss Dorothy Hopkins, Estevan; and Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Ormiston and Delbert, Fort QuAppelle. Sutherland News Milk You Can Depend On - All -Ways Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Strange and daughter, Phyllis, have returned to Sutherland after holidaying in Winnipeg and Toronto. Mrs. F. C. Smith and family have returned to Sutherland after a holiday at the Pacific Coast. Mr. and Mrs. G. Buchanan and daughter who have been holidaying at Vancouver have returned to Sutherland. Mr. E. A. Stewart of Hollywood, Cal., Is visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Stewart. Mrs. A Beaumont and family of Sutherland left today to holiday at Trail and Vancouver. An enjoyable evening was held on Monday when a large crowd attended a benefit whist, bridge and dance that was held In the Anderson Hall at Sutherland. Cards were played, the prizes going to Mrs. F. Kelllns, Mr. McCullough,' Miss May Scobi and Uoyd Scobie. Mr. J. Walker acted as master of ceremonies. The Messrs. T. Quigley and D. Badger were joint conveners. CONFECTIONERY ACCESSORY As decorative as the Icing on a wedding cake are the new cotton AMAZING RESULTS OVERNIGHT; broidery. Fashionable women con' Even the most stubborn conditions of dry, a(i.r them lust . . rough eku quickly respond to tho omollient, them just a nice for evening softening quelme of Comnena's ITALIAN parties as for smart afternoon gar-BALM. Dried out ekin cede lack moisture. I den teas; and they look eauallv ITALIAN BALM eunplie this besutifrln .nt,pin ' ee both H.rW I i moisture. Softens end whitens akin. Never Cing vr both dark and pastel Jeuckr. Wo, 11.00 t toiletry eountere. sheer frocks. Weddings HAMILTON KANE A quiet wedding was solemnized at the St Andrew's manse July 8, when Marie Kane of Humboldt was united in marriage to Jamea Hamilton of Saskatoon, formerly of Watrous. The Rev. W. G. Brown officiated. The1 bride waa smartly attired In navy and white and wore a corsage of roses. The attendants were Mr. and Mrs. F. Shaw of Saskatoon. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton will make their home in Saskatoon. HOLMES PROCTOR A quiet wedding was solemnized at St. Thomaa-Wesley manse Saturday, July 8, when Jean Proctor, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Proctor, Sovereign, became the bride of Douglas LeRoy Holmes, only aon of Mr. G. Holmes, Sovereign, and the late Mrs. G. Holmes. The Rev. W. C. Mawhinney officiating. The bride was becomingly gowned in a frock of beige crepe trimmed In japonica with accessories to match and a corsage of yellow roses. Miss Dorothy Proctor, sister of th bride, as bridesmaid waa wearing a rose dress with white accessories and corsage of mauve and whits carnations. The groom was supported by Mr. F. A. Montgomery. Mr. and Mrs, Holmea will reside at the Municipal Airport, Saskatoon, McGOWAN DINGWALL Pale pink and white peonies and fern formed a lovely setting on July 9, when Evelyn Ruth, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. M. Dingwall of Juniata became the bride of Mr. John Robert McGowan, only son of Mr. and Mrs. A El McGowan of Asquith. The wedding took place at the home of the bride' parents with the Rev, W. Banks officiating. To the strains of the Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin played by Mre. H. Plckette, sister of the groom, the bride entered the room on the arm of her father who gave her In marriage. The bride was charming In a lovely gown of Regina blue with white acceseoriea and wore a corsage of Sweetheart roees and lilies of the valley. Attending th bride was her cousin, Mine Jean Dingwall, who wore navy blue sheer with rose accessories and a corsage of carnations and fern. The groom waa attended by Mr. Malcolm Dingwall, brother of the bride. During the signing of the register Miss Mary Dingwall sang "I Love You Truly. Following the ceremony a dainty luncheon wes served. Later the happy couple left for Waskeelu and points north, the bride donning a topcoat of matching blue. Out-of-town guest were: Mr. and Mrs. C. Dingwall and daughter Betty Gene, of Saskatoon; Mr. Malcolm Dingwall and Miss P. Moore of Shellbrook; Mies Marguerite Dingwall of Hanley, and Mr. Smith of Winnipeg, Yorkshire Society Will Picnic at Exhibition Park The Yorkshire Society members met at the home of Mrs. McAllister, Spadlna Crescent, Friday evening when final arrangements were made for the annual picnic to be held In the Exhibition Park Saturday, July 15, the members to meet outside the Stadium at the park at 2.30 o'clock. A full program of aporta and en tertalnment waa arranged by the committee in charge. This Is a basket picnic. Bring your own cups. Tea and lemonade will be provided. The kiddies and even the adults will be fully provided with entertainment and a chance to get in the prize money. The swings will be in close proximity to the picnic ground. At the conclusion of the meeting a fish and chip supper was served vicious jabs. Unfortunately the handle kept ooming off and hia struggles to put it on again In mu sled silence were marvellous to watch we felt quit sure ha waa steaming up Inside his mask." The Canadian glrla' first-aid car was met by a warden, who said ha had sent for an ambulance, but his casualty waa now dead." However, the man came to life again very obligingly and was put In the ambulance. "Two others, women, were minor cases I heard a nurae'a voice In the darkness, 'are you the lady with the ankle?' the reply waa yes, but I don't know where to put it' She eevntually put It In our car but waa finally removed to the 'sitting' cases in the car behind the ambulance." When the casualties were attended to, th girl drove the ambulance to the hospital but by a roundabout route as a warning had been received that a bomb had wrecked the original route at one point Both girls were amazed and deeply Impressed by the attitude of the people during the sham air-raid. "There was no giggling, facetlous-nesa or eelf-conacloua nonsense, nor was there unsmiling grimness," the co-driver wrote. The whole thing seemed to be carried through In a perfectly natural manner not once did you feel there would be any sort of panic in the real thing. I can't Imagine anything that would steady people more than watching a properly organized A.R.P. scheme." Calendar Lodge Saskatchewan No. 20, Ladles' Auxiliary to the C.B. of R.E. will hold a special meeting to elect their delegates for the convention to be held in Ottawa September 9. Th meeting will be held at the home of Mn; Bartley, 305 Ninth Street, Friday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. Augusrtana Lutheran Ladles Aid will meet Thursday afternoon at 8 oclock at the church parlors, Broadway and Seventh Street. Campaign to Save Working Rights of Married Members KANSAS CITY. July I2.-Organ-ixed business and professional women of the United 8tates mobilized for a major fight to gave the working rights of married member of their rank. Mia Earlene White, Washington, D.C., president of the National Federation of Bustnese and Professional Women's Clubs, in biennial convention here, told a special forum meeting the working wives' problem wae the organizations most important business. She recommended the federation set Slide $5,500 to establish at New! York headquarters the machinery! for carrying out tha 1939-40 program. Referring to introduction of bills In state legislatures to bar married women from gainful employment In state and other jobs, she said; "W all have need to he concerned over th bills to keep married women from public and private service, for these bills are but the entering wedge of an attack upon all women who work, and hence upon democracy." BISCUIT SHORTCAKES When making biscuit shortcake (for two layers) divide th dough In two sections, roll each out lightly to pan size, spread one layer generously with butter, fit the other on top and bake both in the same pan. When don they will break apart easily. That extra butter makes added richness, too. ambulance In wartime is many a girle dream of serving her country but to Canadian-born Frances and Tanls Rhoades it Is a realistic experience in peacetime too. On holiday with their mother near Aldershot, England, tha two daughters of Col. William Rhoadea of Toronto, director of the Ontario Soldiers' Aid Commission, enrolled as volunteer first-aid car drivers under the Air Raid Precautions. Soon after enlistment they were called to take part in a "black-out around Aldershot between midnight and 8 o'clock one morning. Tania and I received our warn ing about 12:20 and, dashing to our car, mad our way to tha station, using the small parking lights on the car wings, Frances wrote to her father and sister here. There were four ambulances for our work, each one having a first aid party Of four men and a doctor who led the way In a private car, then the ambulance and behind another private car and driver to take sitting cases.' W were thankful old Calamity Jane waa so large and roomy, because there were six of us and plenty of room for the four men to get In and out quickly." ' WEIRD SCENES There was no confusion In the darkness and an occasional flash of a hand torch would light up a group of people garbed In anti-gas uniforms of khaki-colored heavy silk which rustled romantically like taffeta," the writer said long sleeved blouses, high rubber boots and gauntlets, steel helmets and gaa masks as precautions against the moat deadly of poison gases, Although the warning alren had not yet sounded there were no lights anywhere groups of people could be felt rather than seen and only the glow of the odd cigarette showed as w waited, Miss Rhoades wrote. A small white dog passed looking quite glaringly light in the general gloom, and we felt wa should have done something to camouflage him a patriotic roll in the mud would have helped to fade him out. Suddenly the siren walled out its warning, peculiarly exciting and definitely horrible. Three of our first aid party go into the back seat gas masks slung over their shoulders by long white webbing, first aid kits, bandages, splints and hot water bottles. The leader of the party waited outside for orders. We heard eeveral low explosions a short distance away, and then our leader came sprinting to the car, gave directions to the driver and we were off. CASUALTIES We made fairly good time until stopped by a warden who told us gas and bombs were ahead of ui. On went gas masks tnd we drove into the contaminated area. An- j BABYS little Tommy" h oftea airily apart, other warden stopped ue and here 1 It b easily righted agam, too, tf you know just we found four casualties waiting hw to do li. U Mrs. fnt, ,.a don, Onl,, tell 70: Baby Own Tablet art . . a great help at the lint sign ol wpet stomach. Each casualty had a paper atat-1 during teething time or when a cold U coming ing what hia or her Injuries were " Th'r work quickly yat sently to carry supposed to be W. were much he "rk f the fflrnt And Mrt. w. r Sharp ys: "I surwd my aid party no fumbling or getting baby ahortly after being alarmed over a motor in each other way, each patient accident and that Upset ber almott to the point r.pj,T.rlyndKquick,y tte"ded to, splints and bandages applied,' and when aha awakened wa bar own food aaU walking cases helped to the car be- asaia." hind the ambulance and others car-1 Equally eBectlve (or diarrhoea, colic, terth-ried on etretchera to the ambulance i ,n robl" simple croup, constipation and u,. ,. . . , aimple (ever. Sweet tasting, easy to Uka, While watting for the casualties . prompt in their action yet harmless. Analyst'a to be cleared up the decontamina- certificate in every boa. Buy a box today (or tlon squad, dressed in heavy one-' 'ckna.so alien .trikes in th. nighL IS cents, piece suits of a rubbery material,! high rubber boots, gauntlets, masks and steel helmets, arrived on the scene to aweep away the gaa that still lingered from th pools on the road of evil-smelling stuff that rather got Us by the throat (Tan and I slid out of our masks for a breather,)" Miss Rhoades continued. The whole scene wae strange and absolutely unreal mute figures In shiny black suits, helmets and gas maaks, lit oy a faint blue light from a torch like soma Illustration for a tala of people In Mar or the Moon. But the scene was not without a touch of comedy "On of the squad was a very short, broad man with Charlie Chaplin leg and a deep sea roll. He was devastating with Gallant Soldiers Audience Excepted LONDON, July 12. What does a mere male think of feminine hats. 1939 style? Not much, If comments of Field Marehal Lord Birdwood are representative. The distinguished soldier told boys of Betteshanger School In Kent his opinion. On day," said he, your sisters go out In a hat ilka tha Eiffel Tower, the next day in one like a pork pie, and the next in one like nothing on earth. The field marshal'a eye (wept the audience, which included a number of women at the school prize-giving. Quickly he added: I think all the hats in this room are very sensible I hope I got out of that all right Electric Fans For Home and Office TFi. SAVE FRUIT JUICES Leftover Juice from canned fruits need never be wasted. Save for Iced drlnke, pudding eaucee, fruit sherbets or gelatin desserts. Combining several different fruit juices often gives surprisingly delicious results. rjcunmsfe Rheumatism "C ForrenlfpjwdyroUeffpcnBthf mitwb1nni I 6f Miami rheumatism, MuraJgia, erlumbaco. pt uccMtful NUR ITO. Doeothework quickly! Fift thru doM mutt rulitvt your mon event Min nr rant money back t dniuitti. Dont Cm NVIUO today 8-inch, stationary style, with four blades $1.85 $2.25 8-inch, oscillating style, with four ah blades 10-inch, stationary style, with four ! ha blades a&D.OU 10-inch, oscillating stylo, with four blades 90al3 1 1 t

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