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Chapter F, P. E. 0. Is Entertained at Tea Members of Chapter P of the P. E. O. Sisterhood were guests of Chapter N of the sorority at an informal tea given Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Arthur V. Sorenson, 615 Fifth Bt. Mrs. Samuel H. Merritt and Mrs. Juanita Edick, president and vice president of the chapter, with the hostess, Mrs. Sorenson, received the guests and other members of the group assisted in the rooms. A musical program was given dur ing the receiving hours. Mrs. D. C. Scothorn, accompanied by Mrs. W. H. Ordway, sang a group of numbers. Both are members of the Mandan P. E. O. chapter. Miss Mildred Hoff Flayed piano solos and Miss Ernes tine Dobler sang two numbers. Mrs. Mell Pollard and Miss Helen Eascom presided at the refreshment’ table. It was centered with Ophelia roses in a crystal bowl and yellow tapers, while appointments were in the sorority colors, yellow and white. Gladioli, snapdragons and other spring flowers were arranged in the rooms. The tea, which this year replaced the usual guest day, was arranged by a committee composed of Mrs. Soren son, Mrs. Pollard, Mrs. L. P. War ren, and Miss Henricka Beach. Lieutenant Commander Homer Wallin, U. S. N., and his mother, Mrs. Agnes Wallin, are expected to arrive Tuesday noon from San Francisco, Calif., to be the guests of Justice and Mrs. W. L. Nuessle, 710 Second St. Lieutenant Commander Wallin is stationed at the Mare Island Navy yard. After a few days visit here they will go to Yankton, S. D., to vis it Clarence Wallin, a brother of Com mander Wallin and will return in time to attend the Memorial day services at Washburn, their former home. Mrs. W. K. Dudley, wife of Lieu tenant Dudley, Fort Lincoln, plans to leave Thursday noon for New York City. There she will join her father, W. J. McGee, who will arrive from Porto Rico, where he is chief of the Porto Rico pure food laboratories.- Mr. McGee is motoring from New Orleans to New York and he will accompany Mrs. Dudley to Bismarck for a visit. They plan to stop at a camp in the Adirondacks to visit friends and also spend a few days with relatives in Chicago en route. The Tribune wishes to correct a statement made to the effect that Mrs. A. J. Bauer played some of the accompaniments for the dance recital Friday night. Mrs. Bauer did not play. All accompaniments for the dancers were played by Mrs. Harris Robinson. Mrs. Frank J. Grambs, 620 Fourth St., who with Mr. Grambs is making an extended visit in the east, is spending the week in Washington D. C. She is accompanied by her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Paul Grambs of Fair Lawn, N. J. James Pirdy, Buffalo, N. Y., has come to Bismarck for an extended visit at the home of his daughter, Mrs. George M. Register, 1017 Fifth St. Mr. Pirdy is stopping here on his way home from Pomona, Calif., where he has been spending several months with a son. Mrs. Robert Twilling, 423 Fifth St., was hostess to a company of eight at a bridge party Saturday evening. Score prizes for the evening went to Mrs. Malvin Olson and Peter Berry. Appointments in pastel shades were used for the tables. Mrs. V. E. Heaton and Mrs. J. Ross, Steele, visited friends in the city Sunday. They came here to view the exhibit of Clell Gannon’s murals, which were displayed, in the World War Memorial building. | Meetings of Clubs 1 And Social Groups, Members of the Degree of Honor will hold a meeting at 8 o’clock Tues day evening in the World War Me morial building. Officers will be elected at a meeting of the Progressive Mother’s club Tuesday evening at 8 o’clock at the home of Mrs. Hazel Taft. \ Members of the Order of the East ern Star will conduct a memorial service at their meeting Tuesday eve ning at 8 o'clock in the Masonic temple. There will be special musical numbers. The Woman’s Home Missionary so ciety of the McCabe Methodist church will meet at 2:30 o’clock Wednesday afternoon, instead of Tuesday, the usual time for meeting. Mrs. N. Lloyd Lillestrand, 316 Mandan St., will be hostess. The program topic will be “Youth and Art.” H 0... - ♦ | City-County Briefs i 6■ ■ » Dr. and Mrs. L. W. Larson, Bis marck, are parents of a daughter born Sunday at the Bismarck hos pital. A daughter was born at the Bis marck hospital Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Wahle of Washburn. * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *. * * Roman Dinner Given For Latin Students An occasion unique in the annals of school entertainments was the Roman dinner given Saturday evening for members of the Clio club, honor Latin society at the Bismarck school. Served in the style popular in the time of the Caesars, by students dressed as slaves, the menu contained only foods obtainable in Roman days. The dinner was planned and served by the home economics department under the direction of Miss Margery Morris. Guests were garbed as Ro mans and seated on couches. Opening with an invocation to the gods, the program progressed between courses in the Roman manner. A flute solo was played by James Hy land, a Roman song was sung by the guests and Ruth Friess, representing a priestess, gave the Delphic oracle. Wade Green and Jack Humphreys presented a playlet, “The School Boy’s Dream” and Veronica Werstlein gave an interpretative dance. A stunt, “The Tragedy of Nero” was given by Kenneth Joslin, as Nero; Claude Tur ner as Galba; and Peggy Bergeson, Mary Cowan and Anna Kuhn as la dies of the court. Latin and English poems were read by Betty Foster and the final number was a scene from a Roman wedding, with Mary Cowan as the bride and Walter Ulmer as the bridegroom. Melvin Ruder officiated as Pontifex Maximus; Richard Tiedman as Fla men Dialis and Matthew Miller and Floyd Anderson as Lictors. Kenneth Joslin and Wade Green took the part of slaves; Agnes Hanson was Pronu ba; Melvin Thorson as Cicero; Peggy Bergeson as Terentia and Anna Kuhn as Tullia. Before the last course the custom ary offering to the Lares and Penates was made and all sang a Latin song. Committees for the banquest were: Abigail Roan, Ruth Freiss, Russell Saxvik, menu; Peggy Bergeson. Mar ian Worner and Alpha Nelson, table decorations; Dorothy Tiedman, Cath erine Brown and Betty Foster, enter tainment; Phyllis Thompson, Ernes tine Dobler and Idel Stegner, refresh ments; Willowbelle Matscheck, Luella Altringer and Frances Hanson, room decorations; and Agnes Hanson and Anna Kuhn, wreath committee. The Clio club is composed of Virgil students and those in the Caesar classes who have an average of 90 per cent. Miss Myrtle Sandie, Latin in structor, planned the event. * * * Mrs. Alfred Zuger, 501 West Thayer avenue, will leave Tuesday evening for Fargo where she will attend the sessions of the annual convention of the North Dakota Degree of Honor. Mrs. Zuger is a past state president of the organization. She plans to visit with relatives and friends in Fargo and will return the first part of next week. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Stanton, 707 Avenue A, left Monday morning by auto on a business trip to Harvey and other points in the northern part of the state. Mr. Stanton is bacter iologist for the state regulatory de partment. * * * Mrs. C. F. Metcalf and daughter arrived Saturday from Drake, N. D., for a short visit at the home of Mrs. Metcalf’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Erickson, 615 Sixth St. Mrs. Metcalf plans to return to her home Wednes day. * * * Miss Vina Harms, who is attending the State Teacher’s college at Dickin son, visited with friends in Bismarck during the week-end. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tebbo Harms, Menoken. BISMARCK BOY LINK IN GOODWILL CHAIN John Zuger Receives Message From Wyoming and Relays It to South Dakota North Dakota Monday furnished a link in a good-will telephone con versation carried around the world. From the office of Gov. George F. Shafer, John Zuger, valedictorian of Bismarck high school, joined in the conversation in which boys and girls of the two hemispheres engaged as part of the program of good-will day, sponsored by the World Federation of Education associations and the Na tional Council for Prevention of War. The conversation started at Sacra mento, Calif., with a telephone mes sage to Carson City, the capitol of Ne vada. North Dakota was the 12th state on the chain, receiving a call from Cheyenne, Wyo. After a conversation with Chey enne, Zuger called Rachel Paterson at Pierre, S. D., at 11 a. m.. and asked Miss Paterson to pass his message along. He extended greetings in the name of the boys and girls of North Dakota, and stated that good-will messages had been passed on to him from 12 states, California, Nevada. Oregon, Washington, Montana, Idaho, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado, and Wyoming. He asked that the message be re layed across the country to be tele phoned from Washington, D. C., at 4 p. m. to the houses of parliament in London. The conversations were of two min utes* duration. Zuger said the voices of the students in the Wyoming and South Dakota states were distinct and clear. Doctors Attend Post Reception Members of the medical profession of Bismarck and Mandan were pre sent at a reception given Saturday at the hospital at Ft. Lincoln given in honor of Colonel G. A. Skinner, Oma ha, surgeon commanding the medical corps of the seventh corps area. Major John R. Oswald and Major Oscar Hanson were hosts. Colonel Wallace McNamara, Ft. Lincoln, and Dr. W. F. Crewe and Dr. W. E. Cole, Bismarck, also attended. Colonel Skinner wad a guest of hon or at a dinner given at the Patterson hotel. Sunday by Majors Oswald and Hanson, 1 THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE MONDAY. MAY 18. 1931 EDUCATION HELD ONLY PREPARATION FOR UFE’S WORK Rev. Ellis L. Jackson Is Speaker at Baccalaureate Services Sunday Night Asserting that education is merely a preparation for life, Rev. Ellis L. Jackson, pastor of the First Baptist church, delivered the baccalaureate sermon to seniors of Bismarck high school at the city auditorium Sun day night. Pointing out that there opens be fore everyone the high road of se#Vice or the low road of self-gratification, Rev. Jackson said the best short definition of the benefits of education is contained in the Bible: “And Jesus advanced in wisdom and statute and in favor with God and man.” The life of The Savior, ha said, shows 30 years spent in preparation and three years in actual work at the end of which time He was nailed to the cross. But His work was finish ed, Rev. Jackson said, and the world was saved. Wisdom is necessary to meet life’s problem, the speaker said, and ad vised his hearers to take care of their bodies, for growth in mand and body are closely related. Decrying the tendency of the old masters to picture Jesus as weak and anaemic, Rev. Jackson said Christ had a strong body as was demon strated by the long walk from Galilee to Jerusalem, arriving fresh and keen for a teaching ministry and His action in driving the money-changers from the temple. The Christ pic tured in the Bible is no physical weakling, the speaker asserted. Turning to that part of the defini tion which asserts that Christ grew “in favor with God,” Rev. Jackson said the lives of hearers would not amount to much without God and the ideals which religion gives. These powers of the heart and mind, he said, are in most lives the dynamic forces which drive them on td victory. Telling his hearers that no life is lived in vain if it is well lived, Rev. Jackson said that everyone, by his influence upon the people around him, leaves an imprint upon the life of the world. Asserting that the finest fruit on the tree of life is friendship, Rev. Jackson said there can be no real friendship without sacrifice and a willingness to give, and that oppor tunities lie at every man’s feet if he only has eyes to see them. The old adage of “honesty is the best policy” is true, Rev. Jackson said, because it leads to real satisfac tion. He advised his hearers to be honest in their dealings with others and sincere in their efforts to help them, but, above all, to be honest with themselves. Stating that the spiritual side of life is just as real as the physical, the speaker urged his audience to be “honest with God” and make their religion, whatever it may be, “some thing more than a creed or a mere form.” “The biggest men today are those who are honestly religious,’’ Rev. Jackson said. “No man ever became an atheist because he thought too deeply. The trouble today is that in religion we don’t think deeply enough. There is no conflict between the facts of science and the facts of religion. The universe is one and religion is the last side of the square. Last be cause it joins all the others into a harmonious whole.” Rev. Jackson urged the graduates to always live so that they may fear lessly keep a “rendezvous with death” as mentioned in a famous poem, but, more particularly, to keep in mind that, until that time comes, they must keep a continuous rendezvous with life. Rev. W. E. Vater of the McCabe Methodist Episcopal church gave the invocation and benediction, while Rev. Ira Herzberg of the First Evangelical church gave the Scripture reading. New City Directory To Be Issued Soon Announcement that a new Bis marck-Mandan directory probably will be published by R. L. Pol and Company this year was made here Monday by H. J. Allen, representative of this firm. The last directory was issued in 1928. Since the expense of publishing the directory will be borne by the busi ness houses and manufacturing firms of the two cities, Allen is making a preliminary canvass to arrange this part of the work. He said the company probably will send a crew of 15 enumerators here in the fall to make the actual canvass and that the directory will be ready lor distribution about next January. Reserve Officers Gather at Banquet Forty reserve officers living in Bis marck and the vicinity gathered at the Terrace Gardens of the Patter son hotel for their annual banquet Friday night. Guest speakers who were present and who addressed the body were Congressman Thomas Hall; Colonel G. A. Skinner, Omaha, surgeon com manding the seventh corps area; Lieut. Col. Wallace McNamara, com mandant of Ft. Lincoln, and Colonel L. R. Baird. Major M. M. Roan acted as master of ceremonies. A number of officers from Ft. Lin coln also were present. Bismarck Indian School Presents “The Bells of Capistrano’' Book and Lyrics by Juanita and Charles Roos Music by ' Charles Wakefield Cadman Musical Director, Miss Miriam Knattf Stage and Dancing, Mrs. Sharon Mote, Mrs. Bruce Doyle Bismarck Auditorium TUESDAY, MAY 19, at 8:15 P. M. Tickets on Sale at Harris A Woodmansee Adults 50c; Students Me MANDAN NEWS Throat Infection Is Fatal to Center Boy Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon for Darrel Rickel, 18- month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. 'Clar ence Rickel, Center. Burial was made in the Center cemetery. Darrel died Saturday from a throat infection, Mandan Instructor Is 111 in Hospital Miss Irene McGarvey, Hudson, lowa, who is a member of the Man dan high school faculty, is ill in a Bismarck hospital. Miss McGarvey became ill Monday. Mis. J. A. Beiggs, Mandan, is sub stituting for Miss McGarvey. Madrigal Club Sings In Mandan on Sunday Twenty-five members of the Madri gal club of the Valley City state teachers college were heard Sunday at the state training school and the Methodist church at Mandan. The club, completing a tour of the state, is under the direction of Miss Ccdargreen, member of the college music faculty. The club sang before 275 students at the state training school Sunday morning and before a similar sized audience at the Mandan Methodist church at 3:16 p. m. Start Decoration of Postoffice Interior Work on decorating the interior of the Mandan postoffice was begun Monday morning. The work is in charge of Ernest Reidel, Mandan. Walls of the offices are to be paint ed a French gray with an ivory white ceiling. Walls of the various work rooms are to be painted a light buff with an ivory white ceiling. The paint, according to government specifications, is applied on a canvas back, that is glued to the wall. New canvases are to be glued to walls in all offices in the building. The work is expected to be com pleted in three or four weeks, accord ing to Col. A. B. Welch, Mandan post master. Rev. Sainsbury Will Address Morticians Selection of Rev. William C. Sains bury, Fargo, prominent WDAY artist, as speaker at the 26th annual con vention of North Dakota Funeral Di rectors, was announced Monday by T. G. C. Kennclly, who is in charge of the program. In addition to Rev. Sainsbury, others who will appear on the pro gram include: H. A. Brastrup, sec retary of the organization; Boothe Howard, national representative of the state group! T. G. C. Kennelly, Mandan; Dr. L. W. Larson, Bis marck; H. L. Dahners and Walter Tostcvin, Mandan; L. Ashley, Min neapolis; Dr. A. A. Whittemore, Bis marck; E. P. Bishop, Belfield; R. A. Holte, Ellendale; Grant Williams, Minneapolis; J. P. Fleck, Mandan. Masons Will Gather In Mandan Wednesday One hundred members of the Man dan district of the North Dakota Blue Lodge are expected to attend the annual convention in Mandan Wed nesday. The convention is scheduled to be held in the Mandan Masonic temple and Is in charge of C. G. Mathys, master of the Mandan lodge. Speakers who will address the gathering include: C. G. Mathys; W. J. Hutchinson, Fargo, executive sec retary of the Grand Lodge of North Every bed in the Patterson hotel is equipped with a new Simmons Beauty Rest Mattress, purchased from Webb Brothers. Rest in Comfort and in Safety in a Fireproof Hotel. YOUR BIRTHDAY MOTHER We Telegraph Flowcn Oscar H. Will & Co. Phone 784 >l* Third 8L Munich. M. D. Dakota; and W. T. Milloy, Williston, deputy grand master. Members are expected from New Salem, Flasher, Hazen, and Mandan. Kittenball Play Opens in Mandan King kittenball will swing Into ac tion in Mandan this evening at 6:30 o'clock when the Toman Tailors clash with the North Dakota Power and Light team. The second game in the Mandan league will be played Friday. The league is scheduled to ’>pen a series of games with four teams Two teams, which were to have been or ganized for other games, have not yet secured an entire personnel, according to C. V. Caddell, secretary of the league. HOLD PICNIC Members of the Catholic Order of Foresters in Mandan met Sunday aft ernoon at the fairgrounds for a picnic. They participated in a kittenball game. VISIT IN MANDAN Mr. and Mrs. Eric Loven ore guests of Mrs. Loven’s mother, Mrs. Emma McCadams, 810 West Main St., Man dan. Mr. and Mrs. Loven are en route to California. MANDAN GUESTS Dale Wilder and Hi Farnum, repre sentatives of the Union Stockyards of South St. Paul, are checking traffic livestock in Mandan. Both Wilder and Farnum arrived in Mandan Sat urday night. They intend to remain in Mandan this week. HONOR STUDENTS Pupils of the eighth grade of the parochial school in Mandan were en tertained at a dinner Sunday in the school auditorium by their mothers. Father Hildebrand and Father Angelo were among the guests. Graduation exercises for the students will be held May 31 in the church at Mandan. MRS. REID’S BROTHER DIES Russell Reid, superintendent of the state historical society and his moth er, Mrs. Peter Reid, 811 Twelfth St., were summoned to Hannah, N. D., Sunday by the sudden death of Mrs. Reid’s brother, Roy Balfour. His death occurred Sunday morning at a Devils Lake hospital, after an illness of about a week with pneumonia. He leaves his widow and children, six sisters, and a brother. Funeral ar rangements have not yet been made, according to information received here. NINE EGYPTIANS KILLED Cairo, Egypt, May 18.—OP)—Disor ders incident to election of delegate electors who will name the next Egyptian parliament counted a week- One Cent a Day Pays Up to $1,000.00 The Postal Life & Casualty Insur ance Co., 8550 Dierks Building, Kan sas City. Mo., is offering a new acci dent policy that pays up to SIOO a month for disability and $1,000.00 for deaths—costs less than lc a day —53.50 a year. Over 68,000 already have this protection. Men, women and children, ages 10 to 70, eligible. Send no money. Simply send name, address, age, beneficiary’s name and relationship and they will send this policy on 10 days’ FREE inspection. No examination is required. This of fer is limited, so write them today.— Advertisement. BEAUTY • CULTURE You will enjoy this pleasant profes sion with its good pay. We teach every detail and use our Influence to help you obtain a position after graduation. WRITE FOR FREE CATALOG and COMPLETE INFORMATION MINETTE BEAUTY SCHOOL FARGO, N. DAK. > n -=> The guaranteed special patent flours OCCIDENT, LYON’S BEST, OR CLIMAX “Our Money Back” guaran tee is an insurance policy with every sack. RUSSELL-MILLER MILLING CO. end casualty list of nine dead and 30 wounded in various parts of the coun try. A number of ballot boxes were stolen. Travelogues Will Be Presented Here A series of travelogues, depicting the revelation of the Bible and the life of Christ, will be presented at the Trinity Lutheran church May 24 to 29, according to Rev. O. S. Rindahl, pastor. The travelogues will be shown each evening during the period, Rindahl said, and will be open to the public. There will be no charge. There will be six presentations, three dealing with the new testament and three with the old testament. Robert E. McKinney, Los Angeles, will present the program. Railroad Depot at Taylor Is Destroyed Taylor, N. D., May 18.—(A*)—Fire, believed to have been caused by a spark from a passing train, early Monday morning destroyed the Northern Pacific depot and freight house here. Loss to the building, an old land mark built in 1881 and which had the largest freight space between Mandan and Dickinson, was esti mated at approximately SIO,OOO. An adjacent shed filled with wood and coal also was destroyed. Agent and Mrs. T. H. Zech and their small child, who had living quarters at the depot, escaped from the burning structure in their night clothes. Dunn County Pioneer Dies in California M. L. Connolly, former North Da kota man. died at his home in Los •lAMMOS/Mtwti** Bulova Supremacy For so important a gift as a graduation watch. You want complete assur ance of three things: cor rect style, outstanding ac curacy, and an honest price. Naturally, then, your choice will be a Bulova—as Bulova is the biggest sell ing wrist watch in the world, that is why Bulova prices are lower than other makes. We are showing all the different makes of Ameri can watches, together with several others in Swiss watches, besides hundreds of other gifts suitable for the boy or girl graduate. F. A. KNOWLES Jeweler “Bismarck’s Diamond Store” mJP DMdby WA SFYMOUR yf FELIX PICTUfti & TONIGHT— ■ 7i15-D P. M. Pricrx, 13c-40e ■ 1 PALACE 1 B THEATRE, MAXDAV V HOW fellow going to resist—and jst-and resist? Featuring JOHN WAYNE VIRGINIA CHERRILL MARGUERITE CHURC*' jl ounces BAKING IW POWDER It's double acting Use K C for fine texture end Urge volume in your beltings. Angeles, Monday morning, according to word received here by relatives. Death resulted from cancer. Connolly had made his home in California for the last few years, hav ing gone there from Mandan six or seven years ago. Previous to his resi dence in Mandan he had lived at Dunn Center, where he was one of the pioneers. He leaves a number of relatives living in western North Dakota. Among them are L. H. Connolly, state’s attorney for Morton county, vho is a nephew; Mrs. James Cain, Dickinson, a niece; Dan Connolly, Henzler, a nephew; William and James Connolly, Dunn county ranch ers, brothers; Mrs. L. A. Tavis, Bis marck, a sister-in-law; and J. P. Hess, Mandan, a brother-in-law. Relatives said Monday that the funeral probably would be held in Los Angeles. / 35c ... Kissin’s lor j * m Mttle boy, clean of heart and Lr J **ni b, boisterous, rollicking— “w m you’ll want to hug: him one nio- ML ment and spank him the next! | “ Percy Crosby’s SfaffjE /\Cv ' W JACKIE COOPER MITZI green JACKIE SEARL /fjapr ROBERT COOGAN A Paramount Comedy Hit! W you and your children de l'ghted in “Tom Sawyer,” here s Now Playing 'V MON. - TUES. - WED. "tp<aramoim&i * “Alexander** m W Mon* •! hnnani Piawn Ragtime Band** | ‘•l.jiff Tours** For Tuesday and Wednesday Only S Sash Curtains Children’s Shoes I Neat curtains with bright “Star Brand” sandals, iff colored borders. 1 f guaranteed for extra H Per pair IJv wear. QQ ■ Pepperell Tubing Pmr *“ * VP 8 flrst in q C u h aiS^" w ‘OQ ° f sli P-° ver Sweaters I Special, per yd. 6jC Of finest all wool yarns, ■ All Wool Dress 46. Each .. ■ Men’s and boys’, in hard School Tablets B finish and good colors. Standard size, ruled, |B Per d* OK scratch tablets. g H pair >9l *«/0 2 for OC ■ New Dresses Just Received This Morning S COME IN and SEE THEM! ■ |||||| ~3*jgff »• «J *«' fc—p— jCT > * vTfcMßMi^n^iH^vrf rTIOTSPRo* ■ 400 Main U. S. Inspected Meats Phone 332 I Tuesday and Wednesday Specials HAMBURGER, Fresh Ground, lb. X4< PORK LIVER, Fresh sliced, lb. .... 10< I OLEOMARGARINE, 1 PORK CHOPS, Lean center cuts, lb. 2Z I VEAL STEW, Fresh meaty, lb. ... I BOLOGNA, fresh made, lb. ■BBBBB U. S. Inspected Meats Senior-Alumni Dinner-dance Thursday, May 21, 6:30 p. m. Masonic temple. Tickets SI.OO. Graduates, this is your invita tion. Come. ‘Nothing Like It’ Say Lovely Women No wonder beautiful women love this new face powder made by exclusive French process. MELLO-GLO stays on longer. Prevents large pores, so smooth and fine, it blends naturally with any complexion and gives trem, youthful bloom. No irritation. No flaky or pasty look. Never leaves the skin dry. It’s wonderful!—Advertise ment. Special Dollar Week at Elite Beauty Shoppe Phone 367 214 Broadway Shampoo and Finger Wave ...SI.OO Shampoo and Marcel 1.00 Henna Pack and Shampoo ... 1.00 Hot Oil and Shampoo 1.00 Facial and Manicure 1.00 Finger Wave and Manicure ... 1.00 One permanent given this week for sl.oo—Ask about it. Also DoUar Special in Hat Shoppe. 5 n if ;a.