Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 2, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Monday, January 2, 1933
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tAGfl iTWO "EaiE DAWN OF THE YEAR. Dauntless wo stand: In the year's . bright! dawn, I r With the night behind and the day . /aHfeadl -! | " With spi^g |on the wind and the old year gone, r | . , With ifidpe in our hearts knd the old Wear dead. \ " ' The earth rolls out to the dark and cold ! i • ,. And Ihe snow lies deep^ on the hearts :of men, • I' ' ; ; But the luckless year'"grows lorn and old ; , ; Arid the good earth turns to the sun ••• ' ^igain. ' ' 'The gbod earth tiirna to-the kindly ': • .sun , •: (And .the sunlight gleams on-the up- i turned I face. iCah the faint heart know that the , •" dark ^s done? ' - ' Will the new sun pierce to" his Xiii" Vrig place?._ iO. th(£?briglit years, come and the dark years go, . ^ But the years jstay bright, with the ~/ hearts own fire, ;w ")th. n high-held faith when the sun is low, ' , Like "the touch of light on a .sun- i ; tj }3ped spire. ! 1 , • iDauriti ^'ss \ve stand in ^he New : T i?<iar 's glow, With hoijo in our hearts and the dawn in our eyes. For tiio sun swings back and we , know that we know That the bright year comes when the dark' year dies. —Gilbert Kelley.in K. C. Star. — iEhlcrlains With Watch Party. j._ : Mr. and. Mrs. J. G. Taylor enter- V talhcd 38 gliosis Saturday evening 1 With ii watch .party. Dancing ond ; music were enjoyed by the ^e.sts. Two oftill! guesUs, Miss Battle fiputhajfd arid Ivan: Grieves, took : advantfec of- the occasion to an; HGunct" tlioii- marrinfee which took place Deceni.bor 20. • •:• Biyan-Ciullclt : • A vt>r.v prntty wedding was sol- L_ ohinlKf'd on ChilRtma.s eve, Deo^mr ' ber '24. ;.UI32, at Pleasant Valley tUurch fsfter the Christmas pageant, when Hpfjs Dorothy GUlletfc and Mr. ITiivid. H. Bryan were united In holy malriinony by the Rev. J. W. Wll- CLAIMS SWI^ DUE I : .While Mrs.' Charlotte Shelby, - .'ibove, mother of Mary Miles Mih- t*r. former riiovie star, was testifying before the 'grand jury in Los Angeles about an alleged theft of " • $400,0CK) worth of securltie's from - her, shepiff? were selling the' man- ,sion for-'which the Shelbys eave a hair mfflioh.'dollai-s. Mrs.' Shelby i .sought fndiclment of Leslie Henry . a broker. THE lOLA DAILY I REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY ^, 1933. son, pastor of the Pleasant Valley church. j I Misses Dorothy and Veta Wilson sang "I LoTC You TValy," after which Mrs. J. W. 'Wilson played |the wedding march. The curtain slowly opened and, Mi". Wilson performed the ring ceremony, before a lajrge number of relatives and friends The bride was beantlfnlly- goym- ed in ankle length white flat ciiepe with, ^accessories to match. The groom wore a gray suit appropriate to the eccaslon. | Mrs. Bryan is the daughter of fdr. and Mrs. Earl Gullett, LaHarpe, and Mr. Bryan is the son of Mrs. Charles Tice, Colony. The bride attended sch.pol at Seminofe, OWa., and the ' groom graduated from the Humboldt hlgn school in 1928] M3r. and Mrs. Bryan expect to make their home for the priesent with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tice, near Colony. • • <• Mrs. Gnsminger Gives Birthday Dinner Mrs. A. H. ESisminger gave.' a birthday \dihner yesterday evening in honor of the birthdays Of Miss Wllma Ensmlnger and James Miller of Humboldt.' The other guests were: Ruth Gard, Edward Emerj- of Humboldt. A. H. Ensmihger. and Vernon Ensminger. • • • - ilo well-Hnibrant ' Miss Clara Lavon HiUbrant of lola, daughter of Mr. and Mrs^ Henry Hillbrant, was maiTied yesterday at 6:30 p. m., to Mr. James Everett Howell of Washington, p. C, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Howell. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. Lee Releford in the Christian church parsonage. The bride was attired in a grey wool crepe suit trimmed witli gray squirrel with accessories to. match. Mrs. Howell graduated from the Tola high school and attended the lola junior college. Mr. Howell was formerly of lola, having attended high school here and graduated from the Indejiendence junior college where he was active in athletics and dramatics. He is now employed- by the Washington Refrigerator company of Washington, D. C. The couple will be at home until January 9 with Mrs. Howell '.-J parents, then they will return to Washington, D. C, to live. ROCKLOW Dec. 30-r-Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson and Donald, Mr, and Mrs. Lonnie Reeder and family spent Christmas day at the parental Reuben Reeder home. Port Scott. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Boman. Mr. and Mi%. Hem-y Cady, and boys, Joe Deer and Violet, Mis. F. P. Cady. and Mi-s. Nettie Porter, we' Christmas dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Deer and family. Mr. and Mj-s. Ed' Eastwood and family spent Christmas day at the parental Joe Jack.sonihome. They spent Monday at the parental Robert Eastwood home; | Mr. and Mrs. Will i Collins and Billy spent Christmas day at Gar. Goodno's. . Mr. and Mrs. Fi"ank Hawkins are real sick With flu.i Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stewart and Maxine, Mr.^andjMrs. Ralph Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Stewart, Leo Stewart, Velma Glllaspie. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cook enjoyed Christmas dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stewart and boy.s. ' Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stewart and Russell .spent Christmas day with the latter's mother, Mrs. Ella Hor- nei-. and Mildred. Mrs. Will Duggan went Thursday to spend several days with Mrs. Lfela Duggan and girls, who hate been real sick with the flu. jMr. and Mrs. Will Deer and family speht Wednesday night with their i daughter, Mrs. • George Ard ahd Mr. Ard. , , Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weber, Parsons, were dinner guests Fi-iday at Will Duggan's. H()RIZ|>.VTAL " i Of utsxit. ;<oun- i 1 i-y i;{ Alcxaii- - dor .idiiniis : iirei-iiient? C Wliiit Wfiglit I -] equal-i CO '' ^i^aiIl^•? ipVefiicji", 1/1 Cai-oiifeal, • st^.ve'ol' Cen- llral Amcriva. - IC Dofii'init in : beauty. lil Malt-, i . • • L»i Cla.sp'jJevicc. l:;; Telluwile'of : • lead. i;.') Put a shoe ^on. . ::T TweU'th of a • . loot. ' is Legume plant. 2J) Matter, from a j.sore. •• .•?0 DitcU^^nillet. : ballot.; M Marrow. , - 3E Wrath., i Answer to Prorious Puzzle nc Small nail.- j 37 Demoiistrative prououii. T.O Northeast. 40 Red vege- .; table. A 1 To encourage. 4 a Lifelesa. 44 Spore plant. 45 E'ish. J 46 Confined. 47 Varieties 6r granite. ^ r 49 Assumed. 51 Occurrence. 52 Turf. 53 Drove. 54 Green. VKRTICAL 1 SUe-cats. 2 Pertaining to kidneys. SEvenlhg.. 4 Snaky Ush. 5 Clergyman. 6 Ridge bt sand. 7 Rodent. S Preposition of place. 9 U. S. ambassador to Great" Britain. .10 Collection. 6t tehls. 11 Beer. 12 Sun god. 14 Pence door.' 15 Girl. 17 Congregated. 21 Prattles. 22 Fraud. 24 Collection of facts. 25 Dry. 26 To place. 28 Cot. 29 Auditors in pits. 31 Native metal. 33 Upright shaft, 34 -Nominal • value. 36. Pulping machine. 38 To long. 40 Inclination. 41 Chief. 42 Paradises. 43 Action.' 44 To run away from. .46 Golf teacher. 47 To total. 48 Bugle plant. 49 Postscript, 60 Nay, ; IroLA, KANSAS AS TOKIO STORE FIRE TOOK TJEN XJVES Ten persons were killed, 100 .seriously injured, when Are swept a Tokio department .store at the height of the holiday shopping rush. Scores were trapped in the roof of (he huilding ahd many leaped in panic tO| the street. Animals in a roof zoo heightened the panic. The picture .shows at the left a canvas chute being raised to bring downjthose trapped on the upper floors and roof. Damage to the modern sioro wa:; 3 million yen. SISTER A\ARY'S KITCHEN KANSAS BRIEFS ' (By tlic AsBotiite'l Press.) BY SISTER MARY Sr:.\ Hvrvh -K Writer W ITIII.N the last few years f>cien- tlsts have, presented definite evidence that '(he food Kubslance known as vitamin B is a mixture of several vitamin factors, each playiiw; an important part in nutrition, i . Dr. Walter H. Eddy warns ua that "the absence ot (his vitamin from the diet: results in the cessation of growth, the,growth ceasing relatively- quickly following the deprivation of the factor, for unlike vitamin A, the body cannot store this vitamin and its removal from the diet results in fainly rapid evidence ot the absence. Its absence also results in a multiple inflammation of the nerves which Is called 'poly-neuritis' and this inflammation is succeeded by loss of control of certain muscular activities." Thi8 is one of the indications of the disease known as beri-berl and its direct relation to this disease has given it the name of antl-nenrltis vitamin. The other factbr of vitamin B Is considered a preventative and also a curative it th^ disease has not gone too far, for pellagra. In children, lack of growth, loss ,pf weight, failure of appetite and digestive troubles are apparent long before actual evido.ncen of the diseases appear. These conditions usually indicate lack of the B vitamin in a child's diet, and if foods rich In vitamin B are provided the trouble ea.ill.v can be corrected. Yeast is the richest known source of vitamin B, but it Is widely disti-ibuted in Whole cereals, vegetables, fruits, .nuts, eggs and dairy products. Although milk was Once regarded as an e.v- <:c-llent source of vitamin B. recent Tomorrow's Menu, B R K A K F A S T : Orange juice, cereal, cream, codfish cakes, rye mutUns, milk, coffee. LWCHEON: Lentil soup, croulohs, cabbage and raisLn salad, baked apples, milk, tea. DINNER: Cranberry juice cocktail, broiled sirloin steak, French fried potatoes, creamed cauliflower, ^omato jelly salad, chestnut pudding, milk, coffee. Clay Center—The First Presbyterian church, the oldest and largest here, was destroyed .yesterday by lire of unknown origin. The total lo.si; was estimated at $40,000 of I which $29,000 wa.s covered by insur- I ance. Leavenworth—A bullet wound, ac- jcidentally inflicted at a New Year's eve celebration proved, fatal yesterday to Raymond Miller, 21. Witnesses said ho was shot In the forehead when he reached for a pistol Mrs. Biretia Berg, 25. desired to I show him. Mrs. Berg, at whose home the party was held, was prostrated, and Coroner Tex Sexton ordered i police not to hold her pending an inquest. • Miller wa.s the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Miller, formerly of St. Joseph. shown that Investigations have this is not true. As long as the natural acidity of the foodstuff. Is undisturbed, heat has little effect on vitamin B, but as the acid Is jieutrallized de- , . , ^-^ » io structlon of- the vltad.iti is in- ! J^'""' ^i"'"". ^"y^ i^""5Ji: Wichita—Lieut. William Chambers Garthwaite, who spent 51 ypa'rs of his life in t the United States army died here last night. He- was 78 years old. Lieutenant Garthwaite entered the creased. The anti-neurltic factor is much more sensitive than the anti-pellagrlc factor. In order to conserve IJbth factors care .should be taken not to overcook foods 1872, and served at nearly every American army jjost in the world. He was cited for yalorous sei;vice n.s a first lieutenant during the Spanish-American war. Discharged October 31. 1919. he entered the re- atid to av.r;d the use of a neutral- 1 ^ three-year pe- izing age.nt wherever possible. The ; ^^^^ use of soda in the^cooking of green J ^.^ ^.^^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^^ vegetables is a bad practice, for ; survive It is a means of destroying tho •; " ^"'»'"'"' ' i Parsons—William Goodman. 63. a Whole grained cereals are par^ j retired carpenter, was injured fa- ticularly rich sources of vitamin ; tally Saturday night when knocked B and they are one ot the cheap- .from his bicycle by a motor car. est. During the winter months the ! Police said tlie machine was driven regular'use of entire grain cereal ! by C. V. Jones, a railroad worker.- products is an economical measure ! — that insures an adequate supply | ROiPKY PrtTN^T of vitamin B in the normal; ivv^vyiv x i XJLJ.^ X dietary. AVheat cereals, corn ineal. rice, crushed oat.s, rye meal -and Dec. 31.--E;u-1 Camps ientertained with n Christmas dinner. Those present were the Lloyd Rose. Ralph barley offer a variety from j Town.slev. Willaid McGuiro and ,S. tocnoose. - ^ families, Mrs. Bertice Stan- GARDENING NOTES FROM THE CITY FEDEBATION No collection of flowers can be cdnsidered ;'c6mplete, if It does not hjclude a variety of bulbs so treated that they will come into bloom in tnld-wihter .wheci few other plants can be depended on to furnish flowers. - • „ . It must be bome^dri mind, when we bring a bulb into blossom In winter, that we are reversing the natural order of things, which, is, that these plants shall be in a dormsint condition at that time. It Is an unnatural process, therefore, but in order to secure as great a .measure of success as possible, we must follow the methods of mature so far as we can imderstand them. If we plant a bulb in the garden in September or October, it makes no visible growth of top that season. But if you were to dig It up any time and examine ,lt, you would find that it had begim to make root growth. Thi-ough the winter it makes actire preparations for spring's work. If there has tfeen satisfactory development of its roots the growth of the top will be strong and healthy. If tliere is imiierfect development, the gi'owth will b3 proportionately weak. It is important that bulbs be planted as early as possible. In potting bulbs from which we desire winter flowers, it is necessai -j'. as I have said, to imitate the' processes of nature, therefore Immodi-' ately after potting them, the bulbs must be put away. in the dark to form roots before they are brought to light. If put in the light as soon as iMtted. the roots and the top would begin to grow at the same time, and as there would be no strong roots to nourish and supjxjrt the top,- the dewlopment of that part of the plant would be weak, and if any flowers were produced they would be Inferior ones. By putting the bulbs in the dark. •fK imitate the conditions which prevail when we put them in the ground, in fall. The-dark place should also b^ a cool one. Were It warm, tho top-growth might begin prematurely, or,beforc there were root.s enough to support It properly. Growth of stalks and leaves Is encouraged by wai-mth and light;, growth of roots by •darknes.s. and low temperature. In ptJttlng, .several bulbs can be grown in the same pot. A much better effect is seciu-ed ' by massing them than can be obtained if they arc grown singly. A five-Inch pot is quite large enough to accommodate two bulbs of Hyacinth of ordinary size. The proper soil in which to grow bulbs Is made up of loam and well- rotted cqw manui^ with sand. It should be worked over until mellow. If cow manure is not available, itse bone meal in the proportion of a teacupful to a half bushel of soil. On no account use fresh manure. It is sure to injure bulbs. Cover the bulbs to the depth ol about an inch, water them well, to settle the soil about them, and then set them in a cool, dark place. Some use the cellar. Others put them.in a room away from fire heat whoso windows can be darkened. It does not much matter where they are placed, if they 'can be kept cool and dark. SIL\^RLEAF .(Mrs. Fred Duffey,)] Dee. 59.— Sure have been havirj some pretty weather this week, expects we will pay up for it in few days. , i . i. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Wray and sons Maurice and MUrvln, .spent Christmas in LaHarpe at Mi's. Wray's sisters's, Mrs, Fred Daniels. Quite a number in the community have had colds and flu. - I \ir. and Mrs. Fred Duffey and Homer spent Christnias with rela-^ fives in Garnett. Mrs. L. Leavell has been havlngf a tussel with the flu this week, Dennis Duzan of Moran helpec^ R. p. Smith butcher, Monday. , Mrs. Tom Lasater still remains' real poorly and is confined to her' bed most of the time. Misses Alta and Avis Butcher, of Kansas City and Tulsa, Okla.. spent Christmas with their father Winn Butcher and Mrs. Butcher and brother. Charles Remsberg celebrated Chrtstmas in bed with the flu. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Eastwood visited today in Bourbon county. , The Christmas program given a:; the schoolhousp Friday evenin? by Mrs. Baker and-pupils was well attended, although it was an awful HbwLONGCHDlfTAlilTCI BUitOTHE COLOSSEUM WIJOME Ci WHW IS'THE PEARL OF THE ANTILLES"? Is VOTING OTPULSORr IN AlioENTINA ? •. ! , t (Answers will \^ found on Page 3 1 bad night' yet^nearly every famil.\- in the cothnMinity was represented. A fine prograia was given and Santa Claus was there with lots of gift.s. A small'ad m the Classified columns often puts over a bic deal. Another Dra$tic Price'Slash Naw at the lowct cost in a generation! MEN! Exciting news I Overalls of long-wearing blue denim . . , sturdily reinforced at: all points of strain. Note the wide legs . , . the roomy body ... the quality features that give added comfort! Replenish yoiir overall supply at this new price >iow! Boy's Sizes J.C.PENNE¥CO. PRAIRIE HALL Dec. 27—The fine rain we had was the finest Ohrigtmas gift we could have had,'and now we are wishing you a very happy and prosperous New Year. Our school is dismissed for the Christmas holidays. • Pete Olson and daughter Alma attended a family dinner at Tom Bynmi's, Jeddo. Christmas day. Our young folks who attend high school at LaHirpe are hdme for the Christmas holidays. Mr., and Mr^. Hayden had a sur- pi'ise Tuesday;when Mrs. Ha:yden's brothel- ahd family from Ce^ar Rapids motored In for a few days visit. Mr. and Mrs; Everett Baker spent Christrijas day at Mother Baker's, near Moraii. Paul Baker spent Mon- diiy with his brother Everett and wife. Mr. and Mrs. John Nelson and family attended the fimeral of Mrs. Nelson's nephew's .wife,. Mrs. Harold ICrokstrom, Elsniore; Monday. Miss Lucile Nelson is home from Pittsburg spending the Christmas holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Boeken and boys entertained a number of their friends with a Christmas party last week Wednesday evenlhg. Those who enjoyed the Christmas tree arid old Santa Claus with' apples, pop corn and cand^ to eat, were: Mr. and Mrs. Hayden arid David, Mr. and Mi's. Elmer Duggan, Curtis and Carolyn. Mr. Nicholas, Phyllis and Phillip, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sprhig- ston,and family, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Baker, Mrs. H. Boeken, Maude and Fredi John Boeken, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur. Boeken, Floyd and Wll- ber Boeken. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Stewart and Charles arid Mother Jones, Mrs. kel- ley and son Jim ate dinner with the Robert Stewart family Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. Prank i Myers ate Ghristhias dinrier with Grandma Myers, LaHarpe, David Hayden Is shucking com for Frank Myers at this writing. Harry Boeken has been quite sick for several days, but is better at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stewart and family, Mr. and Mrs. T, E. Stewart and son Charles, and'Mother Jones spent Monday with Mrs. Kelley aiid son Jim, who are now at home to i 1 and son Junior. Mr.s. SiaiT and son .stayed for a longer visit. So far the Charley Stewart family arc the only flu victims'in this neighborhood. Mrs. Stewart being ill their friends In the Stewart cottage • at present. south of Prairie Hall, about one; oiir school is enjoying a week's mile. Miss Maude Boeken and nephew, Wilbur Boeken, spient Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Andruss. Mr. and. Mrs. Clarence Gillham and children. Bayard, and Mr. I and Mrs. Frank Stanford, nfear LaHai-pe. were g'uests of Mr. and Mrs. Torii Liicas and family, Christmas day. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert DeMerritt^ and^baby spent Christmas j at the parental John Nelson home. Mr. arid Mrs. Arthur Nicholas, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Lathrop spent th(j day Christmas at the parental Lathrop home, LaHarpe. They al went over for the family Chrlstmasj tree Saturday evening. Mrs. Nlch olas and the children remained all night. The next community meeting at Prairie Hall will be Jan. 6. New York—Prisoners in New York's crowded alimony jail held a New Year's dinner and sent out the following holiday greetings: "We wish the little woman a happy New Year—and wish she were here." "The dean of the prisonei's organization ;toJd his fellow inmates he had no- desire to get out. "I dculdn't get a job outside anyhow under present conditions and here I have three meals and a place to sleep," he said. • vacation. Je.sse Gudor. Claude and Marshall Stout were Chanute visitors Thursday. The Tom Johnson family spent Cliristma.s day at the parental E. O. Gordon home. Theodore Guders entertained their children and families at Christmas dinner. Mi-s. Vashtl Charles of Blue Mound was' also a guest, for rsevcral days in their home. • Mr. and Mrs. Fred Broadbeck and daughter of Kinsley, Kas., spent the I'.olidays at the Charley Whltcomb home and from there they and the Whltcomb family have been going to visit other relatives and frieiids. Mrs. Guder has been quite 'poorly since Christmas. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to" let the people know about it is through Register Classified Ads. DULL HEADACHE GONE SIII1I>LE REMEDY DOES IT Headaches caused by constlpatitJn are gone after one dose of Adlerlka. This cleans all poisons out of BOTH upper and lower bowels. Gives better sleep, ends nervousness— WaV lar's Palace Drug Stores: OneSure Wajfto End Cough^ anil Colds Persistent couglis: and colds lead to Bcrioiis trouble. Vou czn stop them now >vjlh Creomulsion., an eimUsilied creosote that ia plea!^::iii TO take. Creomulsion is a new medical discover)- with two-fold action; it soothes and heals tlie inflamed mcm.'^.ines and inhibits germ growth. Of alp known drugs, creosote is recognized by high medical authorities as one of the greatest healing agencies for persistent couglis and colds and other forms of tltfoat troubles. Creomtdsion contains, in addition to creosote, other healing elements which sootlie and heal the infected membranes and .Mop the irritation and in- flammalion, while tlie creosote goes on to thestorapch, is absorbed into the blood, attacks the seat of tlie trouble and checks the prowth of the perms. Creomulsion is guarantei^ satisfactory in th^ treatment of persistent coughs and cbldSi bronchial asthma, broitchitis ami' other forms of respiratory diseases, and i is excellent for building up the system After cplds or flu. Money refunded »*nr •vtoJHJ ghdrcold.no matter of how long8t''a |itt' .)ng ,1i not relieved after takingaccor ^ing iodirections, Askyour druggist. (Adv.) Special Tomorrow No Name, Ysrt-d-wide Prints 12 Yards to a Customer SAVE ON VOIIR Blankets Large Size, Double Part Wool, iMaid Sateen Bound Extra Special Pair Bia.s iTape and Thread ' 7c —COATS- Only .37 of the Belter Betty Rose Coats left. Lavish Furs, Silk Lin- injjs, Repular .'52.5.00 Sellers. Les.s than Half Price— GET VOURS NOW All Sixes, 14 to 5Z One Rack Ladies Coats Your Choice ' $5.00 Children's Coats, good heavy (Ttcy Qg warm ones, choice *D ^»UO 50c Quit Batts Special 3.3c 11). $5:00 Ladies' Wool Square Shape, to Close • «ut $2,98. 25c Cretonhes Special lac yard Ko Name .•]-P6und Stitched ; (Cotton Bafts 23G Bat •2 to a Customer- NO NAME Ladies' Pajamas $1.25 i^cller. Siieoial -Matje of Fancj' Outinjijs 20 Peri tent Discount on All Silk Underwear O. N. -T. Sewing Thread n 300 yard^ Spools B Be S^l ' ™ Dis^oiint Oil Entii^e Litie Silks A. C. A. Guaranteed F<ather Ticking 19c Yd. All Wool Goods One- I I Half Price. Yard-wide Light Out: ings 7«y4c Yard. i Sanitary Napldn.s 13c for box of 12. 9-4 Bleached, Pepperell Sheeting 29c Yard 81x96 roilman Sheets Special 69c Wc don't ^anf to invoice a single fall or winter nre.s.s. fhcvVe vours at These dresses have not been,marked up for this sale. Ju.si think! ' YoU can get a silk or wool dress' now at the price of a good ho^. dress. lOfp* Discount t on all Gossard Corsets and Girdles SILK HOSE 51.35 Kant Run ..S1;19 §1.00 ^i*' Hose ...!.89c| e9c Slit Hose 55c These arc all Berkshire •Silk Hosej Choice ol Any Hait in the Stobe $1.95 Ali Wool Sweaters $2.39 Wool Skirts ; Sjl«olal $1.69, P&rinel Lac^ Cor- talns 79c each. SOUTH SIDE 690 KAIN COATS Prepare Tor Stormy Weather, Gmtranteed ^ . for one yiear $2.98 and ^.98 All Sijams Sewed and , X^emented.

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