Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 23, 1932
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Page 4
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0 %ttU»loy;»Jj*ap«f .help^In* ci*am« ery board haa had Mils;r A WwfctV Tr«w§M*« foiftlei "JBNTBREt), AS SECOND CLASS ihktter December 31, 1908, at the at Algona, Iowa, under met of, March 2, 1879. SENATOR PATTERSON AND THE CKLOBE-&AZETTE Comewhat condensed to save ««pace, an editorial fling at Senator 'OPa/tterson from the Mason City i^Jlobe-Gazette Is reprinted at the •toot of the next column. Assuming a holier-than-thou attitude, the G.-G. accuses Patterson of Apolitical slander. Then, forgetting -its pose, It proceeds to slander on •.its owh account. Patterson 1s "lop- and "represents fanaticism." *43o much for the beam and the mote. The G.-G.'s editorial reads like a i*tudled attempt to misrepresent and »<beHttle Patterson in the hope of in- :Huenclng voters against him next ifetll. Vain hope! The 47th district ••will return the same answer that 3«ason City gave on lieutenant gov- >«rnor in the recent republican pri- tnary. The G.-G. argued devotedly •Cor Bennett, and Mason City went "AeTl bent for Clark. There is room for a difference of. ••opinion on disposition of the -pro- -«eeds of the proposed Income tax, »nd the Wisconsin professor, be"cause he ds a student, not a preju- newspaper writer, would wlth- '-*nt prejudice to his own side, be •rfirst to admit it. A major and '*ound reason against allocation to ."local units of government is that in i*uch event the proceeds would be i-3ost to public view. Imagine apportionment among Iowa's 3,000 '-•units! Not enough in any case to .Wttract attention, create responsibility, and call for conscious reduc- • J *ton in tax levies; nobody the wiser yf it is regarded merely as "velvet." "!Tewnship trustees, town and city -ijcouncils, park boards, school directors, boards of supervisors, etc., '.•receiving pittances from on high do work in the limelight of legislatures dealing with millions. Pass that. How about the charge «that but for Patterson leadership ..the state income tax would have ttoeen adopted by the last leglsla- ^ture? This is childish campaign 'fcunk, nothing less, nothing more; it stools no one and deserves no attention further than an expression of wonder that such utter nonsense •xiould be found in a reputable newspaper. The notion that the income :tax suffers from the leadership of • the man who fathered it and has so ..successfully piloted it that from a raere handful of converts at the .-Btart it has won the state against mast powerful influences, including every daily newspaper of •consequence, has passed the House "Overwhelmingly twice, and has all passed the Senate, with promise that next year it will finally be enacted, is supremely ridiculous. No '••wonder that Mason City voters do •not listen to the G.-G., in view of euch twaddle. The G.-G. accuses Patterson of •<ieing one-idea'd, lopsided, and a •Sanatic as regards the income tax "Whose fault is it that he bears tha ^reputation in certain circles? It i: •.lire fault of the G.-G. and other pa 'oresighf, and the result is one. of he'first creameries In the, middle west., , „ A third example is the Swift packing plant, fror 20 years more or less the same man has been In charge, and the plant works so sl- ently, and efficiently that the community has come to take Its success as a matter of course. Yet 4he result might, and probably .would, mve been vastly different had changes. of management been, frequent. Many examples .of private achievement lo'cally where contlnu- ty.of able management 'has ^reserved might be cited, but been they need not be set out, for they will occur to everyone familiar with Al- ;ona. For that matter, examples of achievement which are attributed to •xecutive stability 'may be found everywhere. Success Is mostly bunded not on brilliancy, which ' Is the exception, but on patient dlg- ;ing over a long period of years. SEEMINGLY THE VOTERS KNEW WHAT THEY WANTED The theory that the people do not know enough about state candidates below governor to make an Intelll- ;ent choice got somewhat of a,setback in this year's primary election. How they acquired the knowledge is a mystery, 'but the vote certainly shows that in almost every case they knew what they were dong. Some of the preferences may be hard to explain, but that is something else again. With practically every daily paper and a large majority of weeklies supporting Bennett for lieutenant governor, how did it happen that Clark von? Evidently because a majority of the voters knew enough about he issues between the two candidates to pick the one they wanted. In the five-cornered race for audl- or, how did it happen that Long and Fischer were singled out to di- ide two-thirds of the vote? Certaln- y this did not happen by chance. Chance has its laws, and if chance vere responsible the vote would have been more evenly divided. So also with state treasurer and attorney general. Johnson and 'letcher won by great majorities, and t cannot be denied that in each case he voters exercised a real preference. :t was the same in the case of secre- f agriculture. It cannot be proved in any case that previous public fa- niliarity with the names of incumbent officials cut a decisive figure: the case of (Fischer definitely negatives that theory. In the light of this record perhaps it will be well not to be too hasty in the assumption that nominations for state offices below governor and lieutenant governor should be taken out of the primary because the people are not in a position to say clearly w-hom they want. OF PICTURES (and we are here referring to silent Ictures), we are unable to refrain rom mentioning one ot the 'most bnoxlous, most revolting, most dis- ustlng examples of modern adver- Islng which has ever appeared fee- ore the American public: the Bull Durham bill board entitled, sug- ;estively, Her Hero. If the busy erisors, so alert for dirty talkies nd obscene pictures, fall Us In this xtreme crisis, then things have urely come to a pretty pass. And If, he American people, the great'buy- ng public, responds to this appeal to he lowest and basest form of pic- orlal art, things have Indeed gone o the eternal bow-wows. Whatever criticism has been lev- iled against the movies, at 'least hey are, shown in a theater before laying customers who, from the tile of the picture, have at feast some dea of what they are about to see. But to have this bill board, in itself nuisance, flashing a vulgar, com- non, lewd .(if a cow may be- endow- d with • lewdness) message to.jlnno- ent .motorists from every turn, 'in he road, is carrying an advertising dea too far. If our'national adver- isers keep this thing up, we are going to fold up our little tent; Join Jrother Garey and his army, of moral crusaders, and make the vorld safe for 'decency! VEN A CRITIC has his "off" >-< days' (and nights); we hereby otify the enemy that a truce is on, he white flag is up, don't shoot—we ked Sinners in the Sun! Oh, we'll gree that the plot is _ lousy, the bread of the story gets all tangled p in women's underwear, bathing ults,' fur coats, and other toys of he idle rich, that the acting is only air, the situations far-fetched and mposslble; yes, we admit all this, ut still we enjoyed the picture. Af- er She Wanted a Millionaire and •fight Court, we were ready for just uch innocuous flapdoodle, and hile there may not be a kernel of merit in the whole dam thing, we till like it. Carole Lombard, neither pretty ior particularly intriguing, plays he feminine lead while the square- awed Chester Morris takes the male counterpart; the depression seeps them from marrying, and they Timely Topics so much that they can think o "Thim in no other connection. They •Tplay up his income tax activHiei •and ignore his activities in othei a-espects. And even if It were true ithat he is one-idea'd and an income ••ifeax fanatic, what great reform : was •*ever carried against powerfully en- *4renched selfish interests without a tiso-called fanatic behind it? Reforms sat the expense of the beneficiaries •of the status quo are never brought •sto fruition except by reformers who *stick everlastingly and uncompromisingly 'to the job. And now the so-called "salary igrab." Here we have the real objective of the G.-G.'s editorial. In |the hope of crippling the income tax •movement by defeating Patterson •the G.-G. resorts to an appeal not to treason but to unthinking prejudice EPortunately the proof of its Insincerity is apparent in Its own record, HOT the G.-G. has never made poli- *tical capital on this ground at the iexpense of legislators nearer home, Snot even when, as was the case in tthis year's republican primary, the *"salary grab" was the major issue Bn a. district in the heart of its own ••territory. Before the G.-G. is heard £n Patterson's case, let it have the tcourage to expose at home what it ^condemns abroad. ' THE VALUE OF CONTINUITY IX MANAGEMENT Miss Skinner, in her letter to ISupt. Overmyer, reports that in {President Jessup's address at a fctate university summer session as- fcembly last Thursday, he attributed ja large measure of the success of Itlie Algona schools to stability of (management. In this appraisal President Jessup »it upon the very thing which has •feeen in the background of local Uudgment. For upwards of a generation the schools here have had the (guidance of the same management. Ht has therefore been possible to •carry out executive policies which (cannot be brought to fruition where •changes in management are fre- JQuent. In many towns of Algona's size »the heads of the schools change ev- iery few years. Young men and "women come and go, they cultivate 010 lasting Interest in the communities they serve, and they use their jpositions principally as stepping «tones to something better. The continual change results in disorganization -and Inefficiency. Algona has toeen happily free from this in the J>ast. Our schools have had .that ^continuity of management which is jessential to achievement, the heads w£ our schools have made theh" work It appears to be agreed that Senator Dickinson filled the role of republican keynoter with tact, grace and dignity. In view of this year's much mixed political conditions, i was no small feat to satisfy practically everybody. Fearing collapse of the'AmeQcan dollar, France has called home hei gold, and today France has nearly as much gold as America, though America's population is as three to one. It might be a good time now to demand settlement of the French debt to the United States. "We have for a considerable time been growing a bit tired of Borah His assumption of over-lordship o the republican party Is unwarranted and offensive. It is high time tha somebody gave the oracle fron Idaho a swift kick in the pants. Governor Turner's course at th convention in Chicago electrified friends and foes alike. The governor struck a homer when he gave ven to astonishment on finding tha booze, not relief of the economic sit uation, Was the overshadowing issue before the convention. •»ere the business of a An Anti-Income Taxcr on Patterson [Mason City Globe-Gazette.] Few things in politics have less t commend them than: "You're a too of big business," or "You're a be trayer of the common people,' whenever somebody gives an opin ion different from the speaker's. In the past campaign this was the chief stock in trade of Senator Patterson, of Kossuth. He wen hither and yon trying to put the brandy of "betrayer" on all wh haven't seen eye to eye with him. The fact is, Patterson has become hopelessly lop-sided on the state in come tax. His perspective has been lost. It isn't enough that thos< about him shall be for an incom' tax; tax. they must be for his incom If they're not, they're "tool wen wit' of big business." A Wisconsin au thority once made a talk In Algoni and suggested that a major part o funds raised by the tax should com back to the local units of govern rnent. Senator Patterson took grav exception. If Mr. Patterson to a funeral, he'd come out new arguments for his pet meas ure. It's the alpha and the omeg of his political philosophy. He rep resents fanaticism in its most high ly developed "form. Iowa is favorable to a state in come tax as one item In its essen tlal tax revision program. It wdul probably be here now If It coul have had a more inspired sponsor ship in the last session of the legis lature. The sentiment now is prob ably not as great as when Turne was elected, 'because it is eviden that under present conditions, a income tax would yield little mor than enough to operate the schoo not looked upon bur schools SS B. means of personal advancement, fchey have made themselves a part irf the community like other citi- jeens. Algona does not lack other examples of the benefits oif they |9F ^he blind. But Iowa is for a •^^*^fi> ^^^P^HW^ — — t — - N — t - p> —^ ,, ,. JW , A Keyfcw of the Recent ftUfl jty t?» ft become "tools" of the rich, a millionaire's "sweetheart," loth ;he vhile he actually marries a wealthy voman he works for. Then the fire- vorks begin. The scene between Morris and a friend, at a party, in vhich the advantages and drawbacks of this life.are explained and dwelt upon, is one of those rare, subtle moments which do not come 40c continuity of management. We j of the best small-towA. 1'ten't . fcwd power plants In the world, be- isause our city council has been wise imough to keep the same city super- over a long period 'Of years and give him a free hang. Another example \& the Algona jggegmery. In farmer-controlled en* JU=rpri*e» K is rare to find a board fetf directors wise enough to keep 99 manager on the Job, give IP* tee r*in, and resist the impulse Income tax. Thai seenig eleat'i Under the circUm§lalt6e8, Senator Patterson could probably perform a greater S^rVice by presenting a sattsfafetbry explanation for the ''"salary grab" in which he has been art active participant. Many lowans are still of the opinion that nothing done by the "tools of big business" is more vlolative of the spirit of the law and counter to Iowa'? best interests than this act of the legislature three years ago. Most of the beneficiaries of that "gra,V have been retired, to private lite—toy request—and it is safe , to presume. Jhftt Patterson's credentials as ofljolal, spokesman for the I remaining challenged. often in the cinema. < There is worth of good philosophy in this scene alone. ' The cast is not especially noteworthy, In fact It is below par; bul the photography is beautiful, and the scenes at a fashion show, as well as many on the beach and in the surf, are gorgeous. The censors won't like it, the critics have panned it, and most of the customers will pronounce it a punk show, but still, the white flag of truce is flying, and we say—"We like it." W HATEVER YOU MAY SAY about Lettjn- Lyttori, you must admit that it is a powerful, well constructed drama of human passion, fearless in its courage to portray emotion of a rather low order truthfully, ruthlessly, realistically. Of course when this emotion has for its chief exponent a degenerate Latin American, ably played by Nils Asther, there is some question as to the value of the production from an entertainment point of view. Certainly it is NOT a movie for children; in fact, if we must catalog it, we are forced to the rather unpleasant task of placing it in the list of "questionables" for adunlts. There are too many other "moral" angles (such as, for example, the mother- daughter relationship and the fact that perjury clears up the justifiable (to the audience, at least) murder not to place Letty Lynton among the few pictures of 1932 which may be avoided as "undesirable." Letty Lynton, played by Joan Crawford, is shown in the opening scenes as a carefree, reckless, promiscuous play-girl in the throes of a violent love affair with the lowbrow Nils. On an ocean liner bound for home, she meets Robert Montgomery, clean, boyish, Bostonian, and falls desperately In love with him, and he with her. But the villain still pursues her. He meets her at the dock (having flown apparently), arid when he threatens trouble our noble heroine promptly goes to his hotel rooms and poisons him; not before, however, he has maltreated her to the extent of soliciting the sympathy of the audience. Then when. Letty is called to the district attorney's office her fearless lover (Robert) and her immoral mother both commit perjury In her behalf, and the play closes with an unpleasant taste In your mouth, akin to that which follows eating new spring onions. But there are folks who claim there Is enough joy in five minutes of onion eating to offset 12 hours of rancid aftertaste; and, after all, this is a review of the talkies not a discussion of epicurean tendencies. To add to the horrors of Joan Crawford's plucked eyebrows (which have annoyed us for years), she now has a shock of hair which slips over her entire face at frequent intervals, almost eliminating her from the so-called picture. She wears clothes which apparently are some months in advance *" of any styles this authority on women's wear has been able to discern on the style horizon. In fact, some of her "ensembles" are rather breath-taking, even to this old hand at. the business. Robert Montgomery turn* in a. perfect score on performance in his courtship day*} op shipboard; he Is the Ideal "r6ftlancer," the perfect carefrBfe, play-boy type of American lover, He goes bad Only after the talkie gets into dramatis depths. Well, customers, 1? ybu missed Letty Lynton, you suould have no regrets; If you saw it, give this crltlo credit for ah hwest straight-forward review.. • H IDDEN BEHIND A BARRAGE of inane and senseless dialog and conversation. The Wiser Sex further baffles 'bewildered jcustojn- the ere by offerlfflj a hodge-podge «f not love, sacrifice, devotion, and murder which ratefi* grave doubts as to the Identity of thei*lser sex Is this a rnrtiifloitton of the ancient adage, "The female of the specie'* Is more deadly than the ni&te"? Melvyri Douglas, as rising young attorney, ambitious and extremely solicitous of 'the moral welfare of friends and relatives, la shown In the opening scenes as a vice crusader, first, lover, second: Claudette Colbert wants him for her very own, and .when he calls her attention to the fact that he has public duties to perform she Informs him coldly that she has "no civic prlde"i When she galls for Europe he 'becomes Involved in a murder through. efforts to*avert one;'then, for apparently no reason at all, she reappears- at the crucial moment, while he Is on trial, and in one of the most distressingly asinine /scenes :ever screened (in the anteroom of the courtroom) they paw each other sloppily. "I needed you, terribly," moans, and you feel as if he was saying to himself, "It must'.be about time to quit for today." And/she replies, "Oh, I had to come back 1 ," and he counters with, "You're swell." After this, you secretly hope he gets a conviction and a death sentence, A hint that the "wiser sex" ton't masculine in gender Is thrown out when our heroine bewails the fact that'there are no women on the Jury. Claudette now fights a lone hand against the siren (Lilyah Tashman), gets this foxy temptress inebriated, and eventually 'saves her hero from disgrace:'and humiliation. Just what she is going to do with him after that te not quite clear to this ^critic, especially when she finds him so completely .wanting In earlier scenes of the play. More baffling than the production itself, which, certainly runs the gamut of conflicting emotions and unchartered desires,- is the "catch- line on the Call's monthly calendar, which says "a, big shock to cynics." That's a pretty big order, shocking a cynic, and our guess would be that it would take a bigger 'and .better talkie than The Wiser Sex to accomplish this phenomena. As ah amateur cynic, we are, as Amos and Andy express it, simply "regusted." T HE (FAMOUS "FERGUSON case, based apparently on a notorious murder trial of years ago, suffers from trying to preach a moral. Whenever they show, a preface consisting of a wordy explanation of aims and purposes of a movie, watch out: ten to one, it's rank propaganda. This is an engrossing drama of newspapers, hardly in • a class with Five-Star Final or The Front -Page, yet interesting enough to place it far above many of the shows we have had' to sit through on other week days at the Call. On a purely entertainment basis, we would rank it far above The Wiser Sex. And it was more intelligently directed and more subtly produced Joan Blondell heads a capable, ant •ersatine cast of newspaper men and women who are trying to show :hat scandal-mongerlng never pays in or out of the print shop. We re gret that space forbids a more de tailed discussion of this interesting production. Irvmgtbri, June 2l-^)ne A Harry Sabln's cows was killed by lightning * an electrical storm''Friday after- ioon. .Bridges' were reported dam- ged by high water following heavy aln at short Intervals throughout ridayi Farmers on loW ground lave reported hundreds of acres 6f orn and other, crops .under -water Fences were swept ( ttway, and eel- are and caves were filled. Pell* of Starred Livestock— Mr, and Mrs. S. D. Sturtz, Boone ,nd William Dennett, Armour, S D., spent Saturday night arid Sunday at Earl Miller's.' Mr. Dennett, an uncle of Earl, Is spending a few weeks visiting relatives at Boone and elsewhere. He says > that In Douglass county, where Armour Is ocated, 1300 cattle died'of starva- lon last winter, and at that many ther counties were much worse off. X. Cox •»; Birthday Honored- Mrs. J. M. Cox entertained at Sun- ay dinner in honor of Mr. Cox'fl 9th birthday. Guests were Mr. and Irs. Mark Jones, daughter Lucille, Ar. and Mrs. Frank' Shackelford, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Worster, Mr. nd Mrs. Theodore Goeders, Mrs. Stella Sabln and'Mary Blaha, all of ulgona. - ••'- Noah's Ark. Sermon Subject— The Rev. A. English preached lunday on Noah's Ark: text, '"And Jod said unto, Noah, the end of all lesh Is come before me; for the arth is filled with violence through hem; and, behold, I will destroy hem with the earth; Genesis, 6-13. , S. to End Contest- All Sunday school members' are equested to be. on hand next Sun- ay and take-friends. This will be he last day of the Great Lakes con- est. -. - , • ._• ..."., • '. • . Hniicj Reunion Next/Sunday— The annual Raney reunion, which was to have been held at Moorehead, linn., will instead be held next Sun- ay at Eagle Lake, near Brltt. Other Irvington News. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Bedell, of St. 'aul, called on the O. L. Millers and he Samuel Reapers last week Wednesday. .They were en route lome from tfipestone, Minn., where hey .visited their daughter. The. Henry Lofings and Mrs. P. W. Grobe were at A. McLean's Sunday. The R. J. : SkilHngs drove to Hason City Sunday .to get Robert Skilling, mail clerk, who is having a tew days' vacation. Mrs: Claud Virgin, who had vis- ted her mother, Mrs. M. E. Wars- South Cresco The Clyde Conners, Des Molnee were guests Sunday at J. H. Pras er's last week Wednesday. They brought home Arlene Fraser, wh had visited them ten days. 'Mrs Conner gave a party for Arlene' 15th birthday. District Court Clerk Clark Ortbn Levl Hendren,. and James Watt have wonderful crops of strawber rles. More than 3,000 quarts hav< been picked at Hendren's. John Brown opened his new sub urban store on south Hall stree Monday. Grant Casler and his son Vernon erected the building. • Lu Ella Potter went to 'Ames i week ago last Thursday to attend, i college -dance next night and gradu atlon exei-cises last week Monday She remained .for summer- school which opened last week Wednesday The next Aid meeting Is to be held June 29 at Mrs. C. H. Potter's The M. & D. club is to meet June 30 with Mrs. M. L. Button. Lois, little daughter of Mr. an( Mrs. Ben Dwenger, is at the Kos suth- hospital with a broken leg. Hei two-year-old sister has been having a serious time" of it with proud flesl In a yound on her forehead causec by a fall some weeks ago. Wayne Moore is at an Eplscopa camp for boys at Clear Lake, anc Keith Moore Is spending two weeki at A. E. SpearX near Fairmont. Messrs. and Mesdames Henry Johannsen Sr. and Jr. returnee Monday from a week at Marshall town, Clinton, Davenport, Bast Mo line, 111., and Rock Island. Mrs. L. C. Schichtl leaves nex Sunday for three weeks with t Jos. W.ilhelmis at Bancroft. Over the 4th Xcursion 70 REDUCTION ABOUT 1 Cent A HUE IN COACHES t Chair Cars 50 REDUCTION LESS THAN & Cents a Mile —Sleep- lug and Parlor Carg, Berth er Seat Extra Go As Early as JUNE 30 Return Llml Mldulsli July 19 'Tickets > T ow 011 Bale For Det»I|s Ask > Any THE MILWAUKEE ROAD Is 1 ,* brotne%<n f Aid mfet Tatt * hUrsdlty ,%iih Mrs, Mte. *. B. Wlckwirs w*» hostess., ,. , • *". Mrs. William Rtitledge has sick a week with' rheumatism Irt, her. arms and neck/She is rfeportea swm* better. < ,, - V The James 'Heeds', Hector,. Minify and Mabel Potter, Spencer, ' were Sunday overnight guests at. Oi L. Miller's. . ' ' ' Ted Harr, >Marfy Sabln,; Home* Lindhorst, a'nd Cleve Stewart spent Saturday night fishing at Lost Island. The Embroidery club will meet next week Wednesday w,ith M(rs Sumner parsons. "Cap" Smith, who has' heart trouble, Is reported under the care of a trained nurse. Howard Currell, Boone, arrived at Earl Miller's Sunday evening for a visit. The Missionary society will meet this week Friday at the church. WANT-ADS BRING RESULTS ' AM wom-50 hor 86Dn 4-cyHnder engine. Tjfri<»i<F P fuel elliptic, rear pHnga/ Ne* length a chaeetB and tiddie*. ..-;-, "' • '. ,,' <s,' ,''-<'* ' , ^ CALL AND EXAMINE EVERY DETAIL Co Alf ona — Phone 434 • — ; ^s S«s per pound] The Basket Grocer CASH AND CABBY , . . FOOD STORES . . Clear Lake, Algona, Garner, Forest City, Ventura v / , .,''".• We will Give you a| Slice of our Cake i f The Basket Grocery will be twelve years old this week and we are going to cele-l brate the occasion. We are going to have an Anniversary Cake that will hd SOME CAKE. 'And that isn't all—YOU FOLKS — Customers and friends wiol have made it possible for us to build a successful business, are entitled to a slicel of the Cake in another way, and so — Starting Tuesday, June 21 -j We are Going to Give You Five Day* of the Greatest Food Values Ever Offelrei Christensen Bros. Col • ANOTHER MARKET TRIP BRINGS UNPARALLELED RESULTS AN OPPORTVNE TIME TO BUY YOUR SUMMJER DRE?S •tyl-1 ttoy An amazing assortment 'of good-looking silk dresses that ordinarily would cost you more, Don't miss seeing them, SALE PRICE $3.95 Silk Dresses An outstanding array of beautiful new garments representing the latest style conceptions and from attractive summer silk fabrics. Astonishing values, SALE PRICE $5.95 Silk Marvelous w<w ^ „,„„ ,, are extremely smart an.4 •», yOUthful, Innliultnirt o'op- tbat Another Urge «hipment of "N e l| y Don»" '^' cool summer fabrics. To see them is to want several, Priced from " " New Summer Frocks far the $i TJje smartest we have ever shown in all 4t a sfees frpm ages ? to 14, priced at Si • - - - ""*"' ** ?• ^ ' i * J3 * c * t* * A* fit'-lM " ' i*fX"fS-T nnii^_— — ? « Garment r* n * A .ti

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