Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Ames, Iowa
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Thursday, October 19, 1933
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Page 6
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AMU DAILY TBIBUVK-Tmn. IOWA, THUMDAY, OCT01M If, ^Society: County W. C. T, U, Institute In Am** Sessions of the Story county W. C. T. U. iutitui« wm >*I4 in the F**i M«ut«4itt efcwr* to Amts Tuesday. The Wlllard union of Anm was host to the waetlng. x Business and routine work occupied the morning hours and wer* under tbe direct! -i of the county president, Mrs. EH*n A/en, of Nevada. , '.,._•,., At noon Mrs, H. D. Huges a member of the Wti)«r& union who b*s been honored; with the office of vice-president of the lows, W. C. T. U., spoke. Claude W. Smith, honorary memJwSr of the union also gave a short talk, The covered dish luncheon was Berred at 12:30 In the church dinning room. Covers, wer* arranged for;40 at one long table attractively decorated sin the Hall«re'«n colors. ..the table was «e|it«Md with a howl filled with Ull-ffowers and leaves and tall orange tapers in brass holders. Black cats, witches and colored streamers extended the length of the table. Luncheon guests included the Rev. and Mrs. W, A. Morgan, Claude W. Smith and Mrs. H. J. Osborn. . The afternoon program consisted of several lovely vocal selections by the Rev. Lura Thompson who played her own accompaniment on the autoharp. Miss Helen Louise Balrd played nun berg on the piano. Talks were given by Mrs. L. T. Shawl and Mrs. -C. E. Cavier of Boone, W. C. T. U. officers, and also by the Ames members. Plans were discussed for .the coming year. ,._,>. ; • ' ' Mrs. H. D. Hughes presided during the installation of newly elected county officers. They are: Mrs. Ellen Ayeru, Nevada, president; Mrs. H. E. Hadley, Nevada, vice- president; Mrs. Claude Smith, secretary, and Mrs, J. P. Reid, treasurer, both of Amea, * * V ••-• Aid T* Hold Fellowship ftupyer Th» Ladles aid of the United Brethren, church will hold Its regular covered dish supper and Fellowship meeting Friday evening in the church basement An interesting program has been planned for the later evening. CALENDAR Thursday M. E. Missionary. Double-Six Club. Coll. M, G. Missionary. English Club. Health and Recreation DJv U. B. Aid. Star Circle. l Phi Psl Upsllon. Christian Aid. Phllathea Class. Worthwhile Circle. Country Club Dinner Bridge. Baptist Women's Union. s Woman's Club Chorus, Friday Maccabees. Yadaom Club. Cleman Club. G. E. Club. Harmony Club. Olive Branch Circle. Friday Bridge Club. U. B. Fellowship Supper. dtet. i;..Mt». Arthu* Itotess, dist. 4; Mrs. WlUiain Curvin. dist. C; Mrs. Clifford 8|tlttf«r. «i*t 4; Mrs. rr*4 Hein, «ist 1; Mrs. Will 8a«n- 4«n, 4i*L f; Mrs. Ow Ovnnerman, dist. t. Miss Clara Brown was appointed by the president to take charge of the Jackcou township women's quartet. Officers of the organisation elected at this Urn* were:' LeRoy Kern- merer, president; Frank Tyler, secretary; Robert Bennett, director; Mrs. Clare Cotdngton, song leader; Miss Clara, Brown, pianist. Program numbers for the later evening Included: Vocal number, girls triple trio and hoys glee club; "Tinker song," boys glee club, accompanied by Mrs. Ann Bergdab'.; reading, **A Scotch Sermon," George Ross; solo, Walter Cullen. The speaker of the evening was 0. AY- Hull who discussed the corn- hog problem. The committee for the meeting was Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brown chairmen, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Dunneman 1 , Mr. and Mrs. George Ross and Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Hull. Mr. and Mrs. Nethery formerly of Wendel and Mrs. of Des Moines are Nevada. Mrs. Paul Harle Bishop spending two days in the tomes of Mrs. Wendel's mother, Mrs. Generieve Montgomery, and Mrs. Bishop's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. J 1 . Anderson. Mr. and "Mrs. Charles Hageman of New Albany N. Y., who have been in Chicago visiting to the home of Mrs. Hageman's sister, Mrs. Marquis Bowman and family and attending the world's fair, have been guests since Monday in the hcme of Mrs. Hageman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Riagheim. Farm Bureau And4'H Clubs County Society News Class M««ta At Fuhner On Taeaday *f«aing.tfle members of the Toung MlrrleS People's class of ine Collegiate Presbyterian church met at the Lynn Funrer lodge for a supper. The menu and decorations were suggestive of the approaching Hallowe'en. There were 47 tn attendance. A social hour and gam.ee for the children constituted the evening's entertainments. A short business meeting was conducted by the pr*s. " Mrs. , . Hami^a and Mrs. R. W. Sreckenridge were the committee in charge, <» • • Oiiv* Branch Circle To Meet The Olive Branch, circle -will meet Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Mae Seymour,, 3203 West •fcreet. Hra. A. C. Buchanan is the assisting hostess. •- -•» * * ••-To Entertain Friday B»Mf» Clufc The Friday Bridge club wil meet with. Mrs. Harry Bunlap, 82S Grand avenue, Friday afternoon at 1:15 o'clock: lafayette Bureau To Meet Friday The Lafayette township farm bureau will meet in the Towns- wick school Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Th* 4-H club boys of th* township are to have charge of the program. Movies will also be shown. M. C. James, township chairman, urges a good attendance. « « « Music Course U Announced Nevada tntertams Jo Ely Club Mrs. W. W. Horras was shostess Tuesday at hec;..home Jot members o£ k the Jo-Bfer- ctttb At,* 1 o'clocfe lunch,eoa and oridge, ' The afteraoQn. houift : .,?ere spent in playing contract hostess Mrs. Sterns Is 5. E. Y. Club Hostess Mrs. Olga Sterns was Tuesday evening at her home to the S. E. Y. club members and a few guests. Cards were played during the evening which followed the short business session. Officers elected at this time were: Kathryn Tipton, president, and Florence Martin, secretary and treasurer.' Guests of the club v?ere, Mrs. Bradford Dial and Mrs, Helen Peterson. Frank Bobo has been ill at his home for the past week Miss Elaine Pearson is enjoying a vacaticu at this time from her duties in a local office. Dr. Sfartin BSddison went to Boone Thursday to attend sessions of a sixth district Osteopathic physicians and surgeons meeting Mr. and. Mrs. Frank Wads worth of Longmont Colo., are spending a few days in Nevada on business and are also visiting with friends Dr. J. F. Moser, medical superintendent at the Iowa sanitarium, returned Wednesday from Oklahoma where he had spent several days on a combined business and pleasure trip. BQ route home he stopped in Topeka Kans., for a visit with PUBLIC AUCTION! SATURDAY P. M, 2 o'clock Second door south of Ames Grain & Coal Co. and across frotn Rcdlinger's Store furniture stock, consist- *toves, ranges, dressers, chairs, etc. Mae-ISO of Wh(to Cohbler pota . h " slu!ls of onionB - ! ' »°*rly now. Will o'clock iTompt. Terms Entire from the office of Miss Gertxutk CooMngham, county demonstration agent, gives the course of music to be studied this year by tbe Marshall county 4-H club girls beginning in November and contin- wD.f until the annual achievement day next spring, when the state contest will be held. Plans axe- also being made for numerous club and county contests in the meantime. The course will consist of 10 lessons in the structural patterns of some of the more familiar pieces of music. It will begin with the study of thje simplest musical form* the one part song fcrm, and end with a lesson, ia the largest and most involved of instrumental music forms, and the dance faorms. the miauet, waltz and ballat, will also be studied, PieceS to be- included in the appreciation study are: "I Passed By Your Window," "Santa Lucia," "Gaptais. Jinks," "The Old Oaken Bucket," "A.m. ayrlis," "Minuet," by Boccherini, "Tales From the Vienna Woods," "The Sylvia -Ballat," with its "Pizzicato" and "Yalbe Lento/? and the "Toy Symphony." Jackson Jolly . Janes Hold Meeting The Jackson Jolly Janes 4-H club met Thursday afternoon in the Jordan schoolhouse cfter school hours. 'Dorothy Saddoris, president of the dub, was in charge of the business session. Mrs. Bennett, club leader, gave a short report of ihe organization meeting- held in Boone that day. The president appointed a committee to take charge of the Hallowe'en party. Officers elected at this time were: Shirley Bennett, president; Marion Ross, vice-president; Dorothy Freel, secretary: Martha Sprague, treasurer; Virginia Anderson historian and reporter: Helen Freel, social chairman. * & <& Jackson Twp. Holds Meeting The Jackson Township farm bureau helJ. its regular monthly meeting at the Jordar schoo'l house. A cohered dish supper was served at 7 o'clock. The president, August Johnson, was in charge of the business session which opened with community singing led by Joe Brown with :iara Brown at the piano. Supt. B. F. Tillotson offered a prayer. George Adix read the director's report and Mrs. Arthur Nelson and Mrs. George Adix told of the wo- j men's worl: for the paat year. \ Cooperators for the coming year approved are: Mrs, Eldon Nelson, ownship chairman; Mrs, Frank Tyler, publicity chairman; Mrs. Clemens, dist. 1; Mrs. Clare Cottington, dist 2; Miss Hflcn Ben (ley. To Entertain Tuttday Bridge Club The Tuesday Bridge club met with Mrs. Henry Peterson in Gilbert Tuesday afternoon. The afternoon was devoted to bridge and at the close of tbe games delicious refreshments were served by Mrs. Peterson. Those present were: Mrs. Mar\In Sogard, Mrs. Norman Jacobson, Mrs. Floyd Anderson, Mrs. F. K. Smith, Mrs. Orlln Askelson, Mrs. Louis Leininger and Mrs. to- phus Peterson. 4> * * Missionary Society To Hold Meeting Mrs. Oren Lake and Mrs. Arthur Jones of Gilbert will be hostesses to the Missionary society Wednesday afternoon Nov. l. ^ «> <& Lutheran Aid Meeting Thursday Mrs. Floyd Anderson will be hostess to the Gilbert Lutheran Ladles aid Thursday afternoon, OcL 26/ There will also be all day quilting Oct. 25 and 26. <$ « « Entertains at Post* Nuptial Courtesy A group of friends and relatives gathered at the country home of Tinnie Shearer near Shipley Friday evening for a surprise post-nuptial courtesy in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Mnrl Shearer who were married recently. A shower of miscellaneous gifts was presented to the young couple. The evening hours were Satirical Play Will Be Given By Drama dub "Both Your Houses," Maxwell Anderson's satire on c*v«ra«Bt as practiced ia the Units* States, will be presented Nor. 24 ajsd 25 by the iowa State Players, It was announced Thursday by Bernard Lenrow, director of the dramatic group. The Anderson play WM Un» Pu- llUer, prire winner last year. And' erson and Lawrence Stalling**re the co-authors of the famous play, "What Pric* Glory?" The cast of the play will b* announced soon and rehearsals will begin next week. Any sophomore, junior or senior Interested in dramatic work Is inrlted to try out for a part In the play. One hundred student* already have registered in the acting, staging, lighting, costuming, properties and business divisions of the Players. About half of that number have worked on earlier productions. About 35 have either acted before or successfully tried out this fall and will be cast in plays during the fall quarter. Several one- act plays and one or two other full length productions will be presented during the year. MARWM06 LYNCHES NEGRO Batters Down Doors of County Jail ' PRINCESS ANNE, Md. <U.tt A meb of nearly 3,000 overpowered state police and lynched George Armwood, 28-year-old negro, Wednesday night Armwood was charged with 1 attacking Mrs. Mary Pension, 71, white, as she returned to her farm home Monday night. Repulsed by tear bombs on Its first advance, the mob finally battered down the doors of the Somerset county jail with Umbers and seized the negro. A rope was placed around his neck and .he was dragged behind an automobile thru 4 the streets. : : Near the home of Judge Robert Duer, local police jurist, the mob hanged him to a tree, altho apparently he already was dead from the effects of the mob's treatment. After the hanging, the mob cut down the body and took it to the lawn, where It was SHIPLEY Special to the Tribune-Times. SHIPLEY, Oct 18—Leslie Wills who has been visiting for several days with his sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Orvil Nelson left Wednesday for Washington where he expects to make his home. Miss Erma Bates of- south -of Ames spent the week end at the Glen Emerson home. Lorine Bishop spent the week end with Genevieve Bates south of Ames, . spent socially were served. and refreshments stait cash. FREDS. DAVIS We kindly ask thai all society items and lodge no- tiees be phoned or brot to the Tribune-Times office not later than 11 a. m. on the day of publication. It wiii be impossible to accept any notice to appear In the *o- ciety column for the cur. rent day'* j« uei dfter Hosts at Evening Party Mr. and Mrs. Jim Day entertained at a dancing party Saturday evening at their country horns near Shipley. Refreshments were served at a late hour. Prairie Center Aid Holds Meeting The Prairie Center Ladies Aid met at the home of Mrs. Roy Freel in Jordan. Wednesday afternoon. The short business r> Beting was in charge of the president, Mrs. Arthur Doran, and roll call was answered by giving a Bible verse. Mrs. Robert Bennett was in charge of the program which in eluded a selected article on the NRA by Mrs. Fred Pohl. and a paper on Indians by Mrs. Bennett. Refreshments were served, by the committee in charge. Aid Society Holds Meeting The Ladies' Aid society of the federated churches of State Center held their regular monthly meeting at the Presbyterian church Thursday afternoon. During the social session after the business meeting, Marian Brimhall West pleased the assemfcly with a number of whistling solos. Refreshments for 40 were served by a committee composed of Mesdames R. Robinson, EL L. HiUeman, Emma Rohde, Eli Wilson, W. A. Nichols. Elmer E. Benson, Jessie Zilm. M. E. Hillemau and W. A. Ellis. Entertains At Bridge Luncheon Mrs. Joe Stratton of Collins was hostess at luncheon to the Tuesday afternoon bridge club. Mrs. William Carver was a guest of the club. High score for the afternoon's bridge games was held by Mrs. G. A. Til ton. Jemetery Society -iolds Meeting Mrs. H. C. Denniston was hostess last Friday afternoon to the monthly, meeting of the Collins emetery society. Eighteen mem- jers were present The annual election of officers was held and the following officers elected: President, Mrs. Carl )ay; vice president, Mrs. Clark Chambers; recording secretary, Mrs. Eminett Weese; correspond- ng secretary. Mrs. Maggie E. Fish; reasurer, Mrs. C. E. Fish; trustee or three year term, Mrs. Sophia Cook. The committee in charge of the social meetings for the year are, Mrs. Atta Marsh, Mrs. R. G. Patton and Miss Ailie Campbell. EXTENSIVE OEQAinZA- TION FOK NEWSPAPER (Continued From x Page One) press cars are *s s* winch dead timber without the locomotive that keeps them moving. They are the revenue producing units of the whole train. Without the locomotive, there would be no revenne. The locomotive alone does "not earn a single dime for the railroad. But coupled to the coaches and express cars, it becomes the power back of all the railroad's earnings. This is the picture of the newspaper editorial department. It is a non-revenue producing department But jnst as the railroad keeps its locomotive equipment in the best of condition, so does the newspaper maintain its editorial department at a high standard, for on it depends whether the whole newspaper moves smoothly and efficiently, t-r gives poor service thru faulty operation. Many volumes have been.-written about tie functions and responsibilities of editorship on the daHy newspaper, Ths subject will be developed to a considerable extent in later articles of this series. courthouse burned. Five state police, including Capt. Edward McKenna Johnson, .were injured by members of the mob, who carried sticks and stones. Governor Ritchie placed responsibility for the lynching on Judge Duer and state's attorney Robins, who had assured him, he said, that it would be safe to return Armwood to the Somerset jail from Baltimore, where the negro was imprisoned after the attack. Arthur Provi- SOOSEVELT SQUARELY BEHIND NRA PROGRAM (Continued Prom Page One) as to whether to issue greenbacks. He may, any afternoon he chooses, cut the gold content of the Ssliar in halt Under NRA powers the president can. virtually fix terms under which industry must conduct itself. His secretary of agriculture has powers to ftr taxes on processors of farm commodities. The law has given workers: the right to organize and bargain collectively with tbeir employers. A national board appointed by the. president is active in, adjusting lahor disputes. The government is distributing $3,300^300,000 to build-public works. Farmers have been paid 7 approximately $120,000,000 out of the treasury for reducing, crops in an effo.t to raise prices. Plans for releasing a billion dollars in closed: banks are announced. The government is setting up a? deposit insurance corporation to protect depositors. Stock and bond promoters have been brot undtr drastic regulation. Admiral- Dewey would find in this new world only a few familiar sights. Women are again wearing the big sleeves of the nineties. Bicycles are back. Familiar whisky names have re-appeared in newspaper advertisements. Sporty young men are taking up beards. The bowery is being revived in movies. But down on the south side of Pennsylvania avenue where saloons and bright-eyed girls once ruled, agents of the new deal, housed in new marble palaces, are talking another language— one that Admiral Dewey might not understand. R. L. national president-general of the Sons of the American Rerolu- tion, was a gu-*t tn Amea Thursday morning, stopping orer here on his way east concluding * tour of western states. He is accompanied by Mrs. McCrillis. Mr. McCrillis was in "Sioui City Wednesday for a luncheon and a banquet in the evening, at which he was the principal speaker. E. C. Potter and Mark Morris of Ames attended the gathering, and brot Mr. and Mrs. McCrillis lack by automobile-with them. The guests remained at the Sheldon-Munn hotel over night. A group of Ames S. A. R. members met. Mr. and Mrs. McCrillis Thursday morning, took them for a brief motor tour of the Iowa State college campus, and escorted them to the North Western d* pot where they left on the Columbine for Chicago. The present tour extended thru northwestern states and- down Into California. Mr. McCrillis at Sioux City hajf made 21 addresses, and has four more to make before returning to Providence. READ THE WANTS Americans in France Hit bv Falling Dollar •y SAMUEL. DABHIILL United Pr«M Staff C«rr*»t«n*Ntt PARIS, <UJ>)—The New Deal has driven 5,000 Americans home from Paris. The fall of the American dollar, which at one time was the peer of all currencies, virtually has impoverished so many Americans that thousands have been forced to quit France, »-gold standard country where the post-war stabilized franc still Is good for gold, and living is consequently getting higher and higher—for foreigners. The average salutation among Americans these days IB, "When are you going home?" institutions Hit Since the dollar fell, many American institutions in Prance, especially those endowed, or depending on regular contributions, have been placed in * precarious plight. Even with the usual amount of dollar subscriptions, their revenue has fallen about 30 per cent, which few concerns can stand these days. American restaurants have in some cases closed their doors; American bars are doing only a shadow of the lively business they once enjoyed. Some of the Institutions the hardest hit are the American hospital, the American Aid society, which has had Its responsibilities Increased and its Income cut by the crisis and the exchange rate. Other American landmarks are having a hard tiss§ : The University union, the American church, the American library, the American Legion, where Its famous Pershing Aall now is only partially open and its reasonably priced bar doing only a meager business. The American banks are doing a big mail business, but not much in real cash. Advertising Drops The American newspapers in Paris now are running an average of eight pages, before they rarely appeared with- less than ten; staffs hare been reduced and advertising has fallen so low that they are having difficult times meeting their budgets. One American restaurant, which catered exclusively to a corn-on- the-cob-eating American clientele, has reduced its prices, to IS francs, compared to the old minimum of 25 francs; and at that it is half empty. Hotels patronized , by Americans, stores which advertized in English, certain faces in the American quarters, all are on lean days, and the fallen dollar is reflected not only in the American exodus, but similarly is It apparent in the polite but well mannered pursuit of the pound sterling to depths hitherto unknown, British residents all hare decamped and there is much wailisg on the part of hotel 'and apartment proprietors.. The Champs Elyaees hotels, which once thought they were doing a favor to permit clients, to uke TOMBS, n«w will hargaia with iUseraat and tn>s»»)tsi v«rag*rs who s«eai to have a f»w fnustt left. —= » SALKM, Ore. <U£>— A m»v«SMKt ia underway to have th« frsgaml $91.009.000 dam at BesuwUl* named "McNary Dam," la honor of U. S. Senator Charles L. McNary. INDIAN CHILDREN GET LAND GREAT FALLS Mont. (UJR)—Ap- proximately 30,000 acres .of reservation land have been allotted Indian children In Montana since the first of the year, records of the local u. S. Land office show. Indian rts*m.U*i tk* are 'gtaw M t« 44 fj ^K^^A Vhtd lUWkS^AAAM ^» ^^ ^•^P^, g BMI T^f^ffQi^^J IK (rw fsr * ymn, tk*a tht e*UC 310 MWM «f lam Ui*. Oi tk* DftlCXM TO IttO TOW* DESK L01X1S. M««t. neer, one* one of the gold mining towns It Mesrt*,**, threatened with coaptoU etttsw UOB with the suit of of*r»Uo» «f a riant dredge. Much of the «44 townslte will be w«sht4 «w*r. while other portions will tw •MO» ed up by the dredge In Its procrt*. Plans now are being made for erection of a new town n«ar tin site. Just Home from Market with fashions that arc flattering to the very young or to the ma- turer figure. Frocks for every occasion. Woolens, knits or clever silks. The choicest materials, perfect in interpreting the latest styles and charming blending of colors. All sizes. $4.95 ; to $14.95 Pit Your New Dress Over a, Qossard Foundation Gertrude Switzer And Harold Griener Are Wed Miss Gertrude Switzer became the bride of Harold Grienor of Colo in an impressive ceremony perform- ^hantilly lace and fasnioned with a ong train. She wore a long tulle veil and her flowers were a shower xmquet of Talisman roses. Miss Mae Mesha of near Ames, cousin of the bride, was bridesmaid. She was attired in a frock of pink silk chiffon with matching hat and accessories, and carried Kllarney roses. Mr. Griener was attended by he bride's brother, Raymond Switzer. Mrs. Griener is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Switzer of Lafayette township. She has been teaching in the rural schools in Boone and Story county for the past few years. She also has taught in the Napier consolidated school and has served as monitor of the C. D. A. of St. Cecilia's parish court at Ames, of St. Mary's at Colo and S. S. Peters and Pauls parish. Mr. Griener Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Griener of Colo. k UR buyers In the New York market in cooperation with two outstanding silk mills and a group of independent stores with whom we frequently buy when mass volume is needed for value, made this sale possible. Here are the smartest silks of the season—each rich in quality, each in a glorious profusion of new Winter colors, each representing a value at a price we frankly can't hope to duplicate again in this rising, tight market I cd in ihe S. S. Peters and Pauls He is now engr.ged In the insurance Catholic chureh in Lafayette (own- business ia Colo. i V I I* . between th. hour* of 7:30 and 11 a. m. The deadline for Saturday'* i». sue is 8 a. m. ship Tuesday Morning at 9 o'clock. Tho tuv. B. J. Bcntlage celebrated tho nuptial high mass. The Hov. D. A. Gorman, of N'ov.'uia, former pastor of H. rf. IV-iors and Pauls church was present ."u ilio samiiary. Tho rttiv. Mr. Kmn of St. Anthony sang (ionnod'8 Mass, Accompanied on th« piano by Mrt>. ,\C> Th*' ln'icu 1 '•'..-. SOivn ot H lulu ii The couple wift be at homo in Colo upon their return frmn a honeymoon trip to the southern states. If not purchased months ago, these silks would necessarily be priced $1.35, $1.49 and $1.98 per yard. FernMd Aid To MMt Thursday The Ladle* aid of clnucli will ths Fernotd mwit START XMAS GIFTS NOW! Silks in tins sale are ideal for robes, dressing gowns and lingerie as well at for all types of dresses. If you buy them now &nd make them yourself you can give luxurious gifts at small cost in proportion to their worth, Hundreds of suggestions in our pattern booki, A Purchase of Three Grand Groups of the famous Eagle Mills Satin and Canton Crepe and another leading line of Rough Crepe Fabrics. This would have been a great buy even when prices were lower — IN TODAY'S MARKET THESE VALUES ARE NOTHING SHORT OF PHENOMENAL! Fabrics Include CATfTOJf CREEES ROTTGH CKBFES PLAT CKEPES Costume Colors LICORICE BROWN EEIL GRAY TOKAY WINE DUNDEE GREEN JADE GREEN NAVY BLUE ALICE BLUE ELINOR BLUE JUNIPER ORANGE BLACK Lingerie Colors TEA ROSE FLESH ORCHID EGGSHELL WHITE Tested Silks Only in This Sale . . Don't be misled by the low price. Every silk offered in this sal* is a tested Quality, guaranteed to give satisfaction. N'ot asain in years will an equal value be possible. SILKS—MAIN FLOOR TILDEN'S -n in a i day aftrvnoon In th« rhim'li "D*|»iKUbI« triimuwi with I meet. Mrs. Ira Vail .s 'ho hostess. i. „

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