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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1918)
THE BEE : OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, , 1918.
Conducted by Ella Fleishman
I My -Hat Diary J
FLICKS OF FASHION I
ADVICE TO THE
Sorority Girls Heed
Not Weather When the
Rushing Season Opens
Torrid sun and scorching windi
may wither the corn, we may seek
: fans, and ice water while the baro
meter soars, but the indomitable spirit
of the sorority girl surmounts such
trifles and her activities seem to take
on new zest these August adys.
Probably the most unique affairs
planned by ' any group of sorority
girls are given by Pi Beta Phi mem.
bers. A most delightful dinner party
will be given this evening at the
Riarlfstnne hv these young women.
The long table will be decorated with
pretty baskets of garden flowers and
after the cooling ice
. rmirt tne merrv panr
whisked in automobiles to the Happy
Hollow club, where a smooth floor
and jata music will give a finishing
touch to a most enjoyable evening.
A motor ride to Bellevue will oc
cupy Wednesday evening and after a
swim in the pool at the college, a de
licious chicken dinner will be served
to the guests. A number of girls are
coming from Lincoln to be present t
the dinner this evening and the entire
party will include: Misses Marion
Riser, Marion Youngblood. Frances
Todd, Carolyn Reed, Gladys Harlan
and Gladys Helwig of Lincoln. The
other out-of-town guests will be Miss
Margaret Young, Mrs. Eldred Hart,
jr., and Mrs. George Pratt of Mace
donia, la.; Miss Merle Malchow. of
West Point, and Miss Elinor Murray,
The Omaha girls and men who will
attend will be, Misses Donna McDon
ald, Almarine Campbell, Anna Jen
kins, Frances Cleland, Fay Simon,
Elizabeth Crawford, Daphne Stickle,
Lucile Mitsche, Louise Watkins, Mil
dred McFarland, Dorothy Davis,
' Eunice Fike, Alta Davis. Frances
Foote and Fern Clark; Messrs. Rob-
... n 11T 1 1 " 1 .1
Perrigo, Dr. Arthur Nielsen, Warren
Best, Harland Cattin, Charles Weeth,
Stewart McDonald, Francis Simon,
John Nepzzer, Melvin Dekins, Law
rence Steuben, Willard Greene. Porter
Allen, Ray Stryker, Wardner Scott,
Bruce McCullouch, Roy Cromwell,
John Fike, Bryce Crawford, jr.
Chaperones at the affair will be Mr.
. and Mrs. A. S. Truex of Graham, Tex.,
and Mrs. Paul Wadsworth.
f ,;, .. i .. j .. M it 1' 1- 'I l 1' I'
A baby daughter, Margaret Eleanor,
was born to Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Croft,
Sunday. Mrs. Croft was formerly
Miss .Margaret Edwards.
-' Mrs. George W. Campbell and lit
. tie son of Dayton, O., arrived in
Omaha Sunday to make their future
home. Mr. Campbell has been here
for several weeks. The family is
known in Omaha, where they for
merly lived, Mr. Campbell being
choir leader at the Walnut Hill Meth
odist church until about two years
ago.' They will make their home at
1612 North Thirty-fourth street.
Miss Vera Holt of Lincoln arrived
Friday to spend a week with Miss
Bernice Dunn. Miss Dunn, who was
graduated from the University of Ne
braska in June, will teach normal
training and expression in the Cla-
rinda, la., schools next term.
Miss Annie Doyle left Saturday
evening for New York and Atlantic
City, to be gone several weeks.
' Ray Millard, who has been spending
a short furlough with Mr. and Mrs.
Barton Millard, returned Monday to
Camp Lonoke, Ark., where he is a
Mrs. A. D. Chapman has received
word that her son, Lieut. L. G. Simp
son has arrived in France. Lieutenant
Simoson who is with the 14th balloon
company was stationed at Fort Oma-
ha and is the only Umaha man m the
Mrs. J. De Forest Richards, who
is summering at Warm Springs, Va..
will return the latter part of Sep
Mrs. E. H. Howland. Miss Mar.
iorie Howland, Mrs. Will Wood and
Mrs. E. J. Boyer, who are spending
the summer at Clear Lake, la., will
return the first week m September.
j Judge and Mrs. J. D. Woodrough
and Miss Marjorie Beckett returned
: Monday evening from a motor trip
to lamp funston.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Shackleford
have given up their apartments at the
. Blackstone hotel and are now located
(with their vdaughter, Mrs. A. C
- Stokes, 4724 Davenport street, while
her. husbanm Major Mokes is over
seas, with the Nebraska base' hospital
Mrs. Albert Rose, Mrs. William B.
. Hall and Dorothea May Hall left Sun-
, day evening for Jackson, Mich., where
' they will attend a large family re
union. They expect to be gone a
month. ' v '
' Mrs. Grace Gholsofl director of
. Young Women's Christian associa
- tion war work in Nebraska, will spend
Wednesday in Lincoln, speaking be
The Crispus Attucks' chapter of the
Red Cross, composed . of colored
women of Omaha, has been meeting
weekly for one year and the women's
, willing and busy hands have accont
, plished much in the preparation of
needed supplies. During the year the
following articles have been made;
. , Five dozen bed socks, seven and a
, half dozen hot water bottle covers,
.twenty double bed socks, twenty op
f erating socks, twelve sweaters, twen-
tv oneratintr cans, twentv fiatre nf
booties, twelve braziers, eleven and a
; half dozen - towels. In addition -to
this the chapter prepared and sent
,one hundred Christmas boxes to Ihe
Omaha boys at Camps Dodge Snd
,. t h 1' 1 ! f i i 1 1 1 1 I 1 11 1 1 1
; ; THOUGHT FOR THE DAY
B still, be still, my heart, and . ,
T cease thy fretting;
Though sinks the
x From view, yet k the lustre of f
Ttavrind trm hilla u bm
1 1 The promise of new glory hi its )
dawn . .
' ' When the dull night is gone.
In the President's
Family August 7
Washington Bureau of Omaha Bee.
A .White House wedding in mid
summer is an unprecedented festivity.
Yet this war summer will be marked
by one, the fourth in President Wil
son's family during his administration
so far. This time it is his niece, Miss
Alice Wilson, who will be the bride.
She will become the wife of Rev.
Isaac Stuart McElroy, jr., on the
evening of August 7, in he White
House. The father of the bride
groom, who is pastor of the Presby
terian church in Columbus, Ga., will
officiate in the presence of a small
company of immediate relatives and
intimate friends. No cards or invi
tations will be issued and everything
will be carried out with the same sim
plicity which has marked the former
weddings in the president's family and
which characterized his own. Miss
Alice Wilson is a daughter of the
president's only brother, Mr. Joseph
r. wiison, 01 Baltimore. tne is a tre
quent visitor at the White House, hav
ing been here with her parents for the
inaugural ceremonies when she was
still a school girl, and she has been
frequently a week-end guest and al
ways a member of the house party
for holidays and such celebrations.
During the last season that" there
were any state functions, Miss Alice
Wilson was a guest at several state
dinners and at all the state recep
tions in the White House, a wonderful
experience for a young girl and one
which is given to very few of her
youth. Mate dinners are affairs for
the men and women of more mature
1 tilt t'lfl'liltiltl'H'Hfl'fl'fWIIH II 8' tnwti'tlM'lW' 1 t H''H'
(Ttggy, lummoned to the trial of Blu
Jay for te&Ung Qenoral Swallow'i brld,
travel to court In a wonderful aerial
chariot Judge Owl li In a aerloua mood
and flnea Peggy when the aeemi too gay
In her greetings.)
Peggy Turns Lawyer
T UDGE OWL frowned
t upon the prisoners.
"You Jays are rascals." he
hooted. "You have been called into
this honorable court to answer to the
charge of stealing Miss Purple Swal
low on the eve of her wedding to
General Swallow, and confining her
against her will in a dark tree dun
geon,' where but for her timely dis
covery by Princess Peggy she would
have perished. What do you answer
to this charge guilty or not guilty?"
"Guilty!" promptly answered Blue
Jay. "We did it!"
"Of course you did; we all know
that," tartly responded Judge Owl.
"But you've got to plead not guilty
so we can have this trial."
"Hi yi, we'll fool you on that,"
screamed Blue Jay. "You can't try
us we're guilty; so go ahead and
"I'll do nothing of the sort," hooted
the Judge. "You're pleading guilty
just to be mean. But I'm not going
to get'cheated out of the fun of this
trial, We')l try you just to see how
guilty you are."
"I never heard of such a thing,"
said Peggy, whose father was a law
yer. "In courts where my daddy
works it always ends the case when
a prisoner pleads guilty and they let
him off with a lighter fine because he
saves the taxpayers the cost of a
"There, now; you ought to give me
something for pleading guilty,"
screamed Blue Jay at Judge Owt.
The judge pondered this matter a
moment, then he answered:
"This ' trial isn't ' costing us any
thing. The Birds have plenty of time,
they've finished their day's work and
have earned ' their amusement We
will proceed with the case."
"I'll not be tried I" screamed Blue
Jay. : "You'll not make a fool out of
; No, we're a little tate for that,"
chuckled. Judge OwL "You've done it
yourself. We're just going to show
what, a complete job you've made of
it" ,;'.. ,.
The Birds twittered with glee over
this and Blue Jay looked very un
comfortable. "I'll scream so you can't hear the
witnesses," he threatened like a
"Bailiff, a do ybur duty!" ordered
Judge Owl. . Blue Heron stalked over
to Blue Jay, took hold of him with
his beak, threw him over a knee and
proceeded to give him a sound spank
ing. Blue Jay yelled and struggled,
but this did him no good, simply
serving to make the Birds giggle the
louder at ,his discomfiture. The
Spanking took a little of the conceit
out of him and he quieted down
enough to let the trial go on.
v "Who is your lawyer?" Judge Owl
asked of Blue Jay.
"Princess Peggy," spoke up the
"Why, that's a story 1" replied
Peggy, indignantly. "I'm not a law
"Isn't your father a lawyer?" asked
"V.. ... . . . ,
f, c s ine oesi lawyer in
war deoUrti Peg nr.
"Please knit through August" is the
appeal from knitting headquarters of
Omaha Red Cross chapter. All knit
ters are urged to lend their needles to
completing the sweater quota of 1,777
due August 31. Of this number 1,106
have been turned in. Of the sock
quota of 21,600 pairs to be completed
November 1. 6,621 are packed and
ready for shipment
A new quota of 1,000 pairs of wrist
lets to be completed August 31 has
been accepted by the knitting depart
ment Eight hours credit on the serv
ice eards will be allowed tor each pair.
There are many new knitters. Those
who find socks difficult are asked to
help on the wristlets. Wool for this
new quota has been ordered.
Tons of Wool.
Ia less than a year 9'2 tons of wool
have been used in the knitting depart
ment. To Help Local Campaign.
Miss Clara Andersen, physical di
rector in Grinnell college, la., is in
Omaha this week doing volunteer
work for the Y. W. C. -A. War Work
council. With her is Mrs. C H.
Bigelow of St. Paul, Minn., chairman
of war work for the central field.
Both women are on a tour of camp
cities to see what is being done for
girls by the Fosdick commission and
the Y. W. C. A.
Miss Andersen has worked out a
tentative program for community
years, but during the last few years
it has been ustomary to occasionally
have a debutante or two, to give
sparkle to the company, which is
usually a sombre and stately one.
Home for Wedding.
The president and Mrs Wilson mo
tored over to Baltimore last Sunday
and spent the afternoon with John R.
Wilsons and met their nephew-in-law-to-be
for the first time. Miss Mar
garet Wilson who is visiting in New
York will return for the wedding and
Miss Bones, their cousin, who is at
York Harbor, Me., will also be back
in time. It is not certain whether
Mrs. Sayre, formerly Miss Jessie Wil
son, the first White House bride of
this administration, will come down
from her summer home on Cape Cod.
It has been a wonderful marrying ad
ministration, for since Mrs. Sayre's
wedding there have been those of
Miss Hagner, the social secretary of
the Roosevelts, and the first one for
the Wilsons, who married Norman
Tames of Baltimore; Miss Eleanor
Wilson to Secretary McAdoo, also
in the White House; Miss Nona Mc
Adoo and the Russian secretary Fer
dinand de Mohrenschildt; her sister,
Mrs. Martin and Mr. P.'att of Phila
delphia; Francis McAdoo and Miss
I.A1X7 nv mUTM A un A ooropleie.
"WE PUT THE WHOLE BLAME
ON PRINCESS PEGGY," HE
"Then you are a lawyer," answered
Judge Owl. v
"But my father being a lawyer
doesn't make me a lawyer," protested
"Why doesn't it?" persisted Judge
Owl. "Kingfisher's father was a fisi
erman and he is a fisherman. Gen
eral Swallow's father was a pest de
stroyer and he is a pest destroyer.
Blue Jay's father was a knave and he
is a knave. Your father is a lawyer
and therefore you are a lawyer," he
"But I don't know a thing about
law," declared Peggy, all mixed up
by this line of reasoning.
"Neither do any of us," replied
"I don't see why Blue ay has
picked me out I know he is guilty
and deserves to be punished."
"But you are smart smarter than
any of these Birds," argued Blue Jay.
"I'd rather have a smart lawyer who
knows that I am guilty than a
learned lawyer who thinks I sm not,
'cause the smart lawyer can use tricks
to get me free, while the learned one
depends upon justice."
I'll use no tricks to get you free!"
Peggy protested indifenantly.
"But you don't want to see us Jays
killed, do you?" argued Blue Jay.
"N-no, I don't want to see any
body killed," admitted Peggy.
ihen you II have to be our lawyer
and use tricks, for these Birds will
finish us in a hurry if they follow the
law of Birdland."
Peggy pondered this. She felt that
what Blue Jay said was true. He,
ana nis gang deserved punishment
that would teach them to be better in
Complete the letters of Simon's
ipl an automobile. Answer to
work with girls. Special thought has
been given to the reconstruction
"It is the young people who will
have to solve the tremendous prob
lems after the war and it is our
purpose to make them fit mentally,
spiritually and physically as well as
to care for the great army of women
workers today who are as surely as
men helping to make the world safe
for democracy that our- work is
planned," said Miss "Andersen. 4
Miss Esther Richards, daughter of
Mrs. Sam Richards, 119 South Thirty
fifth street, leaves tonight for Camp
McArthur, Waco, Tex., for service as
a Red Cross nurse. Miss Richards re
ceived her appointment through the
Detroit, Mich., chapter of the Red
Cross, since she took her rfurses'
training in the affiliated hospitals of
that city. Before coming to Omaha
a month ago to visit her mother. Miss
Richards was in a Casper, Wyo., hos
pital. The Richards family formerly
lived in North Platte, Neb.
George Crook Woman's Relief
Corps auxiliary has met every Tues
day all day during the winter and be
fore the summer vacation .140 shirts
had been completed. Mrs. V. C
Flaugher, the chairman, accompanied
by Mrs. Pratt Harwood are now in
Fullerton, Neb., for two weeks and
will then go to Colorado for the re
mainder of the summer.
McCormick, daughter of Mrs. Isaac
Emerson of Baltimore; and the most
important of many administrations in
this country, that of the president
and Mrs. Gait, which took place in
the latter's home. N
.The wedding of Miss Nellie Cran
dall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Tremble, and Mr. Thomas Campbell
took place Monday at the Plains hotel
at Cheyenne, Wyo. Mr. and Mrs. F.
M. Taylor of Blackfoot, Idaho, and
Miss Gladys Stewart of Cheyenne,
niece of the bride, were present at the
ceremony, also a few intimate friends.
After a motor trip from Cheyenne
to Estes park, Mr. and Mrs. Camp
bell will make their home at Kimball,
Church Lawn Social. ,
Women of Holy Name parish are
giving a lawn social tonight at the
home of Rev. Father McCune, 2902
North Forty-fifth street. A band will
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Young an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Helen Mildred to
new adventure Mob week.
the future and that would warn
others from doing as they had done.
But the Birds in carrying out their
law of self preservation might go too
far. They were so indignant over the
brutal treatment of General Swal
low's innocent bride that their main
idea was revenge, not to reform the
Jays. Perhaps it was her duty to
protect them against too severe treat
ment. "I'll defend you," said Peggy, "but
it is only to prevent your befng killed
and to see that you are properly pun
ished." "Bring the prisoner before the
court," hooted Judge Owl. Blue
Hero marched right up to Peggy
and drew her in front of the judge.
"You're making a mistake," she
"Tell that to the judge," Blue
Heron answered sharply.
"You are sentenced to pay a fine
of three laughs, two short ones and
one long one," hooted the judge.
"What for?" said Peggy.
"For being in bad company," de
clared the judge. " -
This struck Pes-arv as bein
and ih giggled. The very ideal she
was no more in the comoanv of tti
Jays than she was in the company 6f
the judge and of the court She gig
gled again. What if her father was
sentenced for being in bad company
every time he went into court on be
half of a profiteer or a bnrglart
Wouldn't he be surprised when she
told him about Judge Owl's judg
ment? She laughed at the thought.
"Fine is paid," announced Judge
Owl. "The trial will now open." ,
"What is your defense going to be,
Blue Jay?" f
Peggy thought this a queer way to
start a case, but before she could pro
test Blue Jay spoke up. .- , .
"We put the whole blame on Prin
cess Peggy," he screamed. "If it
hadn't been for her we wouldn!t have
been in this.trouble." , ;
This unexplained accusation
shocked the Birds and startled Peggy.
"Why, the very ideal" she cried out
indignantly. "That's a fine fib and
Blue Jay knows it." -
"The prisoner will please hold her
temper or I will have her, spanked,"
declared Judge Owl, frowning at her
severely. "We will now proceed with
picking a jury to try Princess Peggy
and the Jays for stealing Miss Pur
( ft morrow the queer Jury will be
cribed ae well ai odd happening! la court.)
Sign they will spell the name
' I went out to play tennis with
Willy Dobson this morning, and
beat her tU to smitheens. I won
four Out of six games and J feel
rather proud of my victory. We
couldn't play as long as we
wanted to, because I was due at
Red Croat at 10 o'clock and we
didn't get a very early start. A
lot of the girla were out playing
this morning, and when we came
all the courts were being used,
o we had to wait a while. Willy f
J L. JJ,t .... 1, T J! 1 t 4
aid uiun i tare u uiu peat
her at tennis, because she waa
bound to beat me at golf. She
is an awfully sweet little girl, so
lively and happy all the time, and
her bestest mend is in France
too. I don't see how she can
be so happy all the time. She
had on a dear little tennis hat
this morning. It wis plain white
"French felt," trimmed in a
band of black and white gros
grab ribbon. The hat turned
up on the side and in front. It
was very chic and just the thing
tor tennis. f
Karlquist son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles. G. Karlquist. Plans for the
wedding) are indefinite as Mr. Karl
quist enlisted in the navy and left
Monday evening for San Francisco,
Mrs. Ed P. Smith and Miss Ida
Smith have returned from Lake Oko-boji.
A prominent New York Surgeon anil former Adjunct Profeeeor New York Poat Crad
llata Medical .Srhonl and Hoenltal. Dr. Kenneth K. MacAlolne. aaval "la tnr opinion. Nux-
ated Iron ia the moat valuable tonio, atrength
scribe. If people would only realize that Iron la Juet aa Inaiapentabie to me eiooa aa ia au
to the lunge and bo juat aa particular about beeping up a audlcient eupply at all tlmee
there would, in my opinion, be far leaa dieeaaa resulting from anaemic, weakened condi
tions. Nuxated Iron by enriching the blood
nerves, rebuilda the weakened tissues and helps to Instill renewed energy and endurance
into the whole system whether the patienta be young or old." Nuxated Iroa la now being
used by over three million people annually. It ia dispensed by all good druggists every
where. Adv. v
t Vogues of the Moment ia T
Omaha Shops r
You may see them any day in our
stores and shops charmingly dressed
girls and matrons for even the in
tense radiance of old Sol's smile does
not keep them away from their fav
Mrs. Albert Frank and daughter,
Aileen, who are here en route from
Chicago to their home in San Fran
cisco, were down town shopping yes
terday. Mrs. Frank, the mother of
Mrs. E. John Brandeis, is a slender,
youthful appearing matron of great
charm. She was wearing a frock of
figured sand chiffonthat soft mate
rial of cool and pleasant memories.
The skirt was trimmed with a broad
band of brown satin and a wide sash
of the satin, from which dangled many
tiny brown balls, added a touch of
nonchalance to this summery cos
tume. Nut brown oxfords with hosi
ery that matched were worn, while the
small, close-fitting turban which also
accompanied it was edged with dark
brown autumn leaves, the crown be
ing of pink roses.
Miss Aileen wore a white wash
skirt and ciel blue silk sweater over
a white georgette blouse. Her hat
was a small turban made of blue gros
grain ribbon. Black and white striped
sport stockings and white oxfords
completed a becoming costume.
Young Willie Crossmatch seems to
isn't it a shame?
That meal time only serves to
A sort of grabbing game I
He always wants the biggest
For himself always reaches;
Nor does he heed what day by day
His patient mother teaches.
(It's not a pleasant sight, you
know, to watch a greedy
and blood-builder may phyaiolaa can pre
and creating new blood cella etrengtuena the
I 1 '
1( you don't know how;
jto get happiness out of five
Tdollars, you won't know
"how to get it out of five
Maggie "Poor Maggie" they called her m
Hillerton didn't get one of the $100,000 checks
from Stephen Fulton, her millionaire acquaint
ance, but she did get something else.
By ELEANOR H. PORTER
tells what happened in Hillerton when the checks
arrivedhow "poor Maggie" took the news and
the strange sequel to the sudden influx of wealth.
Maggie Duff is a character as unique and
interesting as "Pollyanna" and "Just David." Her
story, as told by Mrs. Porter in her latest novel
appear in daily installments in the
The Ornate Bg
Commencing Sunday, August 11
Dear Kiss Fairfax. Omaha Bee: I have
been reading your answers to others and t
think they are (ine. Now I want you to
answer a few questions.
Now when I am going to give a friend
of mine an Introduction to about four other
girls and am not acquainted with one, what
should I aay when I come to give an In
traduction to her? This has bothered mo
several tlmra. Now I era a girl 11 year
old. Do you think I am too young to go
with a boyT I have been going with a boy
aome time and mamma thinks It la per ,
fectly all right Do you think no or am
I too young? Mamma knows thle boy and
ha has oome to our place several times.
Shall I keep thia op or not, aa I am not
serious with thle boy.
A CON8TANT READER. IRCNK.
1 would ask the girl her name U yea
have not met her and then Intrednc her
to your friend. Tour mother lo the best
judge of your company although II aoeaaa
very young. However, If yon are jest good
friends and he aomet to your, homo I see
no reason why yoa ihould Sot enjoy eaok
WrlUng to a IttsMl. : . .-
, Dear Iltas Fairfax, Omaha Bee: X have '
read about ths advice to the Lovelorn for
some time, so I come to (ou for advloe.'
I am IS years old and am going about wlUt
before he writes t la It right for my parents
wanting mo to go with on I do not lore t
I hope to see this In the next issue.
Walt for the man to make the first mere,
for, It he wlehee to aorroopond h will writ
yon very soon. To may be grtonds with a
man even though yoa don't love him, and
as you have told me nothing aboot hla I
eeuld not make any decision. I am awre
your parents ar thinking only of your good,
August Fur Sale opened Aug
ust 6th beauteous pelta cleverly
wrought Into unusual model to
delight you; as usual our price
arill be lowest F. W. Thorn Ce
1S13 Faraam St
THIS IS THE
AGE Jf YOUTH
S trends of Gray llc!r
May Do Removed
Strands of gray hair ara unattraa
tive and very unnecessary and aceele
rate the appearance of approaching
age. Why not remove rll traces of
gray in the hair and posses an even
shade of beautiful dark hair in boun
teous quantities by the use of "La
Creole" Hair Dressing Used by
thousand! of people every day
everywhere with perfect atisfae
tion. No one need be annoyed with
gray hair hair itreaked with gray,
diseased scalp or dandruff when of
fered auch a preparation 'as "La
Creole" Hair Dressing. Apply it
freely to scalp and hair, rubbing it in
well, and after a few applications
you will be delightfully surprised
with the results.
USE " "
"LA CREOLE" HAIR DRESSING
for gray or faded hair and retain the
appearance of youth. , Used by gen
tlemen In every walk of life to re
store an even dark color to their
gray nair, oeara or musiacne. x or
is nv Knnrfnnn a r.i ft .nnnpii uriiir
Store and all good drug stores every-'
where. Mail orders from out-of-town '
customers filled promptly upon re
ceipt of regular price, $1.20. "La
Creole" Hair Dressing . is sold , oa
money-back guarantee. Adv.
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