Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1932 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 7, 1932
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Page 6
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l t ~\ __ _ ! A Weekly Newspaper Founded In 1M1< •NTERED AS SECOND CLASS matter December 31, 1908, at the a*0«tofflce at Algona, Iowa, under i act of March 2. 1879. EQUALITY FOR MUST BE HESTOHE1) Aa spring opens the situation as •regards the depression promisee a measure of relief which augurs well, tmt whether farmers will benefit *>uch, if at all, is still problematic. *Yom 1920 till the debacle of 1929 industry prospered, while agriculture for the most part remained in «he elough of despond. Agricultural Economic facts, a 4<page economic .-monthly at Ames, folder published painted a dark . -^picture in the February number. ^he general level of Iowa farm ••Jjrice.s declined in December from 67 .•per cent of the 1910-14 pre-war average to 62 per cent in January. :ln other words, where larmer on the average the Iowa received a MRS, 6ILLESPIE 60, DIES; BURIAL MADE AT WESLEY Mrs. "\V. A. Glllespie, Wesley and Algona resident since 1879, died Friday at the home of her son, H. T. Gillespie at Fort Dodge, following an illness of several years with diabetes. She had not been particularly sick till a week or so before her death, when her condition became bad and gradually grew worse till the.end. She was in her 60th year. Funeral services were held at the •home here Sunday afternoon, the Rev. C. V. Hulse*' officiating, and burial was .made at Wesley, with MRS, F, J, CLARK SPEAKER AT ROTARY CLUJ OK MUSIC Mrs. P. J. Clark, wife of Algona's Congregational pastor, spoke before the Rotary club Monday oh the increasing part which women have take In music during the last 200 years. Before 1800 women received little encouragement in music, zut since then they have proved", ability in the art. Mrs. Clark discussed music in the schools and showed how musicians have organized to Improve the profession. The phonograph, radio, and the talktee have of late tended to the damage of the •profession temporarily, but there Is continued improvement, and in the end these sources of musical entertainment will tend to make the the local Rebekah lodge, of which!masses appreciate and demand bet- she wae a member, In charge. I ter music. Guests of the club were Mrs. Gillespie, whose maiden name | a Mr. Darling, of Iowa City, Intro- was Ada Alice Presnell, was June 10, 1S72, at Flndlay, O. was brought by her parents to Wes- | ley when she was seven, and on July 9,, 1SS8, wag married there. born j duced by President Overmyer, She (Walter WIese, of Garner. 1 and 4ollar for his products in the years immediately preceding The Glllesples lived at till 1901, when they moved Wesley to Al- FORMER KOSSUTH MAN TO PLANT POTATOES, ONIONS fouripona, which has ever since been the the ••war, he received only 67c in December and 5c less in January. Wholesale prices in industry also Declined, and at the end of January were 66 per cent of the 1026 aver- «ge. This, however, was 97 per cent of the general average of prices In 1910-14, which shows that the 'jflisparity between agricultural and industrial conditions which has for •ten years prevailed continues today. 3Tor every dollar of 1910-14 purchasing power the farmer received 62c in January, whereas industry receives 97c. Under such conditions it is no -wonder that the depression in the ^laiddle west continues. Nor can the •situation change a.s long as the rvalue of the farmer's dollar is so much lower than that of industry; «ikl by the same token industry eannot again prosper till equality is restored. The conditions which for »ine years after 1920 permitted Industry to flourish while agriculture languished have passed and in this -generation will not return. CREDIT WHERE CREDIT IS DUE, MR. MOSCRIP y. A. Moecrip, veteran editor, re- Onarks in the Marshalltown Times- Republican : "Loud, and angry outcries from Ihe Algona .Advance over instructions for Hoover at the state con- ALGONIAN'S MOTHER DIES TUESDAY AT MASON CITY 'Mrs. Myron Dunlap, Mason City, mother of Mrs. Flora Tiss, died Tuesday morning at 9:30. She suffered a stroke a year ago, and had been in failing health since. Mre. Tiss was called home Friday, when it became known that her mother could live but a few days. Mrs. Dunlap was past 60. Funeral services are being con- ^vention. Not that it matters much. du cted this afternoon at 2 o'clock at Sowaand the republican party of the | the Patterson funeral home, Mason j City. Mrs. Dunlap is survived family home. Six weeks ago Mrs. Glllespie went to Fort Dodge to visit her son, and she remained there. Mrs. Gillespie Is survived by her husband and four sons: W. W., Algona; H. T., Fort Dodge; H. P., Waukegan, III.; and L. W. Algona; also by a daughter. Mrs. Robert Miles, Newfield, N. J. There are six A brother, W. T. here. , H. P. Gilles- grandchildren. Presnell, lives pie and Mrs. Miles did not arrive in time to attend the funeral. Mrs. Gillespie was first a member- of the Wesley Methodist church and then of the Methodist church here. Two sisters of Mrs. Gillespie have died within six months. Mrs. Fred Anderson, who died two weeks ago, was an older sister, and Mrs. Barney Casler, who died five months ago, was a younger sister. •aiation must win or lose with Hoov- .«r. More than any other in sight, ^Hoover represents the party. He widower, the only or may not be reelected, but he; Tlc!Si an{1 foul . sons rvrill come nearer election than any candidate in mention." by the daughter, Mrs. Mrs. Isabella Meiggs attended the _, _ , . funeral, and a group from the The Colyum, when the source of a| AVa -tan-ye club, of which Mrs. Tiss flipping or the Inspiration, of editor- is a memb er, also attended. •Jal comment cannot be recalled, + =«lves credit to Damfino. The same| ftllrl | nn , r _ iprocedure is hereby recommended to > CHEVROLET LEADS SALES ; Mr. Moscrip. The Advance agrees, quite, that *he republicans must win or lose Hoover, who, more than any- else at this time, represents the ^party; also that he has a better chance of election than any other republican or psuedo-republican who "lias been mentioned. Many presidents have been grossly abused for conditions over which they had no control, and Hoover is one of them. The nearest parallel is doubtless the case of Grover Cleveland. But investigation would probably demonstrate that Hoover 2ias done much more, and is still doing it, to relieve a disastrous depression than Cleveland ever thought of attempting. Far from railing at the endorsement of Hoover in the state republican convention, the Advance holds that it was the only wise action to take, and this is the opinion of a •jiolltically independent newspaper. WHEN MAGNATES MAKE contributions to political chests they •are not love-Inspired; they expect returns. Referring to Samuel Insull, •who donated $200,000 when Frank L. Smith, head of the Illinois utilities commission, ran for senator, only, later, to see him rejected by the senate, William Capesius, whose -candidacy for congress is reported in the news columns, telle a story- In an intense love scene, when the thero was doing his stuff, wifey aiuaged hubby and whispered, "Why as it that you never make love to •me like that?" "Say," retorted hubby, "don't you know what this guy •gets for just doing that?" SOXG OF THE SEED TIME Every year When winter fades with visage "i drear And smiling spring is safely here, When sap is running and birds are singing, And tractors are humming ajid grass Is springing, And normal mortals all feel lazy, My man goes crazy! It's the oats That keep him hopping; and there's no stopping Until they're seeded and safely weeded "With harrow and disc, because the risk Of its raining before the job is o'er That's why he's crazy. —AUNT RIL. OF GARS FIRST QUARTER PAVED ROAD FROM LAKOTA TO HIGHWAY IS PROMISED Sometime ago the state highway ^commission rerouted No. 9 to follow a road one-half mile north of La iota instead of passing through th •town. Later the Lakota Commercla cjub complained to the commission •and secured a promise that paving •would be laid from Lakota to the »iew road. The club wae doubtless able to secure this concession be cause the state supreme court recently decided that no materia •change in routing could be made eiter bonds had been voted for a 4itehway already laid out. Thus 'if lakota had not been placated 1;he town might have taken successfu ctepe to force return to the old route. Golfers Out Sunday, A large number of local golfers were on the links Sunday, though •the ground was still soft In spots fend the wind strong. Entrance to ti* links was blocked for cars to pmertnt damage to the road while cite trout wan going out of the Grass is beginning to show Eighteen new automobiles and one truck were bought in Kossuth in the first three months of this year, according to license records at the courthouse. In January, five Chevrolets and an Oldsmobile were bought; in February, three Chevrolets and one Cadillac; and in March four Chevrolets, a Chrysler, a Dodge, a Willys-Knight, and a Chevrolet truck. Announcement of the new Ford and lower prices the Chevrolet and the Chrysler Plymouth will probably tempt other buyere. Several hundred cars have been reported junked. The number of automobile licenses issued up to Monday morning was 6234, and 829 trucks had been licensed. * SWEA CITY CARDINALS WIN CAGE TOURNEY AT SPENCER Swea City has for the last severa years had a strong independent basketball team which plays under the name of the Cardinals, or "Cards' for short. A week ago Saturday night the "Cards" won a gold meda independent tournament at Spencer defeating a Spencer team in finals The night before, the "Cards" achieved a record by playing at points 90 milee apart. First they played the Pasadena, Calif., Majors at Elmore, and, after losing, drove 90 miles to Spencer, where at 11 p. m they met and defeated a Sheldon tournament team. They had already defeated Algona, 49^22, Thursday night, March 21. -j » Two Bank Auctions. Receiver W. C. Pyle published in Friday's Mason City Globe-Gazette a list of assets of the Security National bank, Mason City, and advertised the same for sale at auction Friday, April 29. The list took foul columns of small type. Receiver W C. Heiden, Swea City, is likewise advertising the assets of the closed First National bank, of that town at public sale. Students at Home, Mount Vernon, Apr. 3—Alsa Benson and Gladys Rising are spending a spring vacation with their par ents at Algona. Both are freshmen at Cornell college. Miss Benson has been a member of both the Latin and English clubs this year, and Miss Rising has distinguished herself by attaining membership in the Woman's Glee club. Milk War at Spencer. Spencer has of late been 'laving a bitter milk war. There are a half dozen dealers, and the price of milk was first slashed to 5c a quart, then to 3c. (Later some of the dealers got together and bought out the dealer who was making most of .the trouble, whereupon the price was re instated at So. i Otto Harlg, Hollandale, Minn., renews his subscription and writes: "Crops were good here last year, but prices were too low. This season we are planting 50 acres \n potatoes and five acres in onions, besides cabbage. This is considered a big acreage here. Hollandale is excellent for truck-farming. We are right alongside the Rock Island, which is convenient for loading and shipping. We just can't get along without the Advance, which we think is the beet weekly paper In Iowa," TRINITY LUTHERANS VOTE FOR TWO SERVICES SUNDAYS Voting members of the local Trinity Lutheran congregation decided unanimously at a business meeting Sunday afternoon to have services in both English and German every Sunday forenoon. This change was made to expand the mission program of the congregation and give all members an opportunity to hear at least one sermon every Sunday. The plan will go into effect May 1. There will be a German service at 9 a. m., followed by Sunday school at 10 and an English service at 10:30. ALGONA GIRL TAKING PART IN CLARKE COLLEGE PLAYS Clarke college, Dubuque, Apr. 4— Ivelyn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bode, Algona, will play an im- lortant role in James M. Barrie's 'Quality Street," to be staged by lie seniors _late in April. Miss Bode las previously taken the parts of Martha in Percy CVIackaye's "Waeh- ngton" and Columbine in Kenneth Sawyer Goodman's "The Wonder Hat," and she has appeared in music •ecitals. * Girl Under Knife. Burt, Ar. 4—Mary, 8-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Johnson, was operated on for appendicitis Sunday night at her home. Hannabelle Giddings is nurse. » — Prewitt Announces. Editor W. R. Prewitt, of the Forest City Summit, has entered the race for representative in Winnebago county. The present representative is also a candidate. * Guy Butts is 111. Guy M. Butts, Wesley banker, recently suffered an attack of yellow jaundice, is at present a patient at St. Mary's hospital, Rochester, for Mayo clinical observation. . . . •'•', * Firit ScapUn* Flight The first seaplane, the Loon, was tried out by Its builder, Glenn Curtiss, In December, 1908, but It was not until 1911 that the pontoon attachment was perfected and the first flight made from water. ALBMIAKSATTEIIDnillWAt " flf 450-POUND 6AS VICTIM Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Nelson, Mm. C. M. Knutson, And the latter'* daughter Dorlas attended the funeral of Clarence Bybank, Charles City, Frlday.' Sir. fiybarik was found dead in his garage, the victim of carbon monoxide gas. Mr. Nelson arid he used to travel together. Jtf. Bybank, who was 30, weighed 450 pounds. At death he was In the dry- cleaning business. He left a-widow and an adopted daughter, the latter a sister of Dorlas. St. Benedict Repays Postmistress. When a bank at Armstrong failed the postmistress there had an official deposit, and It was necessary for Senator Dickinson to Introduce a bill in Congress to reimburse her for the loss, which was $42.91. It was announced a week ago that the Senate claims committee had approved the bill. Senator's Nephew Resigns. D. W. Dickinson, nephew of Senator L. J. Dickinson, has resigned as deputy collector of internal revenue n charge of an office at Fort Dodge, and has gone to Bldora to practice law with E. H. Lundy, widely jnown Hardin county lawyer. Mrs. John Arndorfer returned last Thursday from the Koesuth hospital, where she had been a patient following ^an operation for gallstones. Martin Rahm returned Saturday from Mason City, where he was a Mercy hospital patient for treatment of an infected eye. Mr. and Mrs. Leander Studer are parents of a girl, 10% Ibs., born Saturday. The Studers now have two girls and a boy. '•Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Downs and their daughter Marlca-Ann spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Homer Downs, Tltonka. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Elsenbarth were at Joseph Arndorfer's, Algona, Sunday. Adelheld Elsenbarth, employed at Algona, spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Emll F. Arndorfer. Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Stufflick, of Algona, sent Sunday with their children, Mrs. August Harlg and Charles. Matilda Garmann accompanied her sister, Mrs. Clyde Conner, of Des Moines, home one day last week for a week's vleit. The Conners were here for Easter with Mrs. Eva Garmann. The Wm. Meyers spent 'Sunday with Mrs. Meyer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank • Wolf j .Wesley .• Mr. and Mrs. Matt Bormann entertained the John Kellners, the Mike Arndorfers, and Frances Kellner, Algona, at 'turkey 'dinner Sunday. Mrs. Bormann is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kellner, Mrs. Herman Erlckson returned Friday from Waterloo, where she had been visiting. Banns of matrimony were published for the first time at the Catholic church here Sunday for Florence Erickson and Bernard Brink, Bancroft. Mrs James Hanig, Ackley, and her daughter Marjorie Ann, spent last week Tuesday night and Wednesday with her parents, and Mrs. William Arndorfer. Mr. A etag dinner at Iowa City honor- ' Ing Oesle Solem, hew S. tl. I. football coach, took place last night. Saturday's 'Mason City Globe-Gazette listed L. E. LInnan, Algona, among university alumni who had ordered reservations. : ; >, . -•/. • ; J. O. Hatch, who is visiting his daughter, Mrs. P. J. Helken, Swea City, was an Algona .business caller Monday. Angeles. He Is now living at Los Mrs. Helken's -husband is the North End member of the board of supervisors. ' Mr. and Mrs. Relnhard E. Lleb became parents of their first child, an 8-lb. girl, at the E. N. Taylor home Easter Sunday. They have named the baby Iris Anna. Mrs. Lieb was Elma Behnke, of the Lotts Creek neighborhood. Mr. and Mre. George Good spent Sunday with the Walter Goods and the B. P. Bensons. George Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Good, and Mrs. Good Is the daughter of the Bensons. George ds railway express agent at Spirit Lake. Mrs. E. J. Rawson goes to Anamosa tomorrow to visit her son, Dr. Elwin Rawson.' She wilf also vlelt her daughter Esther, registrar at Iowa State- college, Ames, and another daughter, Zadonna, now Mrs. Morris Neal, at.Dexter. Mrs. A. S. Heuser, wife of the local Baptist minister, was taken 111 •Saturday' evening, and It -was found Sunday that she wae suffering from mastoiditis. A nurse, a Miss Larson, is caring for her. Tuesday noon her condition was reported unimproved. W. W. Sullivan and his brbther- Jn-law, Edw. Kelly, Emmetsburg, drove fo Des Moines Saturday and that night attended the show Green Pastures. The Rev. F. J. Clark attended the same show Saturday, going down with a Mason City group. -Mr: and Mrs. Sever Christensen, who live In..a tenant, house on ; east Lucas streetij owned by 'William Aman, will move to.-the Mrs.; Myron Schenck house at ' the corner, ; bf Jones and Lucas eoon. .Mr. 'Christensen Is a Milwaukee railway postal clerk. The Methodist pastors of this sub- district met at Burt Monday noon. Dr. W. H. Lease and C. V. Hulee, Algona, attended. Other towns in the sub-district are Livermore, Lu Verne, West Bend, Wesley, Sexton, Titonka, Whittemore, Doan, Uood Hope, and Burt. Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Patch, of Hartley, and their granddaughters, Betty and Jean Randolph, went home Sunday, after'a visit since last Thursday with local relatives. Mr. Patch is a brother of Mrs. C. T. Chubb. Betty and Jean were guests of the J. M. Herbste. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kohthaas and Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Harlg went to Dea Moines yesterday morning and are expected back-tonight. They are attending a Chevrolet dealers' meet- Ing. The Harlg daughter Is meanwhile with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. McMahon. Mr. and Mrs.' Al Falkenhalner, Supt. and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Shumway, and H. W. Miller, Dr. M. G. Bourne, Mrs. F. F. Barker, Mrs. C. B. Murtagh, and Mabel Olson were among Algon- lans who attended the show Green Pastures at^Des Moines Saturday night. Walter Llchter, Irma Arndorfer, Raymond Wehler, and Bridget Gaffney drove to Des Moines Sunday to attend a General Motors show. Miss Arndorfer, who Is a St. Benedict registered nurse, Is In the general practice of her profession, and Miss Gaffney is a nurse.at the Kossuth hospital. Mr. and Mrs. 3. B. Altwegg, Belmond, spent Saturday and Sunday with the latter's parents,' 'Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Wlndell. Mr. Altwegg Is assistant receiver of a bank at Belmond. Before going there some months ago the Altweggs lived at Lakota, and Mr. Altwegg was employed-In a bank there. Last week's Spencer News-Herald said: "Mrs. Ray Anderson, Algona, who arrived last Sunday to spend the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Tvedten, was called home Tuesday by news of the sudden death of her mother-in-law, Mrs. Fred Anderson. Mre. Ray Anderson is the former Harriet Tvedten." 'Mrs. Eusle Bngler got home last week Tuesday from Chicago,, where she had spent the winter with her daughter Edna. The latter came •with her as far as Clinton, where they> visited .Mrs. Engler'e brother, 1 Roy Munch. Edna returned, thence to .Chicago, and Mrs. Engler .came on, stopping briefly at Mason City. "' Mrs.' Frances Benschotei- has returned to her home on east McGregor street, after several months with her son George. She Is again able to walk, with the aid of, a cane. Mrs. Alice Sabin, nurse who has cared for her since an accident last fall, in which Mrs. Benschoter suffered a broken hip, is still with her. Bring Your L, Problems to Us neighborhood ,'feftSW hhhiedfatefsr the animate deittis*. Evidently It was run oVeFjbj^ 4 eah. There- Was Httle odor At flrstf but after- ofHei- cars had Wangled the remains the odor became terrific and, ft northwest wind carried It a considerable distance. Someone summoned courage enough' to remoVe ^the carcass that evening but for some hours afterwards'."the memory lingered." •*• Against Sales Taxes. Congressman F, C. Gltchrlat, of Laurens, WaS among eight out of Iowa's 11 congressmen «vho voted against the manufacturers' sales tax in the* House at Washington recently. Two other Iowa congressmen voted for It, and one did not vote. SAEFTY 1. 2. 3. ' SANTA FK1,.;;* First Morfgng-c n on|Ij Gross earnings | n i»,, excess of this i bond*, or 30 uL' S ? ue "I requirements. Yield much usual In such Investment. Possibility of a,, m . ec | at . I In value excellent °"l 4. Serving fastest section of the U. s. as one of the most' tlve. These bonds are l eea1 vestments for savingsbar trust companies, un <i iif" surance companies | n »~| York and other states. ' Safe Place for Your E x | r , Money. > Details on Request i M'DONALD&Cl Stale Bk. llldg. 'More Power to You' i« /'.. From the gasoline angle: we bring to your at-1 tention the fact that we ftow carry three gasolines Purol .WMte.Gasoline at blue,price.. Furol Pep Goli en Colored Gasoline, known for its snappy, smooth performance, at regular price and Purol Ethyl, Purol Kerosene. "• ' insure your bearings by changing to Tiolene 100perl cent Pure Pennsylvania Motor Oil at 27 l-2c on drains and 30c in single quarts. . • I Purol without an equal in Mid-Continent Paraffine base oils, at 22 l-2c on drains and 25c in single quarts. Special lubricants anof equipment for greasing. ' I Located 2 blks. north of main street on 169, Algona I Aero Service Two Kindt of Trouble* He who will live for others shall have great troubles, but they shall eeem to him small. He who will live for himself shall have small troubles, but they shall oeem to him great.—Dean Inge. Animal'i Spinal Cord The spinal cord ii nearly cylindrical In 'form and runs through the hollow vertebral column'. Nerve cells are found on the inside of the cord and nerve fibers'are found on the outside. Ambauador's PriviU(« Among the curious privileges that an ambassador has is that, he IB the only person about a court who has the right to turn his back on the sovereign at the end of an Interview. Old Way* Ar. B«»t A man fell two stories without being Injured. In spite of this and the saving of time, however, he will continue to use the lift in the future.—London Humorist HJKAM B. WHITE Attorney.at-Law Office over Iowa State Bank, Phone 206. Algona, Iowa. WHEN YOU CHANGE YOUR RFD route it Is Important to notify the Advance immediately. The papers are done up in bundles by routes and the carriers take out the bundles. If your paper Is In the wrong route bundle he has to take It back to the postoffice and you receive It a day late. tf SALESBOOKS OP ALL KINDS. We get them for you and you pay no more than you pay outsiders who take your money out of town where you get none of it back—Advance. HAVE US ADDRESSOGRAPH your mailing list and save you the expense and drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from typewriting.—Advance. ADVANCE WANT AD5 Vnamy t—..---•, la^rr-a,, I ^f Christensen Bros. Co "Algeria's Garment Center" Announce A Mammouth Sale of DRESSES Beginning Thursday, April 6 There are Over 500 Beautiful Dresses Included o miss. and in all sizes, jimiors, misses" and*women",! V 1 Tl are * arments tor all .occasions The materials are printed silks! plain creD* nmHh?« « regu i ar ' hftlf 8^«s, *nd stouts. Piece dresses, jacketPressesTndensemble° cofmbfin ?, tij °» °« prints ana plain, one- by all means attend this sale ensemble 3. If at all interested in a dress you should Irresistible Frocks $ 15 each Even Holly woods Are Included, The smartest spring dresses the season has produced are included in this group None were priced for less than $19.75, and many were even more. New blues, bright navy Smart New Dresses $ Tub Frocks "Nelly Don" and "Marcy Lee" Colorfast Dresses. During our dress sale we offer our entire stock of color-fast tub frocks, including "Nelly Don" and "Marcy Lee" garments. Our regular $1.95 values. Anticipate your spring and summer needs and realize a good saving. Special Price $1.69. KNITTED DRESSES AND SUITS IN BIG DEMAND Knit Suit. $9.90 This group consists of three-piece knit suits that are so popular and practical for utility wear. Our entire stock of values to Knit-Wear $5.50 This groupjpepresents the smartest collection of one and twor Piece knit dresses we have ever shown at this price. Bright ?n*ppy colors iaey each Regular values to $16,95. Every dress in this group is a ne^ spring garment. Every desirable color—every new style and every smart material fc.to b$ found in this wonderful collebtion. You'll be surprised at the wonderful garments you can buy during this sale at ten dollars. Silk Dresses ' Garments An excellent marvel at the wpjrkn ity to get reasonable

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