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TWO Albuquerque Morning Journal, Sunday, April 14, 1918. Club News Society Events Personals J I If . ' a ALBUQUERQUE SOCIAL AFFAIRS THROUGHOUT THE STATE v v SANTA FE V r, t a. I t 1 1 1 I t s i - f 4 i fjl -: Women Hep Liberty Loan Drive Work Hard for Boys Over There Society Enjoys Many Functions WOMEN played a powerful part in th Liberty Loan drive. In the three days of the big push the whole number of bond teams sold' a total of $4S7,Sf.O worth of the securities, (if that total the women's teams obtained more than one-third. Their highly im pressive record for the three days was $16 r. , 0 0 . Mrs. Ivan Grunsfekl Rot subscriptions amounting to $40,700 and her Sister, Mrs. Alfred CSrunsfeld. sold bonds to within a few hundred of $2.1,000. The team headed by Mrs. Emmet A. Vaughey sold $50,900 worth. Dn Mrs. Yaughey's team were Mrs. K. I!. Kdgar, Mrs. (). A. Matson, Mrs. G. S. 11c , Landless, Mrs. Ross Merrill, Mrs. Frank Ilubbell, Jr., Mr. J. 1J. llerndon and Mrs. I). A. Maopherson. Here is a list of other women's teams that took part In the drive. It is not complete. The reporter who got it tried to get all the names, but he was essaying the impossible. It has never been done. Always there- are names missing from a list like this. That seems to haye been decreed by fate from the beginning. . The rest of the Hiblo may be perfectly accurate, but any news paper reporter who has tried to get long lists of names complete knows that the men who wrote those long geneologies in the Bible left somebody out. It is always done. So, madam or miss (as the case may be), If your name is missing from this list of high honor, bear in mind that neither malevolence nor malfunction led to Its omission and do not waylay the editor with a brick. Po not obey that Impulse. Here goes: Executive Committee, Mrs, J. T. Mclaughlin, chairman; Mrs. P. H. Sexton, Mrs. W. H. f'hil ders, Mrs. M. O. Chadburne, Mrs. Ivan Grunsfcdd, Miss Virginia Carr, Miss Agnes Chllder's. Roster of Tennis. Mrs. Sam Bixby, captain; Mrs. Ti. P. Barnes, Mrs. Fred 1-ee, Mrs. Cora Morrison, Mrs. L. Franklin, Mrs. P. B. Grim, Mrs. J. C. Boyd, Mrs. McCallis. ter. Mrs. Feterson. Mrs. A. P. Morrlssetle, captain; A. W. Goodrich, Mrs. Jl. Angle, Mrs. Sam Livingston. Mrs. Thomas Wilkerson, captain; Mrs. Coppach, Mrs. Ernest A. Davis, Miss Mabel Lovelace. Miss Evelyn Long, captain; Miss A. ITubbell, Miss L. Hell, Mis F. Dear, Miss E. Boellner, Miss C. Dursom, Miss L. Podey, Miss L. Jong. Miss Angelica ilowden, captain; Phi Mu sorority, Miss Virginia Herely. Mrs. Harold Doty, captain: Miss Nancy Grant, Miss H. Benjamin. Mrs. John AV. Wilson, captain; Mrs. B. Miller. Mrs. S. H. Husch, Mrs. Ed Prlchard. Mrs. II. A. Carlisle. Mrs. P. K. Scheck. captain; Mrs. Charles Porter, Mrs. A. B. Anderson, Mrs. L. B. Lackey, Miss Alice Hoyd. Miss Martha Valliant, captain; Mrs. TV. R. Watson, Mrs. Bella Riffle, Mrs. A. B. McMlllen, Mrs. M. E. Mickey, Mrs. B. H. Ives, Mrs. Alice Horner, Mrs. A. B. Stroup. More of the Tenuis. Mrs. John McKee, Jr., captain: Mrs. George Neher, Jr., Mrs. Marie Grace, Mrs. Fted Kahnt, Mrs. II . O'Brien. Mrs. Edmund Hoss, captain; Phi Mu ororlty. Mrs. W. S. Hopewell, captain; Mrs. H. F. Dietz, Mrs. H. B. Jamison, Mrs. Walter Connell, Mrs. F. II. Vaughn, Mrs. Leslie Cooper. Mrs. A. Leneioni, captain: Mrs. O. Bachechl, Mrs. Charles Mellni, Mrs. McCroden. Mrs. S. M. Dawson, captain: Mrs. Prank Graham, Mrs. 1t A. Ilagy, Mrs. A. A. Kellam, Mrs. Sam Nelson, Mrs. Pete Stewart. Mrs. J. B. Skinner, captain; Mrs. F. P. Malory, Mrs. W. 10. Home, Mrs. E. H. Prlchard, Mrs. E. C. Morgan. Mrs. G. H. Griggs, captain; Mrs. Nash, Miss Perry, Mrs. Thomas Dan uhy, Mrs. C. II. Nngle. Mrs. O. J. Jacobs, captain: Mrs. Joe Pals, Miss Margaret Griffin, Mrs. c. I. Berndtson. -KffBH Inst of the 1.1st. Mrs. Boy Ball, captain; Mrs. If. P. Jtoblnson, Mrs. Charles Watlington, Mrs. G. Mueller. Mrs. M. D. Schue maker, Mrs. V. C. Haxton. Mrs. N. M. Cm'abec, captain; Mrs. Hensley, Mrs. MiKean, Mrs. Le Seur, Airs. Cora Colton. Mrs. Cornish, captain; Mrs. Leopold, Mrs. Ernest Spitz, Mrs. G. Rogers. n M'HWHS FOR WOMAN'S (M l; WORK NAMED. The board of managers of the Wom an's club this week organized the de- ELTMOLEAN THE NEW l'lIOXOCKAI'II l'RICE $100.00 A Tiurc cabinet phonograph the equal of any 9200.00 instrument on the market. When you sec and hear this phonograph you will lie sur prised at the price we are offering them at. v The Eltinolean is marketed by tlie actual manufacturer tor absolute cash, only not cash on delivery, but cash with our order. Thus eliminating1 every expense and risk that adds to the cost. Tho KHinoleun $100. 00 for cash only. ESTABLISHED 1883 IVnATCHMAKERS & JEWELERS r 205 VV. CENTRAL AVE - I.AlKiEI.Y ATTEND AND "LARGELY ENJOYED." 'v The Shrincrs paid their social ; debt. o the I jislern Slurs Monday v i' niKht. The Stars did much to the entertainment of the visitors !' and caiididalcs at the recent hnf- ilal ceivtnoniul of the Shrine a (success, and I lie wearers of the Q I fez attested their nppreciulion ? Monday . by giving the Stars a ? ilaucc nt .MiiHoiiic temple. It was '? "lurgt ly attended and largely eh- joyi-d." Luncheon wns served ut. ' 1 1 o'clock. v The HiiimilttH in chance wns made up r E. T. Chase, C. -M. ? ?' liiirber and Kusm II McjuI. 4 pnrtments and named standing com mutes for the year. Following is a list of the department heads and direc tors and the committees: Department!!. Literature Chairman, Mrs. GeorR Valiant; director, Mrs. Ernest Garcia. Domestic science Chairman, Mrs. Charles Porter; director, Mrs. J. A. Uathmell. Civics Chairman, Mrs. John W. Wilson; director, Mrs. Roy Ball. Art Chairman, Mrs. R. Wooten; director, Mrs. J. Doolittle. Music Chairman, Mrs. F. W. Har din: director, Mrs. A. P. Morrissette. Philanthropy Chairman, Mrs. Felix Eaca; director, Mrs. Fred Cameron. Child welfare Chairman, Mrs. W. M. Farr; dlreitor, Mrs. Max Nordhaus. Committees Named. Membership Mrs. David R. Boyd., Mrs. Harry Aspinwall, Mrs. Co. Clark, Mrs. P. K. Scheck, Mrs. John W. Wil son. Public entertainment Mrs. Kirk wood Smith, Mrs..T. G. Winfrey, Mrs. J. E. Hannnm, Mrs. C. H. Conner, Mrs. I. Barth. Social Mrs. Prank Andrews, Mrs. A. H. Anderson, Mrs. S. B. Busch, Mrs. Quincy Randall, Mrs. J. Finlay Simms. Courtesy Mrs. H. P. Robinson, Mrs. J. B. Robertson, Mrs. S. B. Zimmer man, Mrs. H. A. Carlisle, Miss Leila Armijo. House committee Mrs. . P. K. Scheck, Mrs. E. B. Booth, Mrs. Al Goodrich. Finance Mrs. .1. G. Gould, Mrs. B. II. Ives. Mrs. J. H. Horner. Printing Mrs. E. W. Fee, Mrs. J. W. Hall. Program Mrs. C. May, Mrs. A. B. Stroup, Mrs. Lillian Harlman John son, Mrs. Ernest Garcia. O . I know where there is a hat tree full of hats. When Is the best time to pick them R. I. P. When nobody's looking O GRETCIIEN VAN VI.ECK GIVES DANCING PARTY. Miss Gretchen Van Vleck gave an informal dancing party at her home Saturday night a weekingo for her goest, Miss Murimae Cunningham of Buffalo, N. Y. Among those present: Misses. A. Vaughey, L. Cavenaugh, Dorothy Bowman, B. Kleisdorf, Bertha Weinman, L. Treffenberg, Irma Llx, Margaret Lee, V. Herkcnhoff, V. Pritchard. Messrs. Ralph Miller, Mr. Johnson, Max Pruy, Robert George, W. Herndon, John Meyers, W. Horner, W. Sgunzini, Ralph Payton, . Ricahrd Bruce, Ralph Brooks, Frank Neher. O What song docs a carpenter sing when he Is building a flight of stairs? A. P. "Watch Your Step." O SVI'PEi: RfK'K WMtMALI.Y "OPENED" Tl'ESDAY. Supper Rock on the mesa was formally "opened" for the season and Introduced to the new time by Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bailey, Prof, anil Mrs. Dean C. Worcester and Prof, and Mrs. Arno Lcupold Tuesday evening. They motored to the rock and ate and ate and ate. Whereby the mesa plcinc season for 1918 was duly inaugu rated. O When does a man who has only two' hands have three hands and at the same time only one hand? J. V. When He is playing cards. O OriLD HAMj IMPROVEMENT CELEBRATED BY CLVB. The Men's club of St. John's church celebrated the remodoling and re painting of the guild hall with an en tertainment and dance to pajjsh mem bers and their friends Tuesday night Songs by Mrs. John McKee, Mrs. George Neher and G. W. Downer, se lections by the Vlack sextette, an re citations by Mrs. George K. Anglo made up the program that preceded the dancing. Between the entertain ment and dance refreshments were served by members of St. Margaret's guild. The reception committee was tnaue up of P. O. Losev, chairman; George S. Valllunt, Roy Strom. On tha en- Braid Lends Military Air For the spring street costume there had lo lie found some satisfactory successor to the fur bandings that set off winter frocks. Ami the successor was found In broad bands of black silk braid, which in varying widths appears on many sails and gowns of serge and silla Braid covered, buttons, too, appear and claim their right to companion and khaki suits so favored by men this spring. tertainment committee were W. W. McClellan, chairman; Floyd Morris sette, Dr. George K. Angle, Albert G. Simms. The young women who served on tho refreshment, committeo were Misses Margaret Jenk, Irene Saint, Lottie Newhall, Mabel Hay, Elsie Cather. The expense of remodeling and re painting the guild hall was borne by the Men's club and' tho guild. O Never throw away an oi l hot,: . hold hint. You never can tell when it 'may come In hand.. O KETROTII.Ui ANNOUNCED AT BERN A LI MX) DANCE. Sandoval county friends of Miss Eloise Meacham, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. C. Cameron Meacham' of Bernal illo, gave a dance for her at Bernalillo last night, at which formal announce ment was made of her engagement to Reuben Kershaw. They arc to be married shortly. Mr. Kershaw has a number of friends in this city. He Is a former resident of Los Angeles who for three years has been connected with the Bernalillo 'Mercantile company. Miss Meacham and Mr. Kerehaw are ex ceedingly popular in Bernalillo. O ed to "accept, no substitutes," and now we can't buy a bit of flour without having a substitute thrust upon us. But this is only one of the many readjustments of our mode of living that we are all glad to make. Lake land Telegram. O DONfl WIT.Ii HOLD HO AST ON MESA. The next meeting of the Ten Dons, which is to be held at the home of Reuben Perry, will be the last regular session of the Donic year. It will bo followed, on a date to be fixed later, by the annual dinner in which the wives of the Dons take part. It has been decided to hold the dinner on the mesa. The Dons met Tuesday night as the guests of Prof. C. E. Hodgln. The paper, "Effect of the War on the Dis tribution of Food and Fuel In tho United States," was read by Robert Putney. All the fellow Dons of the host wore present, as per: Reuben Perry, Dr. D. R. Boyd M. E. Hickev, R. E. Putney, K. B. Oristy, Dr. J. II. Worth, A. B. Stroup. Dr. W. G. Hope. A. B. McMillcn, : O Tho oldest Pullman porter is dead In a big New York apartment, house. There's no record of the oldest tipper, but he's probably dead also, and. it's a ten to one shot he died in the poor- house.--Tarn pa Tribune. WKDIUNCi ANNIVERSARY MARKED RY DINNER. Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Jacobs entertain ed at dinner at the Alvarado hotel Fri day night in observance of their ftwlefth wedding anniversary. Covers were laid for ten. Tim fellows who are getting the $1, 000,000 velvet for building tho Hog Island ship yard told senate investi gators they are getting it because they "knov how." We believe 'em. Pensa cola Journal. RniPRISK TRE?VEM, FOR MRS. WORCESTER. Mrs. Dean C. Worcester, wife of Professor Worcester of the University of New Mexico, left for an extended visit to her mother, whose home is in Poulder, Colo., Wednesday night. On Tuesday night faculty friends of tho professor and his wife gave her a sur prise farewell party. Like all well regulated surprise parties, this one brought its own refreshments. The leading spirits in the surprlre AMERICA MY COUNTRY The following poem is from tho pen of Jens K. Grondahl. The lines express admirably the sentiments that should fill the hearts of Americans in these trying hours. The poem receivedi the appl.vise of congress when the Hon. Isaac -Sn gel of New Yorkj quoted It Inhls patriotic address on the day war was declared. It has been hailed as a new national anthem, and there are those who claim it deserves to be classed with the greatest patriotic poems the war has called forth: America, my country, I come at thy call. I plight thee my troth and I give thee my all. In peace or In war I am wed to thy weal, I'll carry thy flag through the fire and the steel, On sea nor on land shall it suffer disgrace, Unsullied it flouts o'er our peace-loving race. In reverence I kneel at sweel liberty's shrine, America, my country, command, I am thine. America, my country, brave souls gave thee birth, Who yearned for a haven of freedom on earth. And when thy dear flag to the winds was unfurled There came to thy shores the oppress ed of the world; Thy milk Rnd thy honey flow freely for all, Who takes of they bounty shall ccme at thy call. Who quaffs of thy nectar of freedom shall say, "America, my country, command, I obey." America, my country, thy flag I adore, It glories in peace but it fears not in war, When tryants would trample its folds in the dust, Old Glory, undaunted, is true to Its trust: Its stars ever twinkle from liberty's dome A message of hope to mankind', through the gloom, And children of men bless the Red, White and Blue, America, my country, the tried and the true. America, my country, now come is thy hour The Lord of' hosts recks on thy cour age and power; Humanity pleads for tho strength of thy hand Lest liberty perish on sea and on land; Thou guardian of freedom, thou keeper of right, When liberty bleeds there Is task for thy might, "Divine right" of kings or our freedom must fall America, mv country, I come at thy call. were Prof, and Mrs. Procter Sherwin, Prof, and Mrs. John D. Clark, Prof, and Mrs. Lynn 1). Mitchell, Prof, andi Mrs. W. S. Ray and Miss Lathrop. O When soap bubbles clog the kitchen sink, crack them with a hammer. o li. K. ; SORORITY GIVES RECEITION AND D-VNCIi. Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, which bulked large in the social eye the week before last, kept right on in its headline role over the week end, and provided a high light last week with a reception and dance at the Country club Monday night to stu dents and faculty of the university and, guests. Two hundred 'invitations were issued. Smilax, wect peas and artistic light ing arrangements were used with striking effect in the decorations. A large bowl of sweetpeas slowed with the colors of the sorority. In the reseiving line were Mrs. Lydia Kolhe of Akron, O., a national officer of the sorority; Mrs. Ernest N. Bullock, a graduate member, and Misses Kathleen Long, Louise Bell, Kathcrine Conway; Lois Davis, under graduate members. Miss Margaret McCanna and Miss Katherine Conway were on the reception committee. At the reception Miss Estelle Harris and, Miss Helen Vincent sang. An or chestra played the dance music. Re freshments were served at 11 o'clock. O What's the difference between Mary Pickford and Caesar's feather bed? One Is romantic and the other a Roman tick. O Pill Ml? SORORITY 1 GIVES TEA. Phi Mu sorority marked the admis sion of the Kappa Kappa Gamma so rority to the K. K. G. national organ ization by giving a tea at its house on East Silver avenue Sunday afternoon, from 4 to 6 o'clock, in honor of the K. K. G.'s. I.e Clair Cavenaugh played the piano and Grace Startz sang. O The odor of cooking onions can be killed by burning an old woolen 9ork. O JUDGE HANNA'S MOTHER 111 HONOR GUEST, Mrs. I. V. Hanna, mother of Su preme Court Justice Richard Hanna, stopped here on her way from Califor nia to Santa Ke last week to visit her niece, Miss Ruth Thompson. The let ter's sister, Mrs. Tucker, of Iowa, is visiting her also. Miss Thompon entertained inform ally for her guests yesterday after noon. Mrs. Hanna made a long stay in California. She will spend the sum mer in Santa Fe. O mrs. uhleeldep. will hi: iihidi: today. Mrs. Emil Uhlfelder of Santa Fe, widow of a prominent captial city merchant and widely known in this city, will be married this afternoon to M. Plut, a former CJilcagoan now Uv- Accent On Accessory , v i I The fastidious woman keeps a watchful eye out for the new and ex quisite in the small but important ac cessory in tho small but important accessory of dress, the collar, gloves, veil, pins and shoes that mark the gentlewoman from the merely well dressed. Here is sketched a delightful varia tion from the usual in a collar and cuff set, of beige crepe embroidered in wools of barbaric tirilliance. The veil is of wide meshed silk fishnet with large dots of chillle and a chenille run border. ing in Santa Fe, nt the home of her sister, Mrs. Julian Dreyfus. Tfie cere mony will lie performed by Rev. Moise Bergman at G o'clock. It will be a simple wedding, to which only relatives and intimate friends have been invited. After a week's honeymoon trip bride and groom will return to Santa Fe, where the latter has been filling a position at the Uhlfelder store. Ho went to Santa Fe from Chicago a year ago. O Seedless rice is to be preferred in making rice pudding. O GinsON-NEELAM) WEDDING DATI! ANNOUNCED. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Necland of Los Angeles announce the approach ing marriage of their daughter. Bessie Gertrude, vto Alfred Williafn Gilison. The wedding will take place May 1 at Los Angeles. n FAREWELL GIFV FROM CHOIR TO LEADER. Mrs. N. W. Denning, leader of the Lead Avenue Methodist church choir, was presented with a brooch set with pearls and rubles as a farewell gift, following choir rehearsal at her home on Thursday night. She is the wife of the Y. M. C. A. secretary, who has re signed to become secretary of the Y. M. C. A. nt Topeka. There will be two more rehearsals before Mrs. Bennlng leaves town, hut Thursday's was the last one to be held at her home, and Women's REGULAR $25.00 VALUES Lot of about 25 suits, mostly odds and ends of ' Serge, Poplin and All Wool Checks. Mostly dark shades, flowered silk' linings .and white silk over collars. COATS $14.50 VALUES UP TO $25.00 Belted semi-tailored plain flare and pleated models of Serge and Poplin, all the leading Springshades including plenty of navy and black". , Special Sale of Women's Spring Skirts at $5.95 Special lot of skirts to be closed out at thi3 special price, in cluding all wool checks, fancy stripes. The all wool serge comes in navy and black. You'll Save Decidedly on Curtains Here A fact that hundreds of women know and appreciate. Futher-. more, you are always sure of the very best grades. We Sell the Gordon Hose "Hard to Wear Out" : Phone 283 Women Hear Col Graves Speak , a ' - J 1 ' m "l t ' Forestry Men Doing Good Work 9 French Stage No Loan Drives GOL. HENRY S. GRAVES, who returned from France about February 1, where he had been paving the way lor the American forestry regi ments, was the main speaker at the Woman's club meeting last Fri day afternoon. Colonel Graves is chief forester of the United States and his duties abroad were to arrange with the French government for timber cutting rights, ussist in installing saw mills and arranging other details so that our men could get out the material needed there to construct railroads, docks, storehouses and other facilities required by General Persh ing's men. "Our boys are working under great pressure," he said4 "and they are not thinking of the hours of labor; Just thinking of one thing: To hasten the work. ' ' "It is hard for us to realize that we are at war," he continued. "We are so far from the sound of the cannon and smell of powder. One thing America can do, and that is to organize industry. We have men, power, brains and money. We have the resources and there is no reason why we can not sup ply our boys and our allies with all their needs. There is no excuse for de lays, and, they are dangerous. "France, after three and a half years of this great 'struggle, has forests to meet this crisis and the tenth and twentieth engineers are there to do tho work." Colonel Graves said he found France FATHERS AMI SONS FEAST MOTHERS AND D M'GHTERS Fathers and sons of St. Paul's Lutheran church save a super to the mothers and daughters of 3 the congregation at the church parlors Tuesday night. Covers for S" $ sixty-five were laid. . ? Twenty men prepared and S served the feast, and the women ? 4 and girls ore talking about it yet. S Mrs. George Weidinger expressed $ their appreciation in the only spei'ch made at the supier. The supper plan was broached 4 c by the official board at the ? church, and Arinin'W. Kraenier was chairman of the committeo $ that put it' through with such de- S cided success. it was felt to be the fitting time for tho presentation of the choristers' tok en of regard for their departing lead er. The gift came as a complete sur prise to Mrs. Penning. It was pre sented in the choir's behalf 'by the pastor, Rev. C. o. Beci.man. The presentation came after re freshments had been served, following practice. A flashlight picture of the choir was taken. Mrs. Penning and her daughters, Alice and Jean, will leave on May 1 for a visit to relatives in Loganport, Ind. Mr. Penning expects to go to Topeka on June 1 with his son, Henry. Mrs. Penning nnd the other children will join him there at that time. A school boy says that ignorance Is "when you don't know anything and somebody finds it out." There were thousands in the United States vho were blissfully ignorant before the draft law found them out. Cobjmbia Times change. We used to be warn P.ecoid. O Why is a cat making her toilet I ke a laundress? Mrs. KittieB. The cat washes her face an l the laundress faces her wash. O ELKS' APPOINTIVE OFFICER'S NAMED. Appointive officers of the Elk lode were named on Wednesday night, when the elected officers were form ally installed. M. E. Hlckey was the Installing officer. Byron Ives was re- rrnntlmiMI an Vat n.V Spring Suits ftpc.cial ... $ 1 5 313-315 different than ho expected it to be. trance has suffered., but is not desti tute (not including, of course, north ern France) and such a perfect or ganization is in effect that she has been able to care for her people by re quiring great sacrifices on the part of everybody. They are giving their very all. It is not necessary to have Liberty Loan drives. Posters are put up an nouncing tho fact that the government needs money to prosecute the war and the response is iniUantaneons on the port of the people. They give every cent they possess to carry on and meet the demands of the war. Talks on Food and War. Mrs. Ruth (".. Miller, slate superin tendent of industrial education, gave an interesting talk on food and tho war. Speakers are needed, she said, to go out through the state and pave the way and instruct our womcnj Demonstrations are much needed. Mrs. Miller returned recently from a trip through the east. She said, west ern people ore accused of being apa thetic. She resented this opinion, however, nnd said twe pre thinking of the cost of the war and its attend ant tragedies just as much as the peo ple of tho east. Women spend 00 per cent of the in come, and the bulk of the amount goes for food. Women are studying the food problems as never before. In creased food, production is necessary. War wardens are essential. City mar kets should be inaugurated where sur plus vegetbles could bo disposed of. It is not a question of economy but a question of winning the War. Mrs. Lawrence Lackneynnd Mrs. N. W. Benning added much to the pleasure of the afternoon by rendering vocal solos. Mrs. D. W. Paw Und Miss Blanche Porlerfieb1, were accompan ists. Next Friday an art and travel pro gram will he rendered, with Mrs. Kilk wood Smith as leader. Miss Stella Harris will sing and Prof. E. Stanley Seder will play a piano solo. Ladies are requested to come pre pared to respond to roll call with a brief description of natural wonders of their native state, MRS. JACK RAYXOLDf! GIVE.'! DOB DINNER. Mrs. Jack Raynolds entertained at a doe dinner Tuesday night. It was dubbed a doe dinner, not because ven ison graced the table, but because most of the husbands of the guests were nt a "stag." If a stag for the men, it was argued, why not a doe for the women? The answer was, Why not? And so it was, if you know what one means. Agents for the McCall Patterns W. Centra!