St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on July 12, 1939 · Page 17
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 17

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Wednesday, July 12, 1939
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: ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH . Uppmann Says Axis Can't Bluff Any Longer i j f$o One Knows Which Coalition Is Strong- cr, Neither Has Decisive Superiority, ! Reports Writer Back From Europe. if is TiLTER LIPPMAyy. who ha just returned from a trip to Great ! . - T .J.. l T By WALTER LirrMAKN .rtirtion about Europe NaoMible at this time because no Zt knows hch coalition is ,h.itronger, because everyone real-that neither side has anything f! . decisive superiority. bc nnt nnw have the have the RADIO STATIONS ADOPTiUTTLE SYMPHONY WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1939 :ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH , PAGE 3C SELF-DISCIPLINE CODE Bar Programs Attacking Any Race or Religion, Order Time Given for Controverisies. IN SECOND CONCERT Esther Jonsson. Soloist Plav; ' j -Haydn Piano Concerto With Orchestra. Jv to tap" its will. "... . AnM not as yet tma to compel the axis to re-nre it ambitions. The alliance Tl Twoufrb force to make another 4ssion very dangerous, but not S force to make aggression fobVUy and absolutely danger-0D . h. uttemnted. " . ,nnot be attempted. Ttiituation has reached a point t7 the axis can probably not !le another Important conquest fShout provoking a general war 7 has BOt reached a point ft" dear to all that the 1 could not win a general war. fVmU be said that, if he prc-80 m Hitler faces the risk of war. S u Snot t dear that he faces Iso trie - ecoaUtion against him , now trnne to be iuuuuua. SSfSons enough to be invnv Sle Consequently, the issue of and war hangs upon the com-E mulation and intuition of SZ. ere isno pred oeuauBc tne oul"". ,v.T .hirh side Sler will think is the truth. This is 8 mad world. But there is there is a general wi ----- i- .v.. noor future, it ZLnt of a misunderstanding, recalculation, or a will be the a calculated act 6f desperation; isw Last vear, Hitler knew at first . Tll Provided the French Therefore in 1939, London ana Pari wish to stiffen the Poles, not to soften them as they did the Czechs. And their immediate con cern is to convince Hitler that they are not bluffing, for if he thinks they are bluffing then his misunderstanding of the Anglo-French policy may cost the world a great war. War might come also as a result of any one of several miscalculations. Hitler might think that he can crush Poland in a lightning war, say in six weeks, and that he can then negotiate a peace before the democracies could make effective the blockade or consummate the offensive through Italy against the German flank. Hitler would be speculating on the possibility that a sufficiently savage attack on Poland and on London and Paris would demoral ize the Eritisn and French peo ples, especially if they were con vinced that the United States would refuse to let them buy arms because the American people did not care what happened to the West ern democracies. Such a calcula tion would certainly increase the chances of war. We must regard this as a mis calculation because, unless all the signs are misleading, once a war is unleashed, it will not end until one side or the other is decisively beaten. Another possible miscalculation would be to assume that the resistance in Eastern Europe, particularly in Poland, can be dissolved by in ternal intrigue and propaganda, and by a progressive demoralization resulting from prolonged humiliation and from the tension of remaining passive. There is no evidence as yet that such a campaign would work. But it might work if it lasts lone enouch. On the other L VM without fighting, he couia hand, it might have just the oppo- have what he wanted without tne site effect, that is to say, it mig.it i ir nf & treat war. The British provoke an explosion. 5 Fre.ncfwere neither able nor . . , -willing to risk a war, inij js necessary also to take into arms, allies ana lui.w-"". account the possibility of a war were internally divided. So launched as an act of desperation, real policy, as Filler knew from ex- There ig nQ doubti j think, that the eelient sources, was to sotten Anglo-French coalition is becoming Czechs and to make Britis progressively stronger than the Trench opinion non-resit."'- axis. Germany and Italy are using their reserves of material and men. This is not the position today. It; Except in the training of officers is certain. I think, that the British anfl B0ldiers, time is against them, and French look upon Poland, not j In the Germany and Italy is a small nation to which they owe : stjjj may have some superiority. . oMiE-ation. but as an m-iTn lonsrer have sunremacv. dispensable ally in the protection and in the end they are Dound to nf their own position in Europe and joge tne race of armaments. The in the world. ! internal morale in Italy, in Austria, Rightly or wrongly, British Bdj;E Bohemia is deteriorating; accord-French conservatives last year re-jig to the best information, it is garded Czecho-Slovakia as a danger- j certainy not improving in Ger-ous commitment. With very feW;manVi open dissenters, these same con-j it is possible that Hitler and Mus-nervatives today regard Poland as solini rnayr feei that it is now or s military asset of the very flrstinever, that the risks of war are Tmportance. ,'less terrifying than the risks of a This view rests on no exaggerated rustrated peace. It is also possible erUmate of what the Polish armyj they may reaijze that the ter-could do but on the realization j rorization of Europe has already that without Poland resisting some-jproduce(J such a reaction that in where in eastern Europe, there canithe end severai nations may turn be no Eastern front, and therefore, ifrom the passlve defensive to the no blockade. If Poland falls, there oeIlsjve will fall too the Baltic states. Hun- ' gary, Yugoslavia, Rumania, Greece. Nothingj in Enortt is ciear and it aner mat. aytmr.g can nappen aswou,d be very misieadiEg to report iKiweenx.ubs.ia wmdiij, tti ";that there is anything now in sight juit viiuw puwer 01 vjeiiuaii) yvuuiu j ;;,. iu Ae available for a campaign of in-) wepkR fnr th. mn.th. that ,1 timidation or even of attack against ! anead. France and England. ( (Copyright, 1939.) ATLANTIC CTTT, N. J, July 12 (AP). The radio industry set out today to show "proper public inter est" in an effort to lessen the Lov-ernment's control over its license. R.adio station owners, meeting here at the National Association nf Broadcasters seventeenth an nual convention, yesterday adopted a new 'self-disciplining code as a polite reminder to Uncle Sam that they would like to run The industry free from constant supervision by the Federal Communications Commission. The commission has sole power to revoke, suspend or decline to renew operating licenses of any of the nations stations, incenses must be renewed each six months. Declining to be quoted by name, NAB officials said privately they were seeking automatic renewal of licenses every year. They said they considered the FCC's supervision too strict and believed it unfair to have to fill out endless questionnaires and spend time in court proving they served the public interest well enough to justify renewal of their privileges. Stephen T. Early, President Roosevelt's secretary and a speaker at the convention, told the radio men two hours before they adopted the code behind closed doors they could not expect the Government to relieve them of responsibility to the FCC. , -As an agent of the people, he said, the Government should at all fin, hivp ATi oTiTjortunity to deter mine whether a radio station is do ing right by the public. Amonir other things, the new code would bar from the air lanes pro grams attacking any race or re ligion, and would make it a pudui. duty" for stations to bring contro- - i - : . 1 ; PTonoro "rf- SOCIAL ACTIVITIES guaranty could be canceled because L cok could b made the uzecuu-on'. -- A LESSON in musical transition from the eighteenth to the nineteenth century was riven by Conductor Hans Lange. the Lit tle Symphony of St Louis and its guest artist, Esther Jonsson, American pianist, at the second concert of the ensemble in the Washington University quadrangle last night. The first example 'as the Symphony No. 3 of Karl Philipp Emanuel Bach, followed by a recently unearthed Concerto of Haydn, who used this particular Bach as his mentor, and next by the Symphony No. 5 of Franz Schubert, who followed Haydn in a direct line. To clinch the procedure. Miss Jonsson played a Mozart selection as an encore after the Concerto. The character of this main sec tion of the program was almost too uniform for comfort. The high point, necessarily, was the playing of the Concerto, which revealed a less serene and more dynamic Haydn than one usually hears. However, in light of the vast field of Haydn composition, the Concerto is not anything to bring an audience to its feet cheering, and didn't. Even the soloist was better appreciated in the Duport Variations of Mozart which followed. Into this elaboration of a theme supplied by a 'cellist friend of the composer, Miss Jonsson brought a clarity, precision and unhurried liquidity that even the composer must have approved. The Schubert Symphony, played at a Little Symphony concert in 1936, shows the tone-poet not at his best but as a talented young man writing in the Mozartean idiom. In it, one felt at times the insufficiency of the small orchestra. Despite the uniformity of the major portion of the program, con trast was supplied by the opening MISS MARGARET SHAP-LEIGH, 4950 Pershing avenue, has as her guest, Miss Deborah Lowell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James B. Lowell of Worcester, Mass., who is being entertained at a series of informal parties. Mrs. Lowell is the former Miss Ethel Cox of St. Louis, a close friend of Miss Shapleigh. The visitor, who was graduated last month from Smith College, has college friends here. as well as former schoolmates at Chateau Brillantmont. in Lausanne, Switzerland, which she attended before entering Smith. Monday night Miss Shapleigh gave a dinner and opera party for Miss Lowell. Luncheons, swimming parties and dinners complete her calendar. To Be Married Mrs. David Randolph Calhoun of Spoede road, and Mrs. William Francis Niedringhaus, 10 Westmore land place, have leased the beach house of Mrs. Nicholas Ludington at Santa Barbara, CaL, for August, and will leave later this month to take possession. Mrs. Ludington di-j vides her time between New York! and Nassau. Mrs. Calhoun is expected home the last of this week from Pointe Aux Barques, Mich., where she has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Albert T. Terry, and helped to open the Terry cottage. Mr. Calhoun returned a day or two ago from a visit in the north. Mrs. Samuel Tucker Gay, 36 South Elizabeth avenue, Ferguson, and her three children, Tucker, and Barbara and Vincent, twins, have returned from Arcadia, Mo., where they have been visiting Mr. Gay's mother, Mrs. Roger W. Gay, at her versial discussion to listeners re gardless of the ability of others to pay for it. T'ndcr this second nrovision sta tions would be expected to either! and closing selections. The orches- give away equal time to both sides;"- smarten me evening wim n of a question or refuse to sell time"Pavan and Galliard" by William to either one. Political broadcasts jxyra. uus amaueuau uigamai., a would be excepted. plaintive, meiocac wor tnat, againsi me x uuor wtoliiic uunuiiigs of the quadrangle, was highly at mospheric and perhaps the most beguiling selection of the evening. The closing number was Ernest Bloch's modern "Four Episode for Chamber Orchestra," mood pieces that range from the collection of scary sounds called "Hu-moresque Macabre," to the movie sound-track approximation of the Flowery Kingdom, called "Chinese." The audience gave it the readiest applause. Attendance was slightly larger than at the opening concert last week, but still in the neighborhood of 900. C. Mc. Sixty per cent of the nations stations, controllers of 95 per cent of the dollar-volume of advertis ing, are members of the N. A B., which as yet has not devised a means of enforcing the code throughout the industry. Under the code, time limits are fixed for "commercials" on 15-min- ute. half-hour and one-hour pro- crams. Spiels on 15-minute night programs are limited to two-and-a-half minutes (day three minutes and 15 seconds), to three minutes on hall hour nrocrams (day four and a half minutes), and to six minutes one one-hour programs (day nine minutes). HENHY H. BROWN, RETIRED RAILROAD MAN, 77, DIES Former Assistant General Man ager of Frisco Will Be Buried Tomorrow. Henry H. Brown, former assistant general manager of the St. ' 7 ' -r - V Julen Plerlow Photoeraph. MRS. ROMAN S. WALDRON, Small tables covered with checkered cloths were set up in the i&" tern-lit garden, and supper wae served buffet style. At the concert Miss Jonssom, called "Miss Mozart" in Salzburg, played Haydn's Concerto in G Ma- i jor for the first time in this coun-Itry. Mrs. Austin P. Leland, 89 Aran-, idel place, will leave tomorrow to (join the St. Louis colony at Char- ievoix, Mich, where she" and Mr. ! Leland have leased a cottage near the Belvedere Hotel. Mrs. Leland will be accompanied north by her young daughter and son, Mary Tat-bot and Austin Porter Jr and by her mother, Mrs. Robert L. Lund, who will visit her daughter untU Mr. Leland goes north on his vacation. Later Mrs. Lund will be joined by Mr. Lund, and together i they will motor east, probably first to the Adirondacks. Late in the summer they may go for a cruise. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Gale Bar-stow, 414 North Union boulevard, returned Monday night from Lake Forest, HI, where they spent 10 days with their sister-in-law, Mrs. Benjamin Leslir Behr, at Arcady Farm, her country estate. They also visited the new Lake Forest home of their nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stanley Jr, and their baby son, Edwin III. Mrs. Stanley, the former Miss Edith Margaret Behr, has often visited here. Mrs. Charles W. Massee of the Forest Park Hotel, will leave Aug. 1. for Grand Forks, S. D, where she will visit her sister-in-law, Mrs. F. C Massee, for a month. country place. Mrs. Lee Petit Gay,! fF the Park Plaza, who will be married at 6:30 this evening to another daughter-in-law, is also Mrs. Roger Gay's guest, and will; remain for a longer visit. Mrs. Samuel Gay's niece, Miss Harriet Marvin Wilson, daughter of Mrs. F. Reed Fenton of Scarsdale, N. Y, who visited her before her departure for Arcadia, is with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent L Price, and will be guest of honor tomorrow at a luncheon for last year's debutantes. The party will be given by Mrs. Price at the St. Louis Country Club. Miss Wilson made her debut in New York last season. Mrs. Fenton, who accompanied her daughter to St. Louis left last week for the East. Flyer Scott to Keep Anniversary. Orville E. Scott, veteran flyer, will take 12 disabled war veterans on flights over the city this afternoon, from Lambert-St. Louis Field, in celebration of his twentieth anniversary as a pilot. Scott was one of the first pilots to oper- Louis-San Francisco Railway, died, ate out of Lambert Field, and was yesterday of heart disease at St.; the first field manager. He said Miss Ann Rutledge, daughter of Mrs. Lynton T. Block, 3 Edgewood, will leave early next week for a ranch in Montana, where she will spend several weeks. She will be Samuel C. McCluney Jr Miss Dorothy Leggett. Miss Patricia Van Schoiack, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Van Schoiack, 56 Chestwood drive, will also make a debut this fall. She will be presented to society during the Christmas holidays when she is home from Rollins College the formeri west garden will serve as a back ground for the ceremony. Atrio of stringed intsruments will play behind this natural screen during the wedding and the reception. Mrs. Waldron will wear a long afternoon gown of rose beige chiffon, with brown orchids at the heart-shaped neckline. She will Winter Park, Fla, and will return! wear a broad-brimmed hat of nat- after the vacation to Winter Park. Miss Van Schoiack attended Rollins this past winter. She recently left for Crystal Lake, Mich, to join her parents at their newly-completed summer home. Before returning to St. Louis this fall she will visit classmates in New York. Miss Carol McCarthy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Ross McCarthy, 6481 Ellenwood avenue, will be- presented to society this fall joined at Chicago by a group of at a reception xuesoay artemoon, classmates at Foxcroft School, and ct- 17 followed by a dinner dance go with them to the ranch. Later at her parents home. The pros-this summer, Miss Rutledee will Pective debutante was graduated visit friends in the East i from Vassar College this springs Miss Annadell Pegram of Car-rollton, HI, is the guest for rw weeks of Miss Jane Dean, a classmate at William Woods College, Fulton, Mo. Miss Dean is the daughter of Mrs. H. T. Pott, 146 Helfenstein road, Webster Groves, where a luncheon will be glveu Tuesday in honor of the visitor. Yesterday Mrs. Claude Harrell entertained friends for luncheon and swimming at Algonquin Golf Club in honor of Miss Pegram and tomorrow Mrs. R. E. Field of Kira.-wood will also be a luncheon hostess. Miss Ann's brother, Thomas G. Rutledge, landed last Saturday in England with a group of Yale friends for a tennis tour of England. He will spend the summer abroad. Added to the debutante list for this fall is the name of Miss Betty Lee Leggett, daughter of Mrs. James A. McVoy, 17 North Taylor avenue. Miss Leggett will remain and returned for a summer course. She will visit Easern friends before returning home late in August- Mrs. Roman S. Waldron of the Park Plaza, and Charles Vernon Hale of Saeinaw, Mich, will be ural straw, trimmed with ribbors to match her gown. Mrs. Hill's gown is of white embroidered organdy, with which she will wear a wide white straw hat and green orchids. Mrs. George Leicester Schaberg, another daughter, will be gowned in white embroiderefi Da-tiste over pale blue, also wearing a garden hat, and gardenias. ding wiu be Mr. and Mrs. iJf M'ss of Corpus Christ!. , 7"'. "" daughter-in-law of la,te Dr. Pftngrten, is a graduate of mary insmuie and Washington University. Dr. Bryan, the son of Mrs. Wil- The engagement of Miss Marian Grace Pfingsten, daughter of Mrs. C. Frederick Pfingsten, and Dr. William T. K. Bryan, was announced today at a luncheon given by the prospective bride's mother at their S. Waldron Jr, Tex., son and Mrs. Waldron: and Dr. and Mrs.! Laurence Grossman of Saginaw. Mrs. Grossman is Mr. Hale's niece. After the reception, Mr. and Mrs. Hale will leave for Chicago, to board a Great Lakes steamer for Canada, where they w-ill remain until October. They will live in Saginaw. They met last winter while on a South African cruise. Mrs. Waldron is the widow of the ham M. C. Bryan, 5262 Maple avenue, and the late Dr. Bryan, is a graduate of Washington University Medical School. He is engaged in the practice of otolaryngology. Wedding plans have not been announced. married this evenine at 6:30; late x-.oman a. w aiaron, ana aaugn- o'clock at Greenway, home of Mrs.! ter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Sterling j Waldron's son-in-law and daughter,! Gardner cuipepper or xnomasvme Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Burge Hill Ga. Mr. Hale is a widower. WISCONSIN" He was 77 years his guests on the flights today would include several World War pilots. WARNS OF HEW BURS EMPLOYING WIVES Business Women's Leader Tells Convention More Adverse Legislation Is Expected KANSAS CITY, Mo, Julv 12 'AP). Miss Earlene White of Washinrtm-i n r J National Federation of Business md Professional Women's Clubs, to convention here, told a special Imim meeting last night that the working wives problem" was the organization's most important is-tue. Referring to introduction of bills state legislatures to bar married omec from gainful employment in nd other jbs Bhe asserted: ot one of us really feels f that the bills which came up to legislatures and were reported te 'killed" in many states this spring i dead. Manv of us ex they -will rsisp thpir hrnds g when the legislatures meet in "e all have need to be con-!?d over the bills to keep mar-"a women from public and pri- service, for these bills are but ntering wedge of an attack .POn all Women -hn vnrk htiH HUGH A. SPRAGUE, VETERAN ST. JOSEPH PUBLISHER, DIES One of Founders of Audit Bureau of Circulation Succumbs at 73 to Long Illness. ST. JOSEPH, Mo, July 12 (AP). Hugh Almeron Sprague, 73 years old, publisher of the Gazette and the News-Press, died last night. He had been ill two years. He was one of the founders of the Audit Bureau of Circulation, which certifies newspaper circulation for advertising rate purposes. He started as a reporter in St Joseph in 1891. From 1892 until 1895 he was editor and publisher of the Journal of Commerce. Re turning to the News, forerunner of the News-Press, in 1895, he became advertising manager and, in 1918, business manager. He later became publisher of the News-Press and vice-president of the News Corporation, which bought the Gazette in 192a He was born in Orfordville, Wis, and came here in 1889. Two children and four grandchildren survive him. John's Hospital. old. Mr. Brown was employed by the Frisco in 1887 as a train dispatcher and remained with the railroad until 1830 when he retired. He has resided in Kansas City, Mo, for the last five years. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Clara Brown, and three brothers, Paul (Beverly) Brown, owner of the Pioneer News Service, Inc., a racing news service; James D. Brown, and Ward A. Brown of Houston, Tex. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 9 a. m. to St. Patrick's Catholic Church, Sixth and Biddle streets, with burial in Calvary Cemetery. here this fall to make an informal !Jr, at Chesterfield. Mo. It will bej i PELGJS debut, and return after Christmas to the University of Arizona, where she was a freshman this last year. Miss Leggett previously attended an informal garden wedding, at-1 Miss Mary Bolland Taussig gave tened only by members of the fam-ja Bavarian beer party after the ilies and a few friends. A small ; second Little Symphony concert last reception will be given afterwaru Mary Institute and was graduated! in the garden. The Rev. Dr. Hulbert from the Academy of the Sacred j A. Woolfall of St. Peter's Churcu Heart. She returned to St. Louis will perform the ceremony. There this month, after visiting friends will be no attendants, at Phoenix, Ariz, after the close A natural semi-circular arrange-of school. She is a sister of Mrs. ment of evergreen trees In im night at her home, 50 Westmoreland place. About 50 friends were invited to meet Miss Esther Jonsson, young American pianist who was; guest soloist, and Hans Lange, coit-! ductor of the Little Symphony; Beries, and Mrs. Lange. i PERSONALLY CONDUCTED TOURS I Scenic Cruues, Indians, Speed Boating I EXCLUSIVE CRANDALL HOTEL I ONE WEEK ALL EXPENSE $48.55 1 Vi Illinois Central Mllwaukn R. R. I For Itinerary, Call I URK T TOUR a TRAVEL SERVICE f 1815 Railway Exchange Bide. H. -!2Z rcpon democracy. iu tile -&'nmavt 1 Tt.UJ State! fcajor are approaching the second general fight for their own "There is at present a definite "tiffening resistance to the de- th6? of women eJog many aL-fej lin which they have sed out for themselves" she toBirf Qen,te married women, fla-. 6111 Dut of business and in- j ms as cruel, unreasonable .. "Ejus! as H is hspIprb "Pt to restor -MRS. ALLISON FOWLE, FORMER NEWSPAPER ARTIST, DIES Ex-St. Louisan, Who Was Miss Ju&nits Hamel Before Her Marriage, Snccumbs to Bermuda. Mrs. Allison Fowle, the former Miss Juanita Hamel of St. Louis, once a newspaper artist, died yesterday of a cerebral hemorrhage at her home in Hamilton, Bermuda. She was 42 years old. After studying art at the St. Louis School of Fine Arts and in Chicago, she began drawing for newspapers in St. Louis. Later her work was syndicated. Following an illness in New York, she xaoved to Bermuda 10 years ago. There she met and married Fowle, who is in the shipping business. Her mother, Mrs. Lucille Hamel Craven, lives at 4336 Olive street. Two brothers also survive. The funeral will be in Hamilton. Your ATX ANTIC TOIETABJLE to EUBOPE England Ireland France Germany DEUTSCHLAND JULY 20 BREMEN JULY 25 HAMBURG . . JULY 27 EUROPA ..... AUG. 2 NEW YORK . . AUG. 3 HANSA .... AUG. 10 BREMEN AUG.12 DEUTSCHLAND AUG. 17 EUROPA AUG. 23"" HAMBURG . . AUG. 24 CABIN CLASS $176 up according to ship end port. Reduced Round Trip Rates to Europe in Tourist and Third Class Aug. 10 to Oct. 12. Rates as low as $138. Free Folder on Request. Your Travel Agant, or HAfADU3G-Af.ERlCAN Will NORTH GERMAN LLOYD 903 Locust Street St. Louis Tel. CEntral 8994 . I i. X Vjf ALICE AND DICK j f VES.THE BIG BOX OF UlX. PLEASE V II f rto DRIFTI N6 APART- V v i. I W V f V 1 jg9Y- I MATE TO RUN OUT OF I 'U Vi; y fK UV-H IT'S ALICE'S fTMAKES fT SO EASVTO BEi V r. Tf"; I' i - -FAULT. I MUST r.or.,1 rAj J y 'J Svrl t-uTarid Daintiness win I V-vr- f Lr&' 1 soon... IPO (somehow you seem so) . Avoid undie adorer lw r" I I sweet these DAys so LovELy Jj it kills romance I f " I f' I PLSxI lP V" Even a hint of perspiration odor l r 1 fffiS? . l from underthings destroys charm i j' If f l fL s.VI kills romance. Especially in ) ! ft Wrr ?ot ,weather' roid offendin.s- 'v' ') ' I X Alv I 1 Lux lingerie after every wearing. I I I lVli Lux removes perspiration odor J A L y r lnV C keeps undies new-looking longer. (4, j ltC V J jf' jj j" Avoid cake-soap rubbing, soaps Mj V " '"Wr PfTYflx '(; containing harmful alkali. Lux has J 1 U A Vfl (H0WH ) no harmful alkali. Buy the BIG i jJ fi n I lv ' box for extra economy! Lux is thrif tvrSU a little goes so far ! Lux underthings after every wearing

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