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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1917.
IVf II K "ll 1111
Enroute to Mexico From Canada. . ,
Interesting glimpses of life in Can
ada "during. war times are given by
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Dow, who
are visiting Mr. Dow's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles N. Dow, enroute to
Juarez, Mexico, where Mr. Dow will
continue his consular work. Mr. Dow
received his appointment to the con
sular service several yiars ago and
was first ordered to service at bt
Steven, New Brunswick. From there
the Dows went to Fort William, On
tario, and only recently received or
dert transferring them to Mexico.
They will remain m Omaha about an
Feverish Red Cross work in Can
ada is occupying the women, Mrs.
Dow said. '
Mrs. Dow is an ideal wife for a
consul. She received her education in
the Sacred Heart convent at Antwerp
and Brussels, in Belgium, and speaks
the French language fluently, Both
Mr. and Mrs. Dow have been study-
' ing Spanish to prepare them for the
A daughter, Rose Mary was horn
to the Dows at Fort William, They
have another son Edwin, jr. born
in UUI1I11 ueiurc men ucyniiuiK.
Many social affairs hive been given
for the Dows since their return. Mr.
and Mrs. Byron G. Burbank gave a
dinner for them Tuesday evening and
today Mrs. Burbank entertained at
luncheon at the Blackstone for Mrs.
Dow. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O'Keefe
gave a dinner in their honor Wednes
day evening, t
Rev. M. V. Higbee of Boone, la.,
formerly pastor of the North Pres
byterian church, officiated at the wed
ding ceremony of Miss Virginia Well
er and Mr. O. Dean Davidson, which
took place Wednesday evening at 8
o'clock at the residence of the bride s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles K.
Weller. Miss Marie Swanson, harp
ist, played the Lohengrin wedding
march, for the entrance of the bridal
party. , . , . , ' ,
White embroidered net over white
satin, fashioned the wedding gown,
the veil for which was held in place
wih a band of pearls and lilies of
the valley. The bride wore a strand
ot pearls, tne gut oi me Dnacgroom,
and she carried a white feather fan
her mother had carried at Her own
wedding twenty-two years ago. The
bridal bouquet was a shower of brides'
roses and swansonia.
"Miss Alice May Weller, sister of
the bride, was the maid of honor,
Her gown was of pink satin with an
overdrape tot pink Lncile net With
this wasworn a poke bonnet of pink
net and she carried an armful of Kil
larney roses. The bridesmaids, Miss
Esther Knapp and Miss Clara Lind
ley, wore similar gowns of green
satin draped with green Lucile net,
green net turbans and carried green
baskets filled with pink roses. ,
Little Charles Frederick Weller car
ried the ring on a white satin pillow
embroidered in pink, the same that
had served at the wedding of the
bride's parents. Mr. Neal Adams of
Ames, la., was the best man. .
Mrs-Weller, s the bride's mother,
was gowned in white net over satin.
ir i . w ir . .
ner granamoinerjvirs. ivenion aan
ford of Fort Thomas, Ky., wore black
crepe de chine with trimmings of
lace. "Other out-of-town guests were
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wolford, Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Brown and Mrs. Mar
garet .Davidson of Lincoln: Mrs. An
drew Young, Miss Ethel and Mr.
George Young of Craig; Mr. and Mrs.
G, F. Lillie of Fremont and Miss Ade
laide Moore of Chicago.
The young couple left at midnight
for a few weeks' trip to' Denver and
other Colorado points and on their
return wilt be at home at the Nathan
apartments. The bride's go-away suit
was of bottle green, with a hat of bot
tle green velvet combined with gray.
For Dana Hall Girls. "
MisJ Corinne Elliott entertained at
a prettily appointed luncheon at the
Blackstone honoring the Misses Helen
and Emma Warren of Brooklyn, who
are visiting Miss Clara Hart and Miss
Helen Shepard oi Ann Arbor, who
is the guest of Miss Caroline Holm
''quisf Garden flowers decorated the
luncheon table, - -,,
7 r, ' . : . '
Future Events. ; . . -1
Mr. Keith Cavers will entertain a
large party of young folks at the
Country club tdinner-dance Saturday
evening, Honoring his : sister. Miss
Marjorie Cavers, who rejurns to Miss
Finch's school in New York in the
near future. The Misses Warren of
Brooklyn will be out-of-town guests
at th tunction.
A farewell reception for Dr. E. D
Hull, who leaves soon to take up hi:
post in Fremont, will be given at
Hanscom Park church. Friday eve-
ning. Officials of the church and the
Ladies'Aid society have the affair in
- Women' of Holy Name parish will
five a card party Friday evening at
fare's hall, Forty-fifth and Burdette
streets,' '- ,
A meeting for all chapters of the
P. E. O. sisterhood will be held Sat
urday afternoon at the Scottish Rite
cathedral at 3 o'clock.- Mrs. Helen
Drake of Beatrice, Neb., the supreme
president, will be present and plans
will be completed for the convention
which will be held here October 15
to 19. , ;
'Notes of Interest. ' .
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Wolcott and
Roger, jr., left Wednesday for Chi
cago to visit Mrs. Wolcott's cousin.
From there they go to Wyoming for
a short visit. ', ": V - - v : .
Miss Mildred" Rhoades left .Satur
day for- Northampton to enter her
second year at Smith college. Miss
Rhoades remained in Chicago until
iuesday visitmor a school friend.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Skoglund have
just returned from a motor trio in
Iowa visiting relatives at Sheldon,
bioux Lity and Des Moines.
Mr. George H. Schweers of Pen
der, Neb., is visiting 'Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. John Wilkes of Detroit, for
merly Helen Cady Robinson of Oma
ha, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Her
bert Wheeler. Her marriage took
place early in the summer.
Mrs. Warren Rogers and Miss Mil
dred Rogers are expected home the
first of October after a years ab
sence in the east. They are now the
puests of Miss Martha Folda at
Engelmar, Ephraim, Wis. '
Heated Discussions Mark",
Trial of Liquor Cases
j Sharp clashes between state s at
torneys and lawyers for the defense
marked the hearing Thursday morn
ing of the Frank Quigley liquor ap
peal case before a jury in district
court, Judge Estelle presiding.
The third liquor appeal case in dis
trict cpurt probably, will.' go to the
jury late this afternoon. Uuigley,
druggist, is charged with illegal pos
session and transportation of liquor.
During the testimony of Police
Captain Patfulo W. N. Jamieson and
Deputy County Attorney Ramsay, as
sisting -Special Prosecutor McGuire
in the prosecution of the liquor ap
peal cases, began jangling with each
other. Jamieson accused the deputy
county attorney of trying to prejudice
the jury. ,
Four Children in One'
House Down With Smallpox
Four children in the home of Tonv
Felipicic, 2226 .South Tenth street,
just across the srteet from the St
Joseph hospital, were discovered to
be suffering from smallpox by the
city health department.
The children, Tony, jr., Mary, Joe
and Frank, had been suffering from
the disease for three weeks without
medical attention, nor had any pre
cautionary methods to confine the
disease to the Felipicic house been
Health officers promptly placed the
house under quarantine.
American Officers in
France Receive War Crosses
(By th Associated FrM.)
American Headquarters in France.
Wednesday, Sept. 9. Brigadier Gen
eral Oeorge B. Duncan and Major
Campbell Kins; are the first Amer
ican officers to receive the war cross
in the French awards growing out of
American participation in the recent
Verdun offensive when they acted as
observation officers in forward artil
lery posts. i Whether the officers will
be permitted to accept the decoration
is not known. .
Roosevelt to Speak at
: ; Chicago September 26
Chicago, Sept. 20. Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt will speak at a patri
otic meeting in Chicago September
26, according to an announcement to
night by Harold L. Likes, president
of the Chicago branch of the National
Security league. It is planned to have
Colonel Roosevelt visit the Great
Lakes naval training station and the
cantonment at Rockford, III., while
on his visit. v . '., 1 "
. ,. ,X,
Automatic Starters for . T
Court House Elevators
County commissioners are consider
ing installing an automatic elevator
starter for the three lifts .in the court
house. Numerous complaints have
reached thenars of the county board
on the present elevator service.
Family of Omaha Man, Consul to Mexipo
i i isiisnj jpyyy p , i, u ,n n !
I . Mr t - w
. -'''' :i't -miY
I ' V-'" " 7 - - 'j" 'y - f !-drv -
l v, i ' Off ' ikW
' ) - - -'.: .AN
Red Cross Activities
Dressing damws Delayed Surgical
dressing classes are being delayed all
over the country due to the eight new
"Claaeea will begin here as aoon as
the necessary s information arrives
from Washington, which will probably
be the first of next week." according
to Miss Nellie Calvin, who has Juh
returned from Chicago, where she took
a special course. "A great many more
teachers and workers will be m de
mand as aoon as the Instructions ar
rive. There are now only twenty
women who are fully qualified to In
struct classes, although .sixty, have
taken the course and. received their
flrat cards," she said. - 1 '
Red Croes In Schools -Red Cross
work has begun in fory grade schools
In Omaha. The hostesses at the Balrd
building are kept busy now cuttiwt out
articles that the 1,200 school girls can
make. The hostesses are: Mesdames
Luclen Stephens, P. A. Nash, Oeorge
nedicK, ueorge rrlns, Morria Smith,
E. a Westbrook, J. E. George, H. M.
Hundley, A. I Reed, R. I Huntley
and Will Poppleton.
i 1 " x
i Bed CroM Kotee.
( Th Bancroft chupUr la Banoroft. Nab.,
ha mad an unusual rword, atcordlns to
Mr. Judadn. Th population of tbt tarrl
tory covtred br that chaptar In tha vi
cinity ot Bancroft la eattmated at 1.150
Thar hava aacurad two patron mambara,
flfty-elirht Ufa tnambara, twenty-two aua
talninf membura, 111 contftbutinit mrmban,
ninety subscribing mambara and tot an
nual mambera. , - i.
Tha .Bsward county chapter has reported
to Director Frank Judaon that their chap
.tar and branches have mad a total f 15.00
surgical pieces up . to data. Besides this,
they have accomplished considerable In tha
way ot knitting and making hospital gar
ments,'.' - t i , ,'4
' j -aiiiMisaniayy ;
HOTEL CASTLE. REOPENS
Asalt. asnicts, T.. SasL-W. S s. m.
kelanan. Than., Stat. 27, . Kith
Scnwrt, 8tU 6tt. . I I. a Ckllsrta'a to
clal CIsh. Sat., 19. s. . ChtMras
Clutte. 8tt., Seat- M. ! . LaSlea' CIsm.
w bi. xa. ia s si. irtiasiart.
Stasia, (last. 1171.
Raa., WalsM S2I
OMAHA GIRLS TO
FOR SOLDIER LADS
Trench Torches, or Ration
Heaters, Made from Old'
Newspapers Rolled and
Glued Together. '
, . , v
Trench torches or ration heaters
are the latest innovation in war relief
work which will be made by Omaha
Campfire girls. These torches are
mijde out of rolled newspapers Klued.
cut in four inch lengths and Boiled) in
candle grease. These little dips will
burn stuck 1 in the ground anywhere
and have a slow flame which lasts
about an hour.
Newspapers will be collected from
all who will give them and left over
candle tips from the churches, as it
is necessary to consider, the high
cost of paraffin.
Although unknown to American
women until recently, the European
women and children have been turn
ing out the torches in great numbers.
It is said that the Italian women and
children make 1,500,000 torches daily.
The heaters will keep a soldier's
fingers warm in the trenches so that
he can shoot and his rations hot so
that he will have fighting energy.
They are light to carry and a soldier
may stop anywhere along the way
in the cold mud-walled trenches to
make himself s. warm cup of coffee.
Trench" torch clubs have been form
ed irt 'Chicago under the leadership
of Miss Mervyne Chapman. It is a
unique way to do one's bid and one in
which even children can be interested
m. - t
Definite plans will be made at the
Campfire girl board meeting Saturday
noon at the Young Women's Christian
association and a torch committee ap
The tin foil committee will begin a
campaign Saturday morning and will
canvass fTrge -business firms asking
them to save all tin foil for them. '
The Campfire girls now have vari
ous departments at work such' as
knitting, scrapbook, general service
(such as assisting the members of
the Woman's Service league) and the
Blue Bird group, which specializes in
filling comfort kits. , ,, ,
Fninin Titu from MoUnn -
Improvements On Fortieth
' Otto H. Wirth has brought injunc
tion proceedings in district court
against the mayor, the city clerk and
the city commissioners," seeking to
enjoin them from making, contem
plated improvements on - Fortieth
street between Davenport and Hamil
ton streets, 1
Advice to Lovelorn
By Beatrice Fairfax '
This column is for the good. of all cor
respondent. No ons's problems ar really
Individual and everyone's problems are1 like
'ly to apply to someone els. So when cor
respondents ask for personal replies' they
not only demand an unfair amount of
time and attention, but they-also deprive
others, of a chance to consider a situation
which might Interest them almost as much
as It does the particular individual who
ha aked for a solution. Hereafter except
In cases of dire necessity no .personal re
plies will b sent. ,
ajk It Over With Her. i ' ,
Dear Hiss Fairfax: Suppose' you war a
man who had been paying attention-to a
lady for over two years, expecting soms
day to marl her, seeing T her vry -day,
going horn with 'her from the office, and
suppose She was at times very inconsiderate
and careless about the proprieties of going
horns together, and then suppose on . Wed
nesday, being in a" disagreeable mood, she
suddenly moved off the cjar at, say. Ninety,
nlrfth street, when our usual destination is
further up, leaving me without ao much as
a goodby, and then suDDose. on Thur.iinv
she confessed most casually that she ought
nvi to imvo neen - so rresn" the way she
put it, but almost Immediately thereafter,
opened her book and said if 1 didn't mind
she'd like to read what would 'you think T
Noticing I was depressed, sha asked: "You
are not peeved, are you 7 Well, then you
can get off," which I did at "the next sta
tion, and I have not seen her since. . ..
. ' ' ; . . " i - v i.A. R. T.
How can any man bs as completely petty
as you reveal yourself to be in this letter T
Ar you the sort to demand absblut "value
received" for. your attentions? Can't, you
allow for moods or whims T I confess that
th girl's conduct was at one foolish and
rude, but any real man ought to be able
to manage this situation without calling in
a referee.. Why not ask th,J girl exactly
wnai ne meant by her Impolite behavior T
Have it out with her, don't sulk about it,
but talk the . matter . over and find out
whether she was just In a bad mood which
sh had not dignity and common sense
enough to control or whether It goes deeper
and sh took this way of expressing the fact
that she is tiring of you. ' -. 4 .
-' The Red Cross. 'V
Dear Mis Fairfax: I am engaged to a
young man. Wi planned our wedding for
July J. but now we are ready to be married
any day.. In case he is called, I simply
cannot let him go alone and would like
either to accompany him as a Red . Cross
nurse' or something like that, just so as
t be near him. Would you please let me
know If I could go with him. or would I
hav to be come a nurse here first. Alsoi
wuvio vuuiu a uvcomv a ilea iross . nurge, aa
I have never had any training in' that line,
although people tell me I am clever andt
could team, from . experience.. -1, have . no
money so that I can pay to learn, , but
would give my services to any nursing place
just ao as to gan the experience. ,. Kindly
let me know as early as possible, and thank
ing you. , . . AAO.
In all probability 1 tha man you love
Is called for service, you fannot accompany
him. Evea'j you were a trained nurse
you could not b assured that your", fluty
would put you In service In Just the same
department a that In which he was -serving.
This I on of the tragedies of war and
women must face It bravely.. Possibly the
actual situation will not arrive.. If you
want Red Cross training just pick upN the
phone book and decide which branch will be
easiest for yon to reach. .Probably if you
Phone the nursing center, yon can- get full
Information. ,' V "C '
By WILLIAJ4 F. KIRK. ,
. "I seen a grand play last night, a
war play," said'Hhe Manicure lady.
"It was iust srand. all peaceful and
no scrapping like you would tkink
"It couldn't have been much of a
wr play without no scrappirlg," said
the Head Barber. , -
"It was, though," declared c the
Manicure Lady. "It was mostly about
some stolen state papers which was
took by one of thjeni'dipponjaniacs,
or diplomats, or something like that.
The papers was so important that
hiearly all them crowned heads pi
Europe was worried sick in bed. I
guess them old boys is worried sick
most of the time anyway, these days,
but goodness knows-them stolen pa
pers put tire last 'crusher on their
peace of mind and they took on some
thing terrible." - " " - ' "
"I thought all them plays with
stolen papers in them was kind of
out of date," said the Head Barber.
"I thought so, too, till X seen this
here show," said the Manicure Lady.
"Honest to ' goodness, George, just
when we think people is "getting more
kind and honest somebody has to
come along and steal some papers or
raise the price of bread, or something
like that, and back we go to the be
ginning. My old dad has the right
dope, I guess. He says the world al
ways was and always will be aboijt
the same as it is now. V
"He says the human mind can in
vent pyramids and self starters and
things like that, but can t invent any
thing new in the line of human na
ture; which my old gent says' is. two-
thirds cussedness and one-third fear
of getting caugfht
v "Of course father has had some
awtui kicks, in tne shins during turn
lite, oeorge, and maybe he s too clini
cal, but in a way the old boy's about
right, I guess.-Seems to me like there
was more weeds than flowers in the
garden of life." ,
'"I often thought that, only I ain't
got that grand way of putting fr said
the Head Barber. "I was' going to
take-the Missus to one of them war
plays like you was telling about? but
she- weakened at the last. It seems
one of her nephews was a supe in
'Shenandoah a good many years ago,
and he, got shot by accident in the
war. scene by another supe that didn't
know his gun was loaded with bird
( . J ,1,. -: n. -.- Vin' verv
OIJUl, 1IU OUC 1U t. U.1M vvv.. j
keen on war plays since."
"Gee I but there was a swell love
speech in this play," said the Mani
cure Lady.. "A' officer was talking to
a girl that had nursed him back to
health, and he says to her, kinda
low and soft: 'Tomorrow I go. The
flowers will sbe bloomin and the
flashing stream will murmur on its
way. but' I shall not be here. I shall
Lbe yonder, in the red charge, carry
ing two hearts into tne Dattie your
heart and mirie. Howsthat for a
swell speech, George? If a gent said
that to me I believe I would propose
"to him." . sj
"Gents say a lot of things in plays
and proposals that is hard to live up
to," said the practical Head Barber.
"I didn't put no frills in my proposal
to the Missus, but I ain't never been
able to live up to what little I did
say. But a fellow's wife don't ex
pect him to, if he stays on the job
and reports regular on paydays."
Wouldn't, Give Her Away.
Belle Jack thinks In marrying Gladys he
ugolng to get an angel. By the way, who
at the wedding Is going to give her away?.
Nell I could, but I won't Baltimore
We are pleased to announce that we have added
to our. Rug Cleaning Department a new department
for re-weaving and repairing Oriental rugs, under
f the supervision of an expert repair man.
WE ARE NOW PREPARED TO
Re-weave Orientals Into perfect condition.
Remove wrinkles permanently.
Weave new fringe and seWase.
Weave new nap on worn' surface. '
Secure ends and make new edges. , , ."V
Call Douglas 963 and ask for our estimator to call
- and advise you as to cleaning and repairing of both
'your Oriental - ' -o .
We will clean and repair one Oriental Rug for you'd,
and if-you are not delighted with our work it wont ;
cost you one cent that sound fair? " ' :
The Pantorium has too good a reputation and. is ,A
too well established in Omaiia to make claims they
cannot fulfill. We will deliver the goods., .
"COOD CLEANERS AND DYERS" f " O
1513-15-17 Jones St ' ; ' ; : ' Phone Douglas 963.
Branch Offices: 2016 Farnam - St'' : '-'-A.
South Side: 4708 South 24th St Phone South 1283.
Whet Women Are Doing
The National American Woman
Suffrage association is to celebrate
its golden jubilee two years hence.
Dr Elizabeth Woods, a former,
teacher at Vassar, has been appoint
ed state psychologist pi Washington.
The WomeK's National Farm and
Garden association is toehold its an
nual meeting in Chicago next months
For many years women have en
joyed the right of suffrage m some
of the most impprtant localities ia
Irfdia. 'rv ' ,
Mrs! Arthur Capper, wife of the
present governor of Kansas, is the
daughter of Samuel J. Crawford, who
was governor of Kansas during the
civil war. , .
Twenty-five women of East Orange,
N. J., have voluntarily undertaken the
task of keeping in repair the uniforms
and clothing of the New Jersey soU
diers encamped at Sea 'Girt.
Winona, Minn., has a police woman
because 5,000" women, affiliated with,
civic and church clubs of that city,
took the police board at ,ts word,
contribute the first year's salary for
that official .and saw that she was in
stalled with full authority as a mem
ber of the police department.
Would-you ilk to wear and own. beau
tiful DiamoaaV or fine watch, or saak a
handsome rsnt? Come la and select
anything- desired and arranf terns f
payment to auit your coawenfanc. With
stores hi laadlnf cities and our extensive
Mail Order Houar, our larf purchasing
power puts us in position to makprice
which are hppossibl for email concerns
to meet. When you buy from us, you hav
th pleasure and prmtifo of wearinf the
diamond or watch while paying, and you
hav something worth avhU to show for
your moneys . ,
Bins. lk solid
gold, Loftis Per
fection : tic
mounting. . .93'
S3.SO a Month
BIS Men's Diamond
Ring, 6-prong Tooth
mounting, 14k' solid
S1.S8 a Wek.
for aoldior, tailor
2SO MiliUry Wrist Watch, leather
strsp, unbreakable glass; high grad full
.lewel movement! in Solid f
Niekd Case. Specially priced. .J I
S1.50 a Month
Open Daily Till 9 P, M. Saturday Till
9:30. Call nr Writ lor Illustrated Catalog
No. SOS. Phono Douglas 1444. and aales
man wrUI calL . "
s THE NATIONAL
409 S. 16th 5t
; OMAHA. .
Many new coats beckon
to you. You'll find here
garments that seem to
beckon to you alone -
garments in which your coat
dreams come true. Business
coats and ultra-fashionable
coats in which you'll never miss
the German dyes, bo ricfi and fetch
ing are the new Autumn shades
manyicarry quantities of fur or ker
' ami trimming this page would be
. -necessary to describe them all.
Cloth Coats, superlative, values
!..... 819.50 to 878.50
' , Plusb' Coats, auperlativo - values
t. $33.50 to $44.50
a Rivor Mink Coats, superlative values, -
V at..... $135 and $155
Seal Skin Coat, superlative values
t. . $145 and $225
i Ak-Sar-Ben time is rain-coat time
we've the rain-coats in enany pretty
- models and colors, from " "
V $8.75 to $16.75
We're reducing the high cost of
charge ' accounts absolutely- making
this positively a safe place to better
buying. ', ; " .
; AT WELCOME AEfi.
1812 FARNAM STREET.
to skew yea
' mak It outlast
aw, ttm a a
, sosmsIsu ear
yen, write ar
huluHns) a. f V
la th an. H
a Pn a ssois .
a. f enst Iwu a flks -
- fcfco en
S ws tks asaoli aea
by Hand .
Tea, w could do It dt
Bscbinery and saro
money, bnt rsnlt
mraldnt b nearly ag
So wo tort tt tyhtM
selecting only the
caolotst fibrg wttb a
partlcQlsr ere to fine
ness, flexibility and
Quantity of eorm tst
each broom is carefollr
wiighed, thus Insur
ing absolut uniform
ity. No tha ante.
mi -A.:.t J -
iu " obonldor. ;
LEE BROOM aV DUSTER COMPANY
Ther Is No Necessity or Room For
with any one who comes into a store
l: and makes the s statement that v a
Charter Oak Stove or Range is wanted.
Charter Oak' are recommended to each suc
ceeding generation by grand-mother and
s mothers, and this fact creates a demand which
. cannot be diverted and which accounts for
theirever increasing sale ' ' , ,
. Only genuine merit can maintain, as the
' Charter Oak has, for seventy years, the popu
larity and prestige it has today.
If. your dealer fries to talk you into buying another make, write to as.
CHARTER OAK STOVE & RANGE CO., St Louis, Mo.
JACK SPRATT COULD EAT NO FAT
, HIS WIFE COULD EAT NO LEAN
V WASHINGTON CRISPS JUST SUITED BOTH
r SO THEY LICKED THE PLATTER CLEAN
HTHE children will be delighted with this
v Jack Spratt toy which is one of the many"
beautifully colored Mother Goose toys 'given
away free with Washington Crisps
And of course, the toys last long after the
Crisps are gone, because you know that once '
: the children start in on a box of nice, crispy
Corn Flakes (our "New Process" keeps
them crisp) they wont last very long,' but
- they are good for the children so you can
let them eat all they want. ''-
" Order from your grocer today.; .
'JHEPERFBCT TOASTED' CORN FLAKES
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