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TWENTY-FOUR TtiE LEADEfl — F R E E P O R T , N. Y r 19.47 Plan Teas to Aid United Jewish Appeal Two events- for June 17, United Jewish Appeal Day in Freeport, iiave been planned by the woman's division, with Mrs. MauriceSchaap and Mrs. Leon Nelson as co-chair-men. Mrs. Bernard Firestone, 290 Ar-oher st., will open her home for a Lea at 2 P. M. The other affair, an evening tea, for those unable to attend in the afternoon, will be Ue'.ci in the ihcmz of Mrs. Louis Vogel, 249 Prince ave. Plans for these events were made ut a meeting of the woman's divi-sion in the home of Mrs. Blanche Rosenberg, 401 Pennsylvania ave. Th'e committee appointed was as • .follows: Mrs. Harry Felcisteln. Mrs. .Jules Bergenthal, Mrs. Bernard '.Soil, Mrs! Sol Uman, Mrs. Arnold Pcrlstein, Mrs. Charles Lustig, Mrs. Daniel Friedman, Mrs Linda Gutt-rnan, Mrs. Arnhola Kulik, Mrs. Nelson, < Mrs. Julius Hagger. Mrs. Rosenberg, Mrs. Vogel and Mrs. I3chaap. The Sisterhood cf Temple Israel tias contributed $300 to the cause. The woman's division of B'nai B'rfth, with Mrs. Philip Bloom and Mrs. Morris Cook, chairmen, and the Pythya.i Sisters, with Mrs. fjamucl Fishklnd, chairman, are working jointly for the appeal. Mrs. Carlos Ulry fteoc/s Seaman PTA Mrs. -Carlos Ulry succeeded Mrs. Lawrence Hughes as president of the Seaman Avenue P.TJV. at its final meeting Tuesday afternoon in the auditorium of the Seaman ave. school. Mrs. W. Gardiner Thompson, first assistant director of the Long Is-land Congress of P.T.A.'s, installed the following additional officers: Mrs. Clement Winter, vice-presi-dent; Mrs. Bernard Lincer, record-ing secretary; Mrs. Benjamin Helm, treasurer;' Mrs. Marion Sturmer, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. William Vcgt, historian. Mrs. Herbert Coughlin gave a de-tailed historian's report. Following a short business meet- ! ing, at which time Mrs. Hughes ' was the recipient of a gift* a style show was given. Fashions dating from 1869 to the present day were shown. Members acting as models were Mrs. Horace Weed, Mrs. El-liot Raynor, Mrs. Vincent Bunce, Mrs. Harry Purncll. Mrs. L. M. Pcnnell. and Mrs. Henry A. Ander-son. Children's styles were modeled by Marlcigh Chandler and Linda Doughton. Miss MuIHns, 5th grade,, won the attendance awaul. and the second grade mothers acted as hostesses clurin" the social hour. Here Is Another One of Oar Unusual Values! WLV. JT" I 1 4(\ 45 long 3.19 54" long 3.49 63" long 3.79 73" long 4.19 81"lona4 Practical for Any Room in The House : /I *£r ' >< . T ,~/y& *v} -'\&v 'f* * $ fxfc *V ^ «^&&!. &fr£l«/f/t i^^mi^^m^l n I ' ^ -••• '•. :• •'• -* 'jw-&'y:&S$>'&&£'-%K*:<ff.y:'''?'.•'' S •:' ••'• / ' * ' V-»[ -^,^-,;-N...-:.:^-:,,^,.^.,,%;,-:^.:;.,^>vI:^-.:v:/:^;..^,.;-;-,V:. >..H .. J, • • ^^v^'' T^* • :,) —Large variety of SLIP COVER MATERIALS Florals, stripes and solid colors in the most up - to - date styles and colors. By the yard or made-to-order. 71 So. Main Street FReeport 8-4093 Archer si P.-T.A. Installs Officers Mrs. Richard Heafy, President, Names Her Committees Mrs. Herbert Bond, president of the Central Council, installed the officers of the Archer st. school Parent - Teacher Association Tues-day afternoon in the school. Mrs. Richard Heafy succeeded Mrs. George Versfelt as president. Other officers inducted were Principal Clayton Williamson and Mrs. Vers-felt. vice-presidents; Mrs. Henry Schultz, treasurer; Mrs. Arthur Eastwood, recording secretary, and Mrs. John Zocller, corresponding secretary. Mrs. H e a f y immediately an-nounced her committee appoint-ments as follows: Program, Mr. Williamson; ways and means. Mrs. Harry Feldstein and Mrs. Frank Vannus; welfare, Mr. Williamson and Miss Violet Wilson; member-ship, Mrs. Clifford Constable, Miss Ann Horesco and Miss Ann Heim-berg; historian, Mrs. William Fitch; cheer. Mrs. John Montiel. legisla-tive, Mrs. William Speckhardt; par-liamentarian, Mrs. William Cleary; lunch squad. Mrs. William Fergu-son; delegates to central council; Mrs. Heafy, Mr. Williamson, Mrs. Versfelt, Mrs. Dudley Mann and Mrs. William .Rablen; publicity. Mrs. Mann; health and safety. Mrs. Malcolm Bird; hospitality. Mrs. Charles Cramer and Mrs. Joseph Crispyn; playground, Mrs. Byron Gordon; music, Mrs. Evelyn Scisim, and class mothers. Mrs. Gilbert Brinkerhoff and Mrs. The-odore Haass. A past president's pin was pre-sented to Mrs. Versfelt by Prin-cipal Williamson. It was decided to give a dinner to the members or the faculty on. "Friday night. June is, wltn Mrs. BrinkcrliolT and Mrs. Arthur Elmer in charge. The pupils of the sixth grade were to have been the guests of the P-T. A. at a party today at Randall Park, with Mrs. Gerald Maher in charge. Annual reborts were submitted, Mrs. Constable, the historian, giv-ing- hers in verse. The fourth grade class taught by Mrs. Frank Pitcher received the award for having the most mothers present. O.f.S. Entertains Triangle Girls Jean Myers, Queen cf the Tri-angle Girls, O.E.S., her officers and a large delegation of members were honored guests of Freeport chapter, O.EJ3., at a meeting held Monday night in Spartan Temple. Miss Myers and her officers con-ferred the friendship degree tm Mrs. Olga V. Myers, matron, and William S. Burney, patron, as well as Miss Muriel Dragonettl and Miss Margaret Newbrand. The Floral staff will give a straw-berry festival and card party on June 17 at 1 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Sanders, Marion st., Oceanside. At the next meeting, Monday night, June 16, in Spartan temple, Flag Day will be celebrated. The social hour _was in charge of Mrs. Elizabeth S. Hill, assisted by Mrs. Garnetla Seaman, Mrs. Elsie Sauerbach, Mrs. Henrietta Frey, Mrs. Fannie Combs, Mrs. Cani Moran. Mrs. Mae Sielcken, Mrs. May Benway and Mis. Edith Tied-jnan. Get your parade pictures at Lorraine -Studio, 26 Church sU Freeport. —Adv. WVVtAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Office: V54 E.. Merrick Rd. FReeport 8-7668 Freeporf's Official Newspaper DEMOCRATS TO MEET The monthly business meeting of the Freeport Democratic club will be held this evening in head-quarters, 56 West Merrick rd. President William Mowdy will pre-side. Baumann Displaying 22 Model Rooms A large part, of the second floor of Simon Baumann. Inc., has bee.i made into 22 individual iurnishccl looms featuring alt types cf f u r n i - ; ture from period t'j modern. 1 Here are mud or n dining room;.. [ bedrooms, in fact all types of rooms . appropriately furnished to jiivc prospective purchasers an idea oi" the materials to be purchased f o r . .the--planning of their own homes, as everything is shown in its proper | settings. i The Baitmanns have issued a cordial invitation for all persons to stop in and inspect the model aparbmcnt. just to get an idea of how to equip a new home or re-furnish an old- one. QUICK TAKES 52 Piece SERVICE FOR 8 By Baer Set Includes: 16 Teaspoons [ 8 Soup..Spaoni • 8 Knives / S Forks • 8 Salad Forks 1 2 Serving Spoons fj%4«fC 1 Butter Knife ^ff Q 1 Sugar Spoon. Q V > No Federal Tax /THE ANTI-TARNISH CHEST It AT NO EXTRA COST ''Third Generation ol 43 So. Main Street At Sunrise Freeport "All right! All right! So wo aro ono big happy family! I still say you •topped on my laugh!" Trade Mark SKILLFUL CATERERS West Merrick Road (Near Grove Street) FReeport 9-1834 OPEN SUNDAYS — Arrange Now For Tkat Graduation Party Or Wedding Reception ... Beautiful Platters Arranged to Your Taste And Delivered to Suit Your Convenience - •*> • '_ *. '_ • •• ' ••* NO CHARGE FOR CATERING SERVICE APPETIZERS HORS D'OEUVRES CANDIES KOSHER Di ,ELICATESSEN DAIRY 12th Year. No. 3 FREEPORT, N. Y., THURSDAY. JUNK ]2. 194 PRICE: FIVE CENTS A COPY Committee Plans Solemn Service On Eve of Fourth Prayers for Peace To Feature Rites in Village Hall The Mayor's Committee appointed to plan an appropriate observance of the Fourth of July decided at a meeting in the Municipal Build-ing Monday night to conduct • a service in the Council Chamber of the Village Hall on Thursday night, July 3. It will be sponsored by the committee, the Freeport Inter- Faith Clergy Council, the Com-munity Council and the United Religions Committee of the Cham-ber of Commerce. } Chairman Horace E. DeLisser pointed out that in a front page editorial recently The LEADER pro-posed that the day be observed solemnly instead of merely as a holiday, by offering prayers for peace and the solution of the prob- Jems of the world which threaten the security of the nation. He made some suggestions for .such an observance. Several members expressed the opinion it might be well to defer such a service to Constitution Day, Wednesday, Sept. 17. or Thanks-giving Day, but on motion of Mrs. Harold W. Bottta, |t_ v*f*s .voted to f..'-:out^tiiev'oxf&l&al' •'suggestion: by^ conducting the service on eve of" the Fotirth. THe program will be announced later. - The program will be broadcast over Station WGBB starting at 8 o'clock. The following committees were appointed: Program: Rabbi Simon Noveck, the Rev. John J. Mahon, the Rev. C. Newman Hogle, Wil-liam J. Martin, Walter Green. William H. McGloskey, Martin M. Mansperger .and vMr-DeLisser. Publicity — Harold E. Pearson. Rev. P. A. Pitts and Mrs. Battin. Finance—Domonick Pellicio and A'-s&n A. Montross. •>*~ -, Legion Auxiliary Poppy Sate Nets 5650 Mrs. George V. Maurer, Poppy chairman, reported more than $650 collected from the sale of 4,660 poppies during the recent cam-paign, at a meeting of the Wom-en's Auxiliary of William Clinton Story Post, AX., Thursday night in the Dugout, "Mrs. Harry Slepe-grell, the president, presided. A donation ott $50 was voted to the Woman's Infirmary at Tupper Lake. Mrs. Louie Mailhot, com-munity servic-e chairman, an-nounced 110 cancer pads made at a recent sewing bee. Announce-ment was madte a delegation of members would attend the Elks Flag Day exercises tonight. Mrs. Frederick Higgins and Mrs. Louis Vachmann were welcomed as members. Mrs. Slepegrell named the following nominating commit-tee: Mrs. Maurer, Mrs. Theodore Kurz, Mrs. Nicholas Romanelli, Mrs. Walter Weinman and Mrs. H. Alfred Vollmer. Mrs. Mary Shaw and Mrs. Enid Raynor were host-esses for the evening. WHELAN'S DRUG STORE OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY The Whelan Drug Store, 64 South Main st., will remain open after all other-pharmacies in Free-port close Sunday at 2 P.M. The telephone is Freeport 8-0083. The Leader Is Hit By Paper Shortage The p a p e r shortage has finally caught up with The LEADER. And as a result it has become necessary to reduce the size " of the paper to 16 pages, and their is nothing we can do about it. To accomplish this, beginning next week several features will be omitted. These are the 20th Century series concerning Freeport projects, "Dateway to Knowledge" and the Communi-ty calender. A week later the garden column will be dropped. In addition it has been neces-sary to refuse columns of ad-vertising and also to cut all news to tabloid proportions. We hope this situation can be overcome in a few weeks, and we can again publish 20 and 24-page editions. » Services Conducted For Chas. H, Dilthy Funeral services were conducted in the Fulton parlors Tuesday night for Charles H. Dilthy, a veteran civic worker, who died Saturday afternoon in his home, 93 Lexing-ton ave. Burial' yesterday was in Greenfield^ Cemetery, Hempstead. Born in Brooklyn 70 years ago, Mr. Dilthy had been a resident of Freeport 20 years. He .formerly was engaged in the real estate business here. He was president of the Southside Civic Association which passed out. of _existance £pme years GSO- < H^',;^so:t belonged - to tiie 3^e6poH'^^pUtoUc^^ltito:-S\n--ff viytn& axe a daughter, Ma's. Made-line Steinberg, of- Baldwin; a brother. Frederick Dilthy, of Glen-dale, and a granddaughter, Merillyn Steinberg. Democrats Favor Military Training The Freeport Democratic Club endorsed President Truman's plan for universal military training at its meeting Thursday night in' headquarters, 56 West Merrick rd. It was voted to write the President urging him to press for the adop-tion of the program in Congress. Rene Carreau. the county lead-er, told of a plan to reorganize the party in every election dis-trict. He said it was hoped to accomplish this goal by recruiting party adherents to nil committee-men positions and other important posts. N It was voted to send a letter to the State . Department of Public Works in Babylon asking if it was true that construction of the cen-ter mall in Sunrise highway had been delayed. President .William Mowdy presided. Butter 61c a Pound— So Why Pay More? Only readers of The LEADER knew where to obtain butter at 61 cents a pound during the past week end. That was at the A-Deal Foodmart on South Grove st. While other stores were charging 63 cents and more a pound, A-Deal was asking only 61. This store, owned and operated as a local enterprise has found it^ advantage to use as its advertising m e d i u m , The LEADER which leaches more residents of Freeport by thousands than any other pub-lication. Not only in butter, but in other items it frequently cuts prices below those of the other markets in Freeport. So watch the A-Deal prices' in The LEADER every week before going to shop elsewhere. Albert Elected New President of Southwest Civics Bon^I, Others Speak Qf Sewer Bond Issue; Honor Van Nostrand William Albert was elected to succeed Herbert Bond as president of the Southwest Civic Association at its annual meeting in Exempt Firemen's Hall Monday night. Elected with him were Geoffrey Cheasty and Stephen J. O'Brien, vice-presidents; Dr. Jules M. Nova, treasurer; Richard Schmidt, sec-retary, and William Noll, sergeant-at- arms. Mr. Bond and others spoke con-cerning the referendum on a bond Issue for the laying of sewers in the southern part of the village to be conducted on Saturday. June 28. At the urging of Joseph Pierce, the association voted'^to request County Executive J. Russel -Sprague to draft a bill creating an inde-pendent sewer system for Freeport, to malce sure the present system cannot be incorporated into the county system. The secretary was instructed to write to the State Department of Education in its efforts to obtain the minutes of the Freeport Board of Education. George E. VanNostrand, veteran civic worker, was _ elected a life member tot. t^vossoclatlon._.-..m^,A the Long: Island Railroad to Issue summer timetables in advance of the time the new schedules went Into affect. It was pointed out that Monday the 5:28 P.M. train from Penn Station which has used track 17 for many years, was shift-ed to track 13. without notice and as a result about 500 persons failed to make the train. Milford F. VanRiper, chief ac-countant of the Power and Water Departments addressed the group. Safety Council Age Limit on Sales Of Propulsion Bombs Recommends Survey Of Health Menaces In Bennington Park The Freeport Safety Council at Closkey and his staff will be in- j a meeting m the Municipal Build-stalled at n meeting of William | ing Friday night, voted to rccom- Leqion to Install Officers bn June 20 Commander-elect William H. Mc- Nixon Heads Drive To Raise 'Y' Funds Announcement was made at the supper of the Rotary Club of Free-port Thursday night in the Elks clubhouse, that W. Sargeant Nixon, the program chairman, had been named to head the drive In Free-port to raise funds with which to r e p l a c e Y.M.C.A. buildings de-stroyed or damaged In war torn areas throughout the world. C h a r l e s Tevebaugh, National Representative of the World Youth fund said a goal of $8,650,000 had been set to help brethren In 23 countries where buildings had been shot to pieces and the staffs largely depleted Forty-one buildings In the Philippines were among the 106 completely destroyed he said. He ulso said residents of Manila had raised $100,000 to make "Y" build-ings In chat city inhabitable. Mr. Tevebauch added that 600 Y.M.C.A. secretaries suffered dur-ing the war, -some of whom faced firing-squads,' died or suffered^ from treatment in concentration camps, while still others were broken in health from privation and over-work while remaining at their posts in occupied lands. A film. "The Invisible Bridge," depicting damage Inflicted on "Y" buildings and the efforts to resume work for young people was shown. Mr. Tevebaugh said the "Y" had the confidence of every country where It operated. The- (Nassau- Suffolk quota for the fund' is $40,000. Clinton Story Post. A.L., in the Dugout on Friday night. June 20. The other ofli-jcrs elected at the annual meeting last Friday night are G e r a l d Robson. Kenneth Vought and OscarJ?ultz. vice-com-manders; Irving Ullian, recording adjutant for his fourth term: Rus-sell Chatham, corresponding adju-tant, and Joseph Gray, jr.. person-nel officer, all veterans of Worl$ War II, with Herman C. Dunker as treasurer and C. Howard Lar-son, trustee for three years. Seven members of the executive committee were elected as follows: Austin A. Montross. retiring com-mander; Henry Newbcrger, C. Wil-lard Holland. Asa A. Trenohard. Gordon Simonson, Jack Flnig. jr.. and Frederick Gilbert. Mayor Cyril C. Ryan and other local officials are expected to par-ticipate in the installation lor which an appropriation ol $200 was voted to cover expenses. waB^M*tui^xd^e t.t^Yx^at jt^trts mend that the Village Board enact an ordinance to ban the sale of jet *propulson bombs to children under 16 yours of ago. If the vil-lage lacks authority to do -so, it was proposed that the itppeal be carried to the Nassau County Board ol Supervisors or even the New York Legislature. This action was taken after Gus-tav J. Berki'l s:iid Me knew of one case in which a boy - lost three .'Infers in an explosion of one of these bombs and of two other other ruses in which lads had been injured. Capt. J M. H:tg:m. the chairman, presided. lli-nnin^ Inn Park Survey Tullio A. Tomaselli, former coun-sel f,o the Freepurl Housing Auth-ority. recommended that the Vil-e Board be asked to make a study of housing conditions detri-mental to health in Bennington Park. This survey, he said, should be made by the department heads responsible for enforcing Village O12r1d inanadn cettsv e 5.2r.e c7e3n,t ly1'' 0cf0na, cte1d0 -1 R,e-;- -|«*Wtot^V5^^*S^:'1iiM^/^JFto^ Je^4*M££*^s&^^ placed in some .way along the mall in the center of Sunrise highway when it is repnved. Announcement was made that rooms had been engaged In the Park Central Hotel, Manhattan, as headquarters of the post during the national Legion convention to be held on Aug. 28, 29, 30 and 31. Unity Party Plans High Kill-picnic The Unity Party, successful im the last village election, will stage an outing at High Hill Beach sometime in July, the date to be announced later. This was decid-ed at a meeting Friday night in Exempt Firemen's Hall, at which the President, Dr. Gearge A. New-ton, presided.- Dr. Newton thanked the workers for their efforts in winning the ants of buildings which failed to meet the requirements be called to attend a joint meeting: of the Village Board and the Safety Council at which the violations would be1 considered. The recom-mendations of Mr. TJionuiselli were adopted and the clerk was instruct-ed to advise the Village Trustees of the actidh taken. Pupil Traffic Squads Mr. Berkel suggested that pupils in the various schools be chosen to assist policemen engaged in regulation of traffic. He proposed that these pupils simply be sta-tioned at • exits to see that other pupils did not cross streets in the center of the block, by directing them to the corner where the of-ficer was stationed. Samuel Israel suggested that short courses be given in the high school for students eligible for Junior drivers licenses. He said election in March, Mayor Cyril C. the holders of these 'licenses knew Ryan and other speakers expressed similar sentiments. M a r t i n H. Weyrauch, village council, spoke of the Importance of every resident of the village taking an Interest in-local-govern-ment affairs. Ralph Pellicio. cam-paign manager, urged continuance of the unity that prevailed at the lecent election. Firemen's Carnival Attracts Big Crowds Throngs attended the carnival of the F r e e p o r t Fire Department which opened Monday night at Sunrise highway and Bayview ave. The change in the weather was a break for the firemen who in past years have been plagued with rain during the annual carnivals. Deputy Chiefs Harry Chuisano and Frank J. Smith, co-chairmen of the committee or arrangements, for the rest of the week, a record sum would be Braised for the benefit of the welfare fund ol the depart-ment. little concerning the Motor Vehicle Laws and cited a case where he prevented a group of young people from pleading ..guilty to a charge of reckless driving when a police-man made such a charge against them, though he was not justified in doing so. Mr. Israel offered to enlist five lawyers in giving such talks. Superintendent John W. Dodd, expressed interest in the idea, and premised to take the matter up later. Other lie commendations Mr. Israel made several other recommendations which will , be forwarded to the proper authori-ties. These were that reflector arrows be installed at the east end of Gatter Pork, Smith st., showing the fork in the road at that point; that the ordinance requiring prop-erty owners to keep hedges and foliage at corners down to a maxi- , mum height of four feet, and that the f rules of the Police Department' be amended to conform with those of the State so the police would - not have to report automobile accl- ; dents in which the damage failed (Continued on Page 2)
|Description||This is a newspaper distributed locally within Freeport and Baldwin, Long Island,|
|Publisher||L & M Publications, P.O. Box 312, 30 South Ocean Avenue, Suite 204, Freeport, New York 11520.;|
|Contributors||Nicolas Toscano, Michele Swersey, Joan Delaney.|
|Source||Freeport Memorial Library|
|Rights||Newspapers are Public Domain before 1 March 1989; and Digital Rights after that date transferred to Freeport Memorial Library by L & M Publications.;|
TWENTY-FOUR TtiE LEADEfl — F R E E P O R T , N. Y r 19.47
Plan Teas to Aid
United Jewish Appeal
Two events- for June 17, United
Jewish Appeal Day in Freeport,
iiave been planned by the woman's
division, with Mrs. MauriceSchaap
and Mrs. Leon Nelson as co-chair-men.
Mrs. Bernard Firestone, 290 Ar-oher
st., will open her home for a
Lea at 2 P. M. The other affair,
an evening tea, for those unable to
attend in the afternoon, will be
Ue'.ci in the ihcmz of Mrs. Louis
Vogel, 249 Prince ave.
Plans for these events were made
ut a meeting of the woman's divi-sion
in the home of Mrs. Blanche
Rosenberg, 401 Pennsylvania ave.
Th'e committee appointed was as
• .follows: Mrs. Harry Felcisteln. Mrs.
.Jules Bergenthal, Mrs. Bernard
'.Soil, Mrs! Sol Uman, Mrs. Arnold
Pcrlstein, Mrs. Charles Lustig, Mrs.
Daniel Friedman, Mrs Linda Gutt-rnan,
Mrs. Arnhola Kulik, Mrs.
Nelson, < Mrs. Julius Hagger. Mrs.
Rosenberg, Mrs. Vogel and Mrs.
The Sisterhood cf Temple Israel
tias contributed $300 to the cause.
The woman's division of B'nai
B'rfth, with Mrs. Philip Bloom and
Mrs. Morris Cook, chairmen, and
the Pythya.i Sisters, with Mrs.
fjamucl Fishklnd, chairman, are
working jointly for the appeal.
Mrs. Carlos Ulry
fteoc/s Seaman PTA
Mrs. -Carlos Ulry succeeded Mrs.
Lawrence Hughes as president of
the Seaman Avenue P.TJV. at its
final meeting Tuesday afternoon in
the auditorium of the Seaman ave.
Mrs. W. Gardiner Thompson, first
assistant director of the Long Is-land
Congress of P.T.A.'s, installed
the following additional officers:
Mrs. Clement Winter, vice-presi-dent;
Mrs. Bernard Lincer, record-ing
secretary; Mrs. Benjamin Helm,
treasurer;' Mrs. Marion Sturmer,
corresponding secretary, and Mrs.
William Vcgt, historian.
Mrs. Herbert Coughlin gave a de-tailed
Following a short business meet-
! ing, at which time Mrs. Hughes
' was the recipient of a gift* a style
show was given. Fashions dating
from 1869 to the present day were
shown. Members acting as models
were Mrs. Horace Weed, Mrs. El-liot
Raynor, Mrs. Vincent Bunce,
Mrs. Harry Purncll. Mrs. L. M.
Pcnnell. and Mrs. Henry A. Ander-son.
Children's styles were modeled
by Marlcigh Chandler and Linda
Miss MuIHns, 5th grade,, won the
attendance awaul. and the second
grade mothers acted as hostesses
clurin" the social hour.
Here Is Another One of
Oar Unusual Values!
JT" I 1 4(\ 45 long 3.19
54" long 3.49
63" long 3.79
73" long 4.19
Any Room in
: /I *£r ' >< . T ,~/y& *v} -'\&v 'f* * $
fxfc *V ^ «^&&!. &fr£l«/f/t i^^mi^^m^l n
^ -••• '•. :• •'• -* 'jw-&'y:&S$>'&&£'-%K*: