Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 5, 1929 · Page 16
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 16

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 5, 1929
Page 16
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IfJ At/TOONA MIRROR—TUESDAY, NOVEMBER S, Church, Society and Fraternal FIFTH AVE. CHURCH PLANING REVIVAL Preparatory to the revival services which will lie held In the Fifth Avenue Methodist church beginning with Sunday, Dec. 29, under the direction of the pastor. Rev. Thomas F. Ripple, the minister will give a series of six addresses at the mid-week ;tr>rvices on the subject. "ICvangrliHiri of ,. T e.snH." The sorv'ices will Iv-'in wilii 1 « •-'in- evening at 7.30 oclnrk In the church. Tho schedule of subjects will be as fo'lo-.vs; fsov. C—"Nathaniel." Nov. 13—"Nicodemufl." Nov. 20.—"Tbe Woman of Sawavn." Nov. 27---"Blind Hurt imoeus." Dec. 4 — "The Thief on the Cross." Dec. 11—"Soul of Tarsus." Weekly district cottage prayer meetings continuing for four weeks \vill soon be announcid as a further prep• H ration for the revival nv.'ctlng.i. Key. Tbotnaa F. Ripple, pastor of the Fifth Av^mia Methodist church, who has nM been able to fill bin pulpit for tho p.i:;l few weeks on account of Illness, expects to preach at both the morn':!/: and evening on the coming Sunday. SOCIETY NEWS T!ie Women's auxiliary c, the Al- loona hospital will meet in regular HCSHlon tomorrow al'toruoon ul 2 \\'} o'clock In the nur.soH' home. A tfo I (Ilinlcc. CIIANN'ING I'OM.OCK Dramatist Sermon un Hin 1 —Mutth'Mv, .1. lit attendance of the members Is desired. — o— Tlio East Side .Sun.siiine noclety has postponed Its rugular meeting frut.i this afternoon to tomorrow afternoon at 2.30 o'clock In tho Pythian temple at 1125 Eighth avenue. A good attendance of tilu member.! In expected an business ol Importance will bu transacted. St. Mary's brunch, No. 12!)0. of the L. V. B. A. will bold Us regular mu'.-l- Ing thin evening al H o'clock In Iho church basement at Fifth avenue and Fourteenth street. After the bu-.ilncHH session, a card party will be held lor i members only ami all members arc j asked to bo present. I — o— I A meeting of special intercut to nil I Young Men's Institute members will i be held on Thursday i veiling at fl | o'clock In the McCrory building, third floor. All members ul the orgui'1/.a- t!6n, pant and present, are urged to be In attendance. Camp No. 40 of the P. O. of A. will hold u masquerade party following n short business session this evening at 7.30 o'clock In the P. O. S. of A. build- Ing at Eighth avenue and Twelfth street. The party will begin a I 8.30 o'clock and all members are invited to attend, —o- I The Catholic Girls club will hold a I meeting this evening at 7.30 o'clock at I the home of Minn Rosemund Fox of 802 North Junlata street, Ilolliduyc- burg. Every member Is urged to- be present, especially trtose who arc Inter oslcd In the play that i.s being sponsored by the clui), The Garlleld Parent-Teacher association will sponsor an indoor circus on Friday evening, Nov. 8, In the KChool building nt Fourteenth avenue and Twentieth street. It IH sjhediiled for 7.30 o'clock. Preceding the i Ireus. 1 a., cafeteria luncheon will be .served frorri 5 to 7 o'clock. The public Is cordially invited to attend. —o—• On Tuesday evening, Oct. 20, the J'urlgold club held Its annual inini- i. :;ir;.do party ut the home of Mrn. Humui Slates. Many grotesque aa well us fancy couttimca were represented. Tho evening was spent In playing gainea and mimic following which the hc.'itCHH nerved a very delicious luncheon. Tho next meeting of the club will be announced later. A very delightful niUMque:vulc pir- ty was held on Friday cven'nj:, N"v. 1, in the Fifth Avi-nue Methodist church by the members of the Ladles' Aid society of the churuh. Tim church house was attractively decorated In colors appropriate with the neanon. Fc'.'owing tho immiiHV.Ing of thu members, a delicious luncheon was aervud. During UK- evening, a number of guim-n wero enjoyed. _o—• Mis* C:irmellta Chirdon of 13011 Seventh avenue entertained a number of hor friends at u Hallowe'en party on Saturday evening, Nov. 2. The evening was spent In playing gann'H and niusla and at the close of the evening's entertainment, delleiuus rufnmli- rnentH wero nerved by the IIOMIKBH. Those present were; Pauline AlcC'abu, Anna, McCabe, Helen Webber, Lila Webber, Lorraine Fleck, Curmelita Cimimciil. My favorite Bible pasages are those In the. Sermon on the Mount, which, pi opcrly umlerHt.ood, seem to me to constitute a very practical working phllpsuphy of life . . . and about all that anyone need know of religion. (Compiled by Ihe Bible Guild) Wednesday: Daniel (',. Heard, author, expert on outdoor life. AILEEN LAfflONT'S STYLES OF TODAY PYTHIAN SISTERS HONOR MAHARANI Mr< Ernestine Perkins of Boston, Mass.. new Imperial mnharanl of the United Hlntps and Canada, was the honor guest of the Post Chiefs' asso- clatlon of tho Pythian Sisters last rvenlntf. Mrs. Perkins was elected to the highest office of the Nomads of Avrudaka at the expiration of the term of Mrs. Katbryn England of this city. Sho Is a house guest of Mrs. England nt her borne nt 1118'/ a Fifth avenue and IH a meVnher of the Milton temple, No. 74, of the Pythian Sisters nt Boston, MII.HS. During the evening, MI-H. Perkins addressed the gathering to which Mrs. Cora Rhodes responded with n greeting. Festivities began with a covered dish luncheon In the Pythlnn temple last evening nt fl o'clock find following the devotional period conducted by Mrs. Martha Clarkxon, Mrs. Agnes Fields presided over the business session. A birthday celebration for Mrs. Mary I. Fields, aged 80, hnd been planned, but on account of the sudden illness of Mrs. Fields, the Past Chiefs sent tho f| t |mc flft , u) ,„„,„„ of twonty . j one months , (hln)t lon, was given » hearty welcome. The next meeting of the RK.sociatlon was announced for Monday evening, Dec. 2, at which time the officers for the ensuing year will be elected. Mrs. England, Mrs. Annie Saucerman and Mrs. Carrie Know wore the hostesses and In the social session, COO and pinochle were enjoyed. H.v AII.KION I.AMONT, Stuff ('orresponilBiit. fCnpyrlKht. HI29. by Altoonn Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. D.—Smart color 1 combinations make some of the new ' lingerie exceptionally attractive. One ! set cnnr.lHtlng of very short bloomers in lints of tun 'mid brown. Another scl, (if vest and puntles, Is In peach Hllli elaborately hemstitched In a alightly deeper shade. Another one- piece set which comes In several pastel shades ami Is made up of brassiere and panties combined, has the brassiere of ecru bice and the panties trimmed ! with border and panels of the lace also. CHURCHNEWS The Bible class conducted by E. G. Rltchey will meet this evening at the home of Robert M. Cherry of 321 Wopsononock u.venue. Tho subject for teaching will be "Rightly Dividing the Word of Truth." The public is invited to attend these meetings and hear the word of God taught from a dlspcnsiillonal standpoint. FASHIONS AS SEEN BY FRANCES PAGET See, Not Son. Uy FKANCKS 1'AfJKT. (Copyright, 1929, hy Stylo Sources.) j\t Biarritz, the beach pajamas are NEW YORK, Nov. 5.—At the mo- i|ulte outdancing the sea. Of printed . ment New York Is agog over her lliu'ii, for example, In blue and white ' social season. The events of Novem- anil carefully tailored. Of navy wool ' ber cast a glamor over her shop with'belted trousers and a sleeveless ! wlndowa ablaze with white jewels, tuck-in- of whlli! crepe with blue and j precious or otherwise and luxurious white printed scarf of orange crepe, | things as' though all the world and his wife would 'be prcsynt at the Metropolitan premiere. We arc steeped in elegance—and like It even though only sniffed at through the plate glasrt ! ... . ,, , . The ncuson launched and the soUlh- UHcume, Grandma! Back again wo go to the strand of velvet about the neck—or the thin silver chain—from which hangs tho old- fashioned portrait locket. The portrait lockets of Paris are oval, sereve In design, and made of silver. A dls- llnelly Parisian touch is given by tho matching jacket and jumper banded horizontally In white. Of dark blue Shantung with a Khantung coat striped lu whlto anil blue and a white oropo embroidered with blue anchors. fact that Instead of a portrait, a brooch of this kind generally contains powder; though some women thus en- sbrlni! the portrait of a favorite dog or cat. i Winter Sporls (Jloves. I For winter spurts, the slip-on, .gauntlet, strap wrist, one elasp glove Is ' shown. It should of course lit loosely, j and be made of buckskin In gray, cape In tan or brown; goat, calf or pig in creamy beige. The knitted wool glove I is snappiest In a beige or heather I mixture, trimmed with stripes and patterns of brilliant hues. ENDRESS PATRONS PLAN PROGRAM OP INTEREST eve- An The monthly mi-fling of the IDn Partint-Toache.r will bo bold this ning at 8 o'clock In the Hcliool. lulcreHting progran ban boon arranged for the ovi-Mlng'H enlo.-talnmont arid ProfcHHor M. A. Divcly, Hiipi-rln'.und- eul of the Loga lownshlp Hirhools, will be one of the speakers of tho evening. MIH.H Iflllen Wood will Hpeak on tin; need of good health in the Hcliool. The following program will bo preHuntod: Selection ............ Audience — page 25 Devotions. I'lauo duet. .. ."Dance of the Domon«" MI-H. McGraw, Mrs. MeNeal. Vocal solo .......... "Hell of tho Sea" Mr. Noiiuan. Chirdon, Homor Wluklor, i-ou Martin, j ii ( .,,iih talk Miss Ellen Wood riuffua Marsh, Ralph Nothimglo, Hob ort Klbler Hiid JamoH Monlgomery. The NomadH of Avrudalia will moet in regular scHHion tomorrow ovcning lit 8 o'clock lu the I'ytbiiin tomplc. A luncheon and dance will he held following the buHlnosiH KcMnioii. It. IH liopcd that a full ultemlaiici) of tho Suntha bu preuoni. o— Mian Nellie Wminver of ^:IO Third avenue V.MH leiuicrcil a birthday Hur- prlaa parly ut homo on Salurday evening, ( Nov. i 1 . Tho evening wan wpeilt playing canl.s and guinea by I bo Twelva llujipy club, of which Minn Weatovcr iw a ritfribi-r. Heautlliil prlzi-a wero awarded and a Ucllclou.s luuch- t'Q'.i waa Mei'vtd by Mra. WcHlover anil Nellie DougliLTty. Mlna Wosiover waa tho recipient of many beautiful prca- unta, Tlioac prcavnl wurarMiaa Helen Dram ot Creaaon, Misa Mary Datroa, IliFS Ethel Shoope, Misa Margaret Weuklund, Mia.M Charlotte Humond, ?Iisa Roau Mary Datrea, Mluti Dorothy O'Hara, Mlsa Kalheriiie O'Hara, Minn HelUe McClulla, Ailsa Katherlne Haider, Mlsa Nrlliu Wcwtovcr, Mru. Ciara M:i"Kan, Mrs. landoru Datres, IU'S. Clarence McClulla, .Mrs. Charlea Tutres, i-iius Hilllu Dotighcrly, Wil- M-ed Weuiilund and Mr. and Mia. Dean V.'eatover. NO MO It 10 LOANS. ASHLAND, Pa., Nov. n.—The Jo^in llitchell Life Jnsurunce compaiiy will be loaned no more money by lite Uuiled Mine Workers of America in diatrlct No. 9. it was decided at the last regular aosuion, held In Mlnera- ville. Piano solo Seleotod Mrs. McGraw. Speaker 1'rol'easor M.. A. Divoly Vocal solo "A P 'ii" Mr. Neimar. Piano duct "Valae Caprice" Mru. McCJraw, Mrs. MeNeal. A short business meeting will follow the proyram, before the adjournment. The world's heaviest meat eaters aro tho people of Argentine. They average 3-N1 pounds per year per person. ern season puts new heart Into us. The clothes are to be gay and the costume jewelry to go with them is in perfect accord. The colors receiving special attention again reflect the suntan vogue and Include golden yellow on a pumpkin shade, orange, light red bright greens, turquoise blue, sky blue periwinkle, sapphire and a few yellow greens and jade. The pastels Include poachy-pink shades and In combinations of white with color, emerald green and white, brick and white and roHu : belge and white are cited. In lino wilh the contenllon that color will be preeminent advices from foreign resorts reveal the fact thai every smart woman has in her wardrobe endless necklaces of brightly colored beads which she wears with both day and evening costumes, despite the fact that she may-own rich and splendid jewels. Among the types cited as important in this voguo which Is quoted as overwhelming ut this resort, are collars rubber dlak necklaces and bracelets for bathing, together with twistet seed pearls, .simulated tortoise shell genuine amber, and a range of semiprecious stones including jade, lapis lax.ull, turquoise, topaz, coral in oxblood, pink and white. Crystals are also Important In monotone effects or in combinations. Rose and ametliyat are particularly smart. WELFARE LEAGUE IN FINE MEETING Mrs. S. R. Dibert, Executive Secretary of Central Bureau of Charities, Explains Work Accomplished. The Child Welfare league held an enjoyable luncheon and meeting in the Penn-Alto hotel yesterday afternoon with the president, Mrs. W. P. Gettman, presiding. Mrs. S. R. Dibert, executive secretary o.' the Central Bureau of Charities, was the speaker of t,ha afternoon and stated her gladness In being able to speak In behalf of the bureau. She remarked that poverty was no disgrace but It was mighty unhandy. There are three divisions of poor, the chronic poor who were this way through several generations, the temporary poor, those who are In straightened circumstances through sickness and non-employment, and the deserv- ng poor, large families, small salaries and the aged. Mrs. Dibert declared this to be thfi age of specialists as the public goes to different doctors for different ailments,'so the bureau sends cases to rtpcciflc organizations. She then named tho different organizations to wh^ch the needy and afflicted are sent. She told of the vast work that has been accomplished In the past year by the jureau and gave statistics for the year. She remarked that the Central Bureau of Charities would like Altoona to have a community chest plan which would be a great help for all organ- isations In carrying on their work. One large drive a year would finance the mtire group and could thus swing all divisions of welfare work. She remarked that it was a real pleasure to work for the poor and declared that the Jewish people needed less assistance than any other class of people. •She urged tlie use of the Central Bureau of Charities when needed and asked the cooperation of all people,. working togelher as closely as possible and becoming members of one family united in one purpose, that of furthering the welfare of the unfortunate. A drive for funds will be staged In the near future and the speaker asked that those who were blessed with health and happiness aid those who are sick and suffering. The Central Bureau of Charities not only gives charity but tries to put people on their feet. Mrs. Dibert closed her remarks by saying that nothing in Altoona Is greater than the human welfare of all of Its people even unto the least. Following the address, /a business session of the league was held and reports were given by the secretary, treasurer, and the chairmen of the different committees. Mrs. C. W. Steel, chairman of the investigating committee, and Mrs. Earnest Hoover, chairman of the social committee, both made excellent reports. The nominating committee, Mrs. Andrew Ford, chairman, made a i'0f port announcing the following nominations: President, Mrs. W. P. Gettman; vice president, Mrs. Frank Keagy and Mrs. A. J. W. Handwork; secretary, Mrs. A. Mower; treasurer, Mrs. Claude Snyder and Mrs. Charles O'Neill; directors, Mr*. A. P. W. Johnston, Mrs. Allen Anderson, Mrs. Louis Leopold, Mrs. Andrew Ford and MISB Carrie Lee, Mrs. Gettman appointed the following committee to serve for two months: House committee—Mrs. Andrew Ford, Mrs. J. B. Mann, Mru. G. W. .Shaffer, Mra. Harvey Weest, Mrs, W. K, Maglaughlin, Mrs. J. J. Burns, Mrs. S. S. Metz and Mrs. J. J. McMurray. Program committee—Mrs. H. A. Anderson. Entertainment committee—Mrs. W. P. Richert, Mrs. C. S. Mclntyre, Mrs. O. V. Daniels, Mrs. George E. Anne, Mrs. A. W. Weidner, Mrs. Robert Hughes, Mrs. A. L. Anderson and Mra. W. W. Blake. Publicity committee—Mrs. H. B. Ayers and Mrs. H..J. Baum. A .meeting of the executive board was held following the business meeting and plans were made which would further the activities of the league. Dean Drlscb, member of one of 'the city's best orchestras, entertained with piano selections during the luncheon period. YOUNG GIRL JUMPS IN RIVER AFTER SPANKING MACALPINE PARTY FOUND OK ISLAND Explorers. 1 Missing for Two Months Found Safe and Well—No Word Prom Aviators Seeking Them, (By United Press.) WINNIPEG, NOV. 5.—The exploration party of Colonel C. D. H. McAlpine has been found on an isolated island in the Arctic. A two-month search for the party ended yesterday when the Hudson Bay steamer Fort St. James radioed that McAlpine and seven companions were encamped on Victoria island, near Cambridge bay. Nearly every noted aviator In Canada, aided by Eskimo mushers, Indian guides, trappers and hunters, had participated in the hunt for the party, and two fliers—William Spence and Roy Brown—still are missing. They left Bathurat inlet almost, two weeks ago to search for McAlpine. The • McAlpine party, In two airplanes, was seeking the rich coppter deposits which explorers have described for 100 years. Thrown off their course by snowstorms, the party decided to go on to Victoria inlet where a Hudson Bay trading post Is located. It was there that the Fort St. James found the party. Besides .McAlptne, those In the party ate: C. A. Thompson, Winnipeg; J. McMillan, Edmonton; Robert F. Baker, St. Catherines; Richard Peafce, Toronto; Alex Milne, Winnipeg; Daniel Goodwoofl, Hamilton; and A. t>. Broadway, Winnipeg. PLAN BIBLE OONPE&ENCE AT 1ST BAPTIST CHURCH The Altoona Monthly Bible conference will meet in the First Baptist church at Twelfth avenue a^nd Seventeenth street on Monday and Tuesday Nov. 11 and 12, and wilt be conducted by H. C. Hartranft of Paterson, N, J., Bible teacher and evangelist. The sessions will be held in the afternoon and evening, the afternoon session at o'clock and the evening session at 7.30 o'clock. The December Bible conference will be conducted by Dr. A. C. Haebeleln of New York city, author and Bible teacher. The following are the time and subjects for the various sessions. Monday at 8 p. m.—"A Pageant of the Patriarchs." Monday at 7.30 p. m.—"The Suffering Messiah." Tuesday at 3 p. m.—"The Miracle of Modern History.' 1 Tuesday at 7.30 p. m.—"The Believer's Position in Grace." • BLAME POOR VISIBILITY. MONTREAL, NOV. 5.—Poor visibility was blamed today for. the airplane crash in which Pilot Officer Paul G. Stanley and Flying Officer John Mc- Laughlln lost their .lives, Their Vickers Vedette flying boat fell late yesterday at Sault-Aux-Recollets where they were making test flights. REV. B. A. PETERS TO /•*. PREACH TO LEGION Tlev. Burlclgh A. Peters, pastor of Grace Lutheran church, has been chosen by the Legionnaires of Wll- llamsporl to deliver the sermon at their annual Armistice day services this coming Sunday evening. Tho services will be hold In the St. John's Lutheran church at Williamsport and will be attended by Garrett Cochran post, No. 1, American Legion and membera of battery D, 107th field artillery, 28th division, A. K. P. Rev. Peters was chaplain of the 107th llelct artillery and served in the capacity with the command In France. Ho ranked as a lieutenant and Is held in high esteem and respect by the boys of battery D. The services will bo marked hy music and other features in paying Iributolo the dead. ' ELECTRICAL FIXTURES At Special I'rirci ALTOONA ELEC. SUPPLY CO. IISII mil ,\\-r. Ulul Z-82U1 TOBIAS & LAUGKLIN Funeral Service 2036 Broad Ave Phone 9810 WATCH Our Windows for Suburban Day Specials Arrow Furniture Co. 1430 llth Ave. Dial 2-9537 O. IV. lOl'UKN, .IK., i'n-s. 11OM1CK K. UKSTUKOOK, beo. RASTON, Pa., Nov. 5.—The cold water of the Delaware river chilled tho dramatic fire of indignation in 15- year-old Mildred Fell of JSaston, who attempted suicide by drowning after she had been spanked by her father for staying out after midnight. Philip Laughlln of Phlllpsburg heard her scream for help, waded into the stream and pulled her out. Police Investigation discovered that the girl had been spanked by her father, J. A. Fell, for staying out late and neglecting her loasons. She had left the house after the punishment, saying the family would never see her again. She went Immediately to the Driver and plunged in. Present styles demand an inconspicuous sanitary pad C AN you imagine any form of sanitary protection under present- day gowns except Kotex? Kotex . . . with its absence of bulk and clumsiness . . . its found, tapered corners that assure you it is always inconspicuous.' Light,'cool, dainty Kotex is made of Cellucotton absorbent wadding, an amazing sub' stance that absorbs five times more than cotton. Perhaps the greatest proof of Kotex' superiority is this: 85% of the country's leading hospitals use Kotex filler for surgical dressings. Doctors prefer it for its absorbency, its comfort and purity. . The column at the right tells other reasons why women prefer Kotex. KOTEX IS SOFT .. . 1—Not a deceptive softness, that soon packs into chafing hardness. But a delicate, lasting softness. 2—Safe, secure . ( mind at ease. keeps your 'S—Fastidious . . . the sign of true daintiness. 4-In .hospitals . . . Kotex is the identical material used by surgeons in 85% of the country's leading, hospitals. Kotcx—(3c for 12-»t any drug, drygo'odj oc depof tmentltore. Kotex Super-Size-65c for 12 Koiex Che New Sanitary Pad which deodorizei It's Easy, Win Cash! $300 In Cash Prizes A Service FOR EVERY FAMILY NEED L OGAN , 'AUNDRY Phone 7377 Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest Beautiful New Furnishings Arriving Daily— Weidner & Hake, Altooua's popular Interior Decorators, are now displaying a colorful array of all the lalesl fall vogues for the smart home makers. Come into our store and satisfy your artistic cravings and have us help you wilh your home furnishing problems. Every Wednesday Is SUBURBAN DAY Flower lors. Stands for. Sun Par- $1.50 to $15.00 Smokera with Pottery Holders. *1.80 to $7.50 Each Cushions In Silk Velour. $4.50 to $10.00 Eauli Aah Pottery Vases, nice for decorating tables or mantela. $1.00 to $15.00 Kucli New Lamps of Unusual Charm A collection of lamps thai Includes every type—from the delicately toned flower-like lamps fur the boudoir—tu the inudslve lamps suitable for the living room or den. The shades ure of many different materials from plain silk to elaborate cui velvet. Bases ure of various curved metals, glass and china, according to the type of lamp. Parchment shades, all band decorated. J4.60 to J29.U5 each. Waste Paper Baskets—Decorated metal. Beautiful Colonial and Floral designs. $3.00 tu $10.00 Kucu Lovely Chintz covered Foot Slouis. $4.50 Each EXCLUSIVE Mrs. Veneziani, well known Altoona handcraft expert—specializing in the art of making fancy bags, cushions, table covers and lamp shades will be an our store again this week. FREE! Mrs. Veneziani will teach you free of charge how to make pretty things for the improvement of your home or for Christmas Gifts. We have In stock a complete supply of materials—thread, pina, needles, handbags, braids, taffeta cords, bug-tups and needle points necessary to do any work of this kind. WEIDNCC & 1422 Twelfth Ave. Dial 4112 No wonder this PENN. Woman is proud little Verner "1V/f Y 1VJ. Wagner, was troubled a lot •With constipation," says Mrs. S. Verner, 6441 Spruce St., Philadelphia. "He got very weak, rundown and underweight. I gave him California Fig Syrup; and in just a little while he was eating heartily and gaining. Now I'm proud as can be; he's so robust, bright and active." Temporary relief should be far from the first consideration when a , child shows by bad breath, coated tongue, biliousness, or a listless , weak condition, that he's Constipated. Of course, the child's system needs a prompt cleansing. But the youngster's bowels also need toning and strengthening. That's where California Fig Syrup does its best work. It helps strengthen the bowel muscles; gives tone to a weak stomach. That's why faulty digestion improves with its use; bowel movements become regular and remain so. Every child loves its flavor; its cleansing action is prompt but gentle. A pure vegetable product; no danger of causing the laxative habit. It has full medical endorsement _.,,„-._•„-. There are many imitations; but CALIFORNIA the word California marks th« FIG SYRUP '"-"' THE RICH, FRUITY LAXATIVE AND TONIC FOR CHILDREN BRAND NEW COATS! OFFERED AT MODERATE PRICES FOR SUBURBAN DAY Selections are so large and varied— fashions so new and flattering—that shopping here is greatest fun these days! Best of all, PRICES ARE APPRECIABLY LOWER! • Why not buy your new coat from this specially selected group? The savings will . amaze you! Elaborate fur treatments. Popular black 'and new winter shades. Sizes for Women, Misses, Stouts and Small Women SAMPLE COATS A fortunate • purchase brings new advance styles, a rare opportunity, indeed. You simply must see them to appreciate this offering. Only one of a kind, so be here early. Best of .furs, and materials. Jg. V^lliJ \J $44 BEAUTIFUL SILK DRESSES At three low prices. Typical Fall and Winter Dresses, in the. smartest of sha'cles and designs. The groups, priced so inexpen si v e 1 y, feature styles usually found in higher priced gar-, ments, Fashioned of Flat Crepes Satins Canton Crepes Georgettes, Etc. ALL SIZES. $ LADIES' NEW NOVELTV SWEATEES That Are Distinctive Modernistic patterns for the flapper miaa or the more conservative type for thoae who prefer them. Assorted neckline effects. All colors and trimmings. Sizes 36 to 40. Be sure and visit our Girls' and Boys' Department tomorrow. Big savings on Coats for Suburban Day! N EW IDE •AlfOONAS LOWEST PRICE CEADEfV!rj 1 505 - AVE

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