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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1922)
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AS in echo from the Junior league show comes an incident which dc
currtd haturd.y evening. Anything to do with a hammer and null
lut never been ronndrred woman's forte, but Mrs. Fred Buchol.
who bandied tin properties lor lh revue, proved mot efficient manager
ch was her popularity with tht stage haidt who worked under her that
mry ieni per an armtui ot nowrri in token of their admiration. .Not many
amateurs do so win the respect ol precision!,.
Members of the Junior league occupied lour Ue at the preform
anet ol "Scandal by the Orphcum Players last evening. Tin stock com
pany comet to Omaha from Brockton, Mats. Although they were bu.y
with rehearsals last week, five memberj ol the company found time to
attend the dreis rehearsal and all four performances of the Junior league
show, and make up every member of the csm. In the b partie Ut
evening wrrt the Messrs. and Mndamts Louis Clarke, Barton Millard.
George R.dirli, John Caldwell, Robert Garrett, Jack Summers and Ray
Millard and H-rry Munsey.
Frets Club Luncheon.
Mr. I.4C I'earson of Washing-
inn It I' , . ...
v. v. a luimrr prriiucn 01 me
League of American Ten Women,
will be guest of honor Tuesday at
me rreis riuu luncheon to be held at
the Crandeis, 2:MK
The Press club will present Will
Cather in lecture next October at
the Fontenclle. Miss Cather, a Ne
nratkan, ranks among the foremost
women writers of the country. She
spoke before the Fine Arts lust fall.
Card Psry for Creche.
The Creche will hold it annual
card party at the Country club June
6. Mrs. Warren Roger, treasurer, is
in charge of the arrangements.' and
on the reception committee will he
the president. Mrs. T. L. Kimbatl;
the vice president, Mrs. Arthur C
Smith, and the secretary, Mrs. S. S.
For Miss Ciltner.
Miss Lydia Burnett entertained
three tables of bridge Monday
at her home complimentary to Miss
Helen Giltncr, who leaves this week
fev Pomona, Cal., where her wedding
to Jack Landale will take place next
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Bunch are
building a new home at 38J0 Cass
Miss Zclrina Brisbin, who has been
in Denver (or some time, is expected
home the end of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Megcath
have returned from Chicago where
they spent a few days last week.
Harry Marsh arrived Saturday
from St. Louis. Mo., for a visit with
his parents, Mr. and - Mrs. William
Mrs. O. C. Walt left last evening-
for Spokane, Wash., where she
will spend the summer with her
Mr. E. B. Penney of Fullerton,
president of the Nebraska Federa
tion' of Women's Clubs, is spending
a few days at the Conant hotel.
Miss Frances Burt spent the
' week-end in Omaha with her
mother, Mrs. J. W. Burt, returning
Sunday to the University of Ne
braska. Misi Mildred Butler left Monday
afternoon for a visit in Kansas City.
Since her mother, Mrs. J. H. But
ler, left for Chicago, Miss Butler has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Law
rence Brinker. She will join Mrs.
Butler in Chicago for the summer a
little later on. .',..
Harry. Munsey, who directed the
Junior league show, - produced last
week-end. left ,for Chicago Monday.
Mr. Munsey will be in charge of the
Junior League Revue' in Duluth in
July. His assistant, Merle Ward, left
Sunday for Fostoria, O., to rejoin
the John Rogers Producing com
pany. ." . '
. L. i
Prramt Permanoit nel
CAKTER'S LITTLE LIVER FILLS
MvertmiL Purely vege
table act surely but
gently oa toe
I f VEH
treai eor A
brighten the eve
Her Mother's Faith in Lydia
E. PinktWs Vegetable
Compound led Her to Try it
WisMirmin. "I cannot
unwnA fa praise of Lydia E.Pink-
Compound, xuy .
mother had great
faith in it as she
had takenso much
of it and when I
had trouble after
my baby was born
she gave it to me.
It helped me ao
much more than
anything else had
done that I advise
all women with
female trouble to give it a fair trial
and I am sure they will feel as I do
about it Mrs. Fred. P. Hansen, 662
Symmonda St. Kenosha, Wisconsin.
A medicine that has been in use
nearly fifty years and that receives
the praise and commendation of
mothers and grandmothers is worth
If you are suffering from troubles
that sometimes follow child-birth
bear in mind that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound is a wo
man's medicine. It is especially
adapted to correct such troubles.
The letters we publish ought to
convince you ; ask some of your
women friends or neighbors they
know its worth. You will, too, ifyoa
give it a fair triaL
t tt -t s -
Gauntlet Cuffs Accom
pany This Spring Frock
New York. (Special Correspond
ence.) The "Butter's 60 cents to
day" cuffs are going well. These
gauntlet-like affairs, rendered so fa
miliar to us by the grocery store
clerk, are one of Jenny's methods of
making a twill or serge frock look
different. On her most famous model
of this kind the characteristic detail
is carried out in embroidered linen
with collar to match.,
It is not only the spring frock, but
the spring suit which benefits by
these cuffs. In today's illustration,
for example, we find hemstitched
cuffs of white organdy allied with
collar and vestee ot the same ma
terial. The suit itself is one of those com
bination affairs now so fashionable.
Black satin brocade is administered
together with black Cheruit twill in
a way that gives the latter fabric
sway in the form of back and front
panels. The twill is also inset upon
shoulders and sleeves in order to
emphasize the reglan effect. One
white pearl button negotiates the
closing of a jacket blousing above a
For Former Omaha Woman.
Mrs. Jay Foster will entertain at
luncheon Wednesday, honoring Mrs.
W. H. Munger of Long Beach, Cal.,
who is the guest of Mrs. Edward P.
Smith. Mrs. Munger reached Omaha
"today after a visit in North Platte
with her son, Horton Munger.
Thursday Mrs. G. W. Megeath will
give an informal tea for Mrs. Mun
ger at her home. ...
: '-' Kensington.
Ladies' Kensington of Fraternal
Aid union will meet with Mrs. W.
A. Hostetter Wednesday, May 17,
at 2:30. Those attending are asked
to bring needles and thimbles.
White kid cutouts applied oh hats
of black straw for little girls.
Problems That Perplex
" Longer Skirts.
Dear Mlas Fairfax: Have read
some of your splendid advice to
others and I. now wish to seek Some
for myself, and hope you will be
kind eno.ugh to answer In The Bee
1. How long should a girl of 23
wear her skirts? ' -
2. la a teddy-bear suit to serve
the purpose of the old-fashioned
union suit, or la It worn over the
corset? .. '.
3. How la my penmanship?
Thanking you very much.
, s "DOIXY."
Skirts for women of all ages are
worn about 12 inches from the floor
if one is conservative. Soma women
have been wearing theirs shorter.
In the east the longer skirt is gain
ing In favor.
A teddy bear is worn outside the
corset. As a rule, though, there la
no reason why you should not wear
it In place of the union suit.' You
can buy beautiful silk union suit,
which I should think you would pre
fer if you are wearing them beneath
the corset. Your penmanship is
Dear Miss Fairfax: Do you think
a girl 17 years old is old enough to
go with boys If she is well behaved
and goes only to irood place? Also,
how often do you think she may go?
What is usually ordered for lunch
after a dance?
Now, I haven't a mother. Miss
Fairfax, so I am coming to you for
my advice and hope you will give
ma rood advice at some early date.
I have not gone out very often with
boys and am very particular who I
go with. I never allow them to kiss
A girl of 17 is old enough to go
The executive board of the Ne
braska Federation of Women's Clubs
met in Lincoln Friday, May 12, at
the Lincoln hotel, with the follow
ing oaken in attendance: Mrs,
Edgar B. Penny, Fullerton, prcti
dent; Mr. James T. Lees,
Lincoln; icc president; Mrs.
W. F., Mmicr, Oakland, cor
responding secretary; Mrs. Paul
ferryman, Ord. treasurer; Mrs. S.
P. t resap, Nebraska City, president
of First district: Mrs. t. S. Nicker
son, J'spillion, Second district presi
dent; Mrs. C A. Millar, North Bend,
Third district president; Mrs. S. L.
Mains, Crete, Fourth district presi
dent; Ellen Ackernuui Ainsworth,
Sixth district president, and Mrs.
Addisou L Sheldon, Lincoln, General
reiteration director for Nebraska.
The vacancy caused by the
resignation of the recording secre
tary, Mrs. K. W. Hurst, Grand Is
land, was filled by the election of
Mrs. K. U. Kiusbury, Grand Island,
to that cilice.
The board of trustees of the en
dowiuent fund, which is to be closed
this year, was chosen as follows:
Mrs. I'. A. Long, Madison, chair
man, ix-year term; Mrs. W. M.
Widener, Lincoln, four-year term,
and Mrs. Thomas D. Griflin, Hardy,
Nebraska s part in paying for the
new General Federation' headquar
ters in Washington was the subject
of much discussion, and it was de
cided that the district presidents
would isue calls for special meetings
of the clubs in their districts to take
action upon this question and make
pledges so that Nebraska s delega
tion to the biennial will be able to
make a definite report
A message of condolence was scut
to Mrs. L. M. Lord, retiring presi
dent of the Second District federa
tion, upon the death of Mr. Lord. A
message was also sent to Mrs. J. N.
Paul. St. Paul, former president of
the state federation, expressing sym
pathy in her recent" bereavement.
Bills to the amount of J17J.HJ were
allowed and much routine business
Club Women Pay
Tribute to Bess
The following poem, composed by
Mrs. E. B. Penuey of Fullerton,
president of .the Nebraska Fedcra-
. " - t W ' i1..k,- ,no mir.il
lion oi vvuiiiciia uu"3i waat6,,FV,
at the Aldrich day ceieoration oi
the Elmwood Woman's club May
11 in honor of Mrs. Bess Streeter
Aldrich, noted Nebraska writer:.
We brln you laurel wreath., Ben.
On this all-Nebraska day
Wher. we come to do you homaft
Come and io again our way.
Oo our way, not to forgot you,
For each year In bloaaom time
Shall the echo of thin meeting
Anawer bacK In memories' cnime.
Alt honor to you thla day.
When life la at Ita beet,
Happy day. to ua who claim you,
Spirit of our own great west.
There's a wholesomeneee about you
That we cannot quite explain,
Like a breath of prairie roses
Waited o er our wind-swept piam.
It was In your early (lories, ;
In your Mason family stories,
That brought you early recognition
Of a pure and high ambition
Offered- a Jats-swept world a throttle
As from out your own Ink bottle
Stepped your ideal of womanhood,
. And you chose to make her good.
This your high Ideal of woman
In her home and in her life
Tou have lived in its perfection
As a mother and a wife.
Woman stepped from your Ink bottle
As home's guiding star,
Undemanding heart aglow
With lova that cannot mar.
We love you for your honor
And the way you made us know
That there's more to making doughnuts
Than just mixing up the dough;
That the way to do one's housework
And to drag the lifting weight
Is to get a big idea
And to make It say the freight;
That hememaklng is not drudgery
Only as we make It so;
We may work with Inspiration '
As we labor here below.
Tou've lent dignity to labor.
And It's what we need today
T meet the world-wide debt
Ot life's toll that we must pay. -
The World Is thankful In its heart -
For women Just like you.
We need your cheery courage '
To help this world through
In this day of world upheaval.
May the pictures that you paint -With
words from your Ink bottle
In waya Ideal and quaint
Still paint the home fires burning
As the great eternal plan;
That all things work together
For the final good of man
Using words for your brush, splash color,
Still paint the good and true,
Give of your best and truly
The best will come back to you.
with boys if she Is all else you say
she is. She ought not to go out
every night, nor even every other
night, and she ought not to keep
late hours. A tandwich and a cup
of coffee, or ice cream and cake, or
some such simple combination is
proper for a lunch after a dance.
Seventeen: It would not be neces
sary to take a present to a birthday
picnic, unless you really wished to
compliment the honor guest with a
gift. Yes, you should pay your re
spects to the hostess and to your
escort as well. And, if some one
else takes you both home in a car,
thank the person who does that
Don't be afraid to thank any one for
any kindness. It is always good
etiquet Respect yourself and oa
considerate of others and you - ill
seldom be guilty of Incorrect man
ners. If you arrive home as late as
midnight, I think . I would not in
vite the young man in. You might
say: "It is so late you probably will
not care to come In. Come over
some other evening for a call, won't
I. O. C: An average stenographer
receives from $75 to $125 a month.
If you are in school and only 18
years of age, you should not be out
more than two or three nights a
week, and those nights should be
Friday and Saturday.
Perplexed: The trouble with you
is that you are young, self-conscious
and overly sensitive. You will get
over much of your difficulty as you
lionely Girl: I believe I would try
to forget about the boy if he doesn't
care enough about you to reply ta
Happy: A girl must be 21 in Ne
braska to be of legal age.
THK TEE: OMAHA.
JTHE TALE OF
ov imuhb crrtTT as if ev
1 AM WIN JWII DMILIjll
By ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY.
Mrs. Hen Tells Tales.
Old Dog Spot came hopie from the
Easiure Irclmg quite pleased with
uuself. He had taught a fat wood-
chuck, And that was enough to
make tnni happy.
Spot hadn't crossed the barnvard
when Henrietta Hen came fluttering
That was exactly what Mm. Green
up to him. She was a' busybody, al
ways trying to get somebody into
"Snowball went to the village with
Johnnie Green and his father!" Hen
"That's good news." said old dog
Spot. "I've been hoping to hear
something like that. We're well rid
of that Snowball Lamb."
"Oh! But they brought him back
with them!" Henrietta Hen ex
plained. Spot's face fell. "That's a pity,"
Henrietta Hen peered into Spot's
face. There was something that she
"Why aren't you angry?" she in
quired in her high-pitched voice.
"Don't you realize that Snowball
tried to follow the wagon to the vil
lage? To be sure, they picked him
up down at the corner. But I want
you to know that he tried to take
At that old dog bpot let out a
howl of rage.
"I'll never go woodchuck hunting
again! he cried. "Things have
come to a pretty pass if I can't leave
the farmyard for a few hours without
having a lamb insult me like that."
Henrietta Hen was pleased.
"I thought you'd want to know
what had happened," she remarked.
"And now I must add that Snowball
has been boasting about his trip. Of
course, , his journey was nothing,
compared with mv visit to the county
fair last year. But I don't like to
hear a lamb telling about his travels,
Can't you put a stop to it?"
Old dog Spot shook his head.
"For once' he Said slowly, "I can't
help wishing I was a sheep-killer
' "Well," said Henrietta, "you know
you could try."
"It's not a question of trying,"
Spot told her. "My family isn't a
sheep-killing one. I have to live up
to the family name."
' "Well," Henrietta Hen declared, "if
I were you I'd join another family
at least for a short time."
But old dog Spot declared that that
wouldn't do at all.
"We'll have to be patient," he said.
"The Muley Cow claims that Johnnie
Green will get tired of Snowball
sooner or later. It may be that she
is right. Let us hope so!"
"Farmer Green ought to turn that
great Iamb into the pasture," Henri
etta Hen spluttered.
That was exactly, what Mrs. Green
herself thought. ,
"Your Iamb can't come into my
kitchen!" she called at that very mo
ment. For Johnnie- Green was just
then entering the doorway, with
Snowball at his heels.
"Thank goodness," Spot barked,
"there's one person on this farm who
has some sensel If it wasn't for Mrs.
Green I'd be tempted to run away."
As Johnnie Green closed the door
behind him, leaving Snowball upon
the stone step, Snowball gave a plain
"Ugh!" cackled Henrietta Hen.
"Did you ever hear such a silly sound
in all your life?" -
A Silly Song
-By A CUCKOO BIRD.-
The fellow who delights to bluff
is riding to a fall. There never was
a bluffer "yet who someone did not
call. Sometimes, of course, he gets
away and then he pats his back. But
next time some guy calls his bluff
and then he holds the sack. There
is no way that any bluff can make a
worthless hand beat a dirty pair of
deuces and a wagon load of sand.
What course should be followed in
the case of a girl of 9, who being
somewhat of a tomboy, prefers to
play with her brother's friends rather
than with other little girls?
-There is nothing alarming in such
a disposition. Such a prefenence for
boys and boys' games is an indication
of a robust mind as well as a robust
body. She will change in time; and
meanwhile her association with boys,
and her liking of their sports, will
develop in her a spirit of self con
trol, and independence, which will
prove of tremendous value when she
has to meet the problems confronting
her own sex.
New Members of Chamber
Welcomed at Luncheon
New members of the Chamber of
Commerce were welcomed into that
L organization at a good fellowship
committee mncneon yesterday noon.
President Paul Kuhns and J. T.
Dysart, chairman of the committee,
were speakers. Central High school
debaters argued on whether or not
"The fight of organized labor for
the closed shop has the support of
public opinion," as a feature of the
TUESDAY. MAY 16. 1922.
My Marriage Problems
Adcle Garrison'! New Iluae of
"REVELATIONS OF A WIFE"
The Plan That Lillian Suggested.
There was a puttied, hesitant look
in Tom Chester's honest gray ryes
at Lillian told him we were ready
f. hear bit story of the pur-uit i
Smith.. I gucucd that he v. at Ut
more ready in action than lie.v...
in word., especially in thoe in which
he v. compelled to clothe hit own
valor and ability. That Lillian aw
hit dilemma, I realized uhcti the
lke again, to me, in catu.1 apolo
"Pardon me. Madge," the taid,
"hut I hud forgotten for the tiiimiie
that you know nothing of w hat hap
pened after we heard Katie's scream,
to I'd better pick up the dropped
Hitches pefore we go on."
I forced back the smile which
trembled upon my lips at the idea
ol Lillian forgetting anything. Mic
was simply using her supposed neg
lect of me at a broom with which
to sweep conversational obstacles
from Tom Chettcr's way, but 1 wat
tremendously glad, nevertheless, to
hear more of the bizarre happening
in Katie's room.
"In the first place," Lillian re
turned, "at toon as you left, 1 drew
up the very ingenious rope ladder by
which the gifted Mr. Smith descend
ed to the ground, after his stunt of
staring in at us. Or rather," the con
tinued, with a significant little smile
at me, "by which he descended part
vay. The last portion of his jour
ney, I fancy, was a swift, if not
graceful back somersault. We were
that successful at least in our shaking
of the rope."
"How- you women ever dared!"
Tom Chester exclaimed, boyihh ad
miration in his voice and face. "The
man was desperate as a trapped
rat. He might have killed you both."
Lillian's feminism flared in a sec
ond. I knew the signs by her
heightened color and the glitter in
her eyes, but her voice was cool and
pleasant, as she queried:
"It is your experience then, that
women dare less than men?"
An Embarrassed Reply.
The young chap flushed to the
roots of his hair, stammered, then
"I should be a fool to say that
after what I saw of the nurses 'and
other women workers under fire
when I was across. But I must still
I f S I
T1TOW salt may contribute to the
cplference in bread is graphi
cally pictured in the illustration.
In one test tube is shown a solu
tion of ordinary salt with the
sediment and impurities common
to that grade
If your bread is ordinary bread,
baked for price alone, you will find
these impurities distributed through
In the other
iit.ist tlut it wa an exceptional
thing tlut you did, and that the av
erage woiiuii. becauoe oi her train
ing, would nut lave done it,"
He tpokc to her, he looked at nit
ai'd hi earnest eyrt eniphasurd hi
meaning. He was ttutitHruly iii.iM
ii.g upon dubbing us hero ues, and
I think Lillian's imprrsuiul defcure
of woman in general momentarily
breached iU driciicrt to aumit the
boyish compliment, for the laughed
ligiitly ulirii he lud (ini.hid.
"Oli, we're heroines, all right!"
the said. "We'll acknowledge the
fact and tmilc pifttily, but we'd
rather diMtnt the rope Udder, It
wa a tnott intricate piece of woik.
of the finest, Mauntiu-ot quality pot
ililr, and fastened Muiicwliere on
the rout ufiove us. lie must have
been in Katie's room before we
came up, heard u coming and hikrd
to the ifif just in time, pulling hit
rope ladder up after him."
"Then," 1 breathed. "He tuuM
have been on the roof above tie a'l
the time wc were ransacking Katie's
"Kxcept the time when be was
sw inging on hi ladder beneath heav
en an earth and giving tit the once
over." Lillian retorted with appar
ent flippancy, but I gurfted that
her tierve were no less tingling than
mine at the thought of that aintter
watch upon our movements.
Jerry Is Amused.
"Then the rope ladder is rtill fas
tened to the roof," I remarked feci
ing myself hltish at the haualty when
I saw Lillian's lips quirk into a
"Not being a circus acrobat, I
have not yet attempted to get it
down," she said. "That will be Mr.
Chester's job in a few minutes. Yo'j
have a flashlight?" she turned to
"Two of them and a couple of
"Good." She looked at him ap
provingly, turning bark to me,
caught my look of artonishmcnt
and grinned impishly. "Think a
minute," she said. "A couple of
shots or more in thin section will
arouse no curiosity. There's hardly
a night but someone fires at a car,
or a possible weasel in the chicken
yard, or in the case of our neigh
bors across the road for the sheer
't Lm m mm mr W ft a mm w m - , I
i in " m tm -'?, Tas m mm. m
WW w :
tube is a solution of
The JAY BURNS BAKING COMPANY
' joy of dif barging gun. Hut th;
sight uf Mr, I lifter mi out roof in
I lie dJthfiht would be a gotxlfy tit
bit t l g"i. Can )ou imagine the
'KMilrii riH if I sent Jeny TU'r to
Kit ilui rpe ladder; We nn.'ht at
url Idt the whole ttory to the lo
! Hut," I objected, "lhe Ticeit no
doubt heard that thot (rom tint di
rection. Won't Sam or lerry be apt
to investigate on our account?"
"Oh. wie young dame!' Lillian
paraphrased "Thry did bear the
shots and di l invest state. Jerry ar
rived, heeaihlfM and rcited awhile
ago, and I tent him back home aa n
with a plausible rsplanation at bear
ing noises in the dm ken yard, but
tntding nut alterward that it was the
cow. He tel off honir, trying not
to chuckle loo audibly over the loot
ishnest of women in general and 'n'l
and me in particular. We'll give
him time to get to sleep again and
then Mr. t holer will tackle the rooi
and the rope ladder,"
Do You Really Love Your Home?
You know that you never had any
tort of standing in your communi
ty nor among worthwile (erout till
you owned your home.
You were committed a floater, an
tinettled proposition, fine eI!ow per
lwp. but lackitiK in perinam nee, and
not one with the loiuiiiumty on
You realigd all this and have
tpoken of it openly.
Hut how much df your ptistuahty
do you put into your home?
I) vnit Inve vnur home well
enough to be a partner to the lady
of the house in staying aionmi name
enough lo know what it nccus to oe
Not one member of your family
begrudges yon one bit of exercise
and outdoor life to make v u "fit"
and able to grew old comfortably.
But is it fair, in pursuit of the
great outdoors, which it is acknowl
edged you need that you 'ake every
single minute you can spare out
side your home confines, rather
than spend part of it in a l,and-in-hand
effort with the family to get
things in shpae.
Every man goes where his inter
est leads him.
Do not blami the family if their
interest leads them outside, since
they cannot get anyone inside to
"share" in the mutual state of en
thusiastic love of "work around
the pure crystal rock salt used in
baking BETSY ROSS. It is taken
from deep wells, thoroughly filtered
until all of the impurities are re
moved. This salt is greatly, respon
sible for the clear color of BETSY
Salt may be a minor ingredient
in bread, but in an effort to keep
BETSY ROSS absolutely pure, we
buy salt at double die price of that
ordinarily used in baking.
Cutimt bene 0trm
Wmiie, N'cb, May IS (Spe
rial) the first of a M-net oi 2i
foiufri was given liere by the W'y
nine baud. These concent bate
h.tn givm tteli summer (or a num
her of years,
IN EVERY VAY
Declares Tanlac It Moat
Wonderful Medicine He
Ever Seen Gives Facts
About His Case.
M I'. Martin. 2116 W'ebttrr St,
Omaha, N'cb., well-known real estate
nun, ii an enthusiastic champion of
Tanlac. lie taid:
"I am enthusiastic about Tanlac
because it it absolutely the best
medicine I ever tried. Some time
ago I lost my appetite, got nervous,
began to lose weight and was going
down hill every day.
"After I had been taking Tanlac a
few days 1 began to feel better and
have been improving ever since. I
have more elrength and energy, and,
in fact, have been wonderfully bene
fited in every way."
Tanlac is told by all good drug
suae you own outfit
n.rt't s roedaiml list of ksoss ss plssi.
Shli'to srs Ihs b-al nhtslsshl.
"Prsetlcsl Asulaur .! ttstlsst"
This lilli fc is biil4 sll tints st SHi
rsrit. ie. W'mtn by sn xprl st tssllf Mn
nVntnnd Contains M satrs.
Nra Is Psu U. S. M't Lists si lualssllts
Ms. Cssitrsstsr Patlsra PhIssIS Its
lli. lo suss s short Wsts S.fnt.ili
Ns. t Cositrurttr Pstttrs Psttslt Ms
Hi'W Is mtko s Urlactor s4 Amplifier Unit.
Our raiurns srs ths bt sat most eoapltls
ot in on tht Birkct.
THE RELIANCE RADIO ELECTRIC CO.
Writs si tor trlssi ss statists tsts sr strls