Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 5, 1933 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Thursday, January 5, 1933
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iPA^E EIGHT lOLA TEAMS iTO PUY OUTSIDERS iTHIS WEEK^END College' Clones to Independ- eiice and HigN ChanUte to BASKETBALL RESULTS (By the Associated Press) r lola "Junior college and high - school basketball tefems will resume competition tomorrow night, both : squads traveling oiit of town for engagements. j The (college five will go to Inde"J pendencc to open its Kansas/State Junior College conference schedule. The Mustangs of the high school will tangle with Chanute; there in ' - a non-league game. - • Both teams have been Jiracticing ; daily through the holidays, and ' Coach T. M. Evans has noted Im- j provement in both ' fives. Recent drills have resulted in several ishlfts ; In the ,iranks qf the high school - players, and changes in the number .: 'one lineup are expected for the Chanute contest-. i r ^Pirates Hold Title. i > The Pirates of Independence jun- i -ior college are the present champions of the conference In basketball. Friday's game will be the second \ J' league contest for the team coached by Ira ;Stockebrand, foriner lola coach. ' • , In their conference bow: last night (he Independence quintet dropped a , , 42-19 contest to, the. Coffeyvllle Ra. '"vens. ; - I • Only: one non-leagnJe game has been played by the title jhblders, a contest- with tlie Sedan [Independ- enl.s resulting in a 33-24 win for the' Pirates. The Independence team Is - not expectwl lo go a."? far in the con- j ' ferf -nce; race this year as last, but "will be favored over the Red Devils , in having a greater quantity of ma• terial. ' ^ Coach EvaTLS will have but eight or nine men available for the opening test. Clark, ceriter. Sanger and Donaldson, forwards, and Brigham and Cppening at guards are the — plnyers expected to receive the first 'call. - . . • Close Contest Seen. Conference followers expect an • exceptionally tight, race for the , coming season and" anticipate some of the strongest teams ever developed. Kansas City. Hutchinson, El- IJorndo, Coffeyvllle, and; Arkansas City; are given the high* places by the experts predicting the outcome. Independence. Parson .s. jahd Fort Scott are clo.sc behind.-with lola and jOarden City being counted on but little when championship discussion is on. Ark City was thinking seriously "Of the; title a few weeks, ago. but lost to Hutchin.son and ElIDbrado In games alrea.dy played. The ElDora- ^ do-Ark City game, .played last Friday, was the firsts conference game to be played.' Other teams will be"'gin this week. The most notable exhibition by a junior college team —thus far was the one-sided victory -of Kansas City over Baker unlver- sity. i; _^ With one loss as a starter in the "Neosho Valley league season, the high school quinte^v.will delay further competition in the league until - next Friday. Two |Neoshp Valley games will be played, Gamett at. - Humboldt and Burlihgtoh at Yates Center: I i _ Slronir Chanute Team. According to reports from Chanute the Mustangs .will meet a strong, team ther^. cjoach Dale Skeleton had a large squad from which to choose a team ait the start , of the season. Four lettennen were Included in the groiip. JThe Blue Comets swamped Humboldt by 37-11 to start the season. J • j Whether the Mustangs will snap • Into the form theV are believed to -be capable of aftei- a questionable showing against Yaites Center is problematical according to the coach. Several changes are due for the Chanute game. Evans said today he expected lo take--15 players to the Neosho co,uhty town. { Assistant Coach Harlai^ George is .•*ill incapacitated' by Illness, and Floyd ;Smlth will accompany one of the.squads, Evans said. . Other Games ConJn?. A few other high school .and Junior college games in this section the next few davsfolldw: January 5—Neodesha at Independence. January 6—College high (Pittsburg) at Mulberry; Arma at Pron- tennc; Glrard at Cheroke'e: Gamett _ at Humboldt: Eureka at| Fredonia; College. Princeton 42. Rutgers 26. Colgate 38, Cornell 35. AlabSnla, 27, Louisiana State 32. Marj'viJle Mo., Teachers 25, Tarkio College 26. ; Nebraska Wesleyan 25, Rockhyrst 32. Independence Jr. College 19, Cof­ feyvllle Jr. (College 42. W^ashburn College 39, Wichita University 61. • West Texas Teachers 41, Oklahoma City 23, Stanford 24, Wyoming U. 41. Utah Aggies 39, California U. at Los Angeles 54. Arizona 27, Hancock Oilers 37. United Athletic Club 31. Nevada U. 25. KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Press) Topeka—In receipt of a complaint over long dlstajjce telephone that Probate Judge J. D. Dickerison of Sedgwick county had been, "drunk" while hearing a case. Roland BojTiton, state's attorney general announced j-esterday he would send one of his assistants to Wichita to conduct an investigatiorL The attorney general said the complaint was, made by John Free, Republican candidate for Sedgwick county attorney. Involved in election contest proceedings with John Wood, Demcxiratlc candidate for county attorney. Boynton said he had been informed the judge was alleged to have been Intoxicated at yesterday's session of the' hearing. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 5, 1933. Bazaar—Believed to have been struck by a train, John Mitchell, 70, was!found dead yesterday near a Santa Fe railroad crassing. Mitchell, who was postmaster here for 17 years, was last seen Tuesday night when he left his home on an errand. • . I REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS i (From the Office of The lola I Abstract Co., 108 W; Jackson) « L^— _ (January 4. 1933) ; Fred Kettle, a widower to H. E. !Kettle, SW',," and W '.-i of SEli of 3-24-18. 240 acres, or or less. Also Lot 4 and the S'.-; of -Lot 5 In Block 1 2. Orchard Place, ajb-^dllion to iihe City of lola. iCas. $1.00. I . H. A. Pauls to O. J. Jungbluth, ,part of NE 'i of 34-24-18 beginning at a point where west line of right I of way of A. T. & S. P. R. R. Intersects the north line of alley on 'north side of Davis First Add. to ilola. which is 8.08 chains south of I north line of NEU, north on W line I of right of vh.y 7 *0.28 ft. to a point 463 feet south of north line of NEVi 1 which Is SE comer of tract sold to the Standard OH company, thence jwest 300 feet to east line of Davis I street, extended north, thence south j 70 .28 feet to north' line of abibve I mentioned alley, thence east 300 feet I more or less to beginning.. $1.00 Morehcad at St. Paul: Thayer: Gale.sburg at 8 Hepler at Francis; Stark:at Walnut; Edna at McCune; '-Moimd Vall(>y at Oswegoj (Columbus at Pittsburg; Coffeyvilld J.' C. at iElDorado: Kansas City J. C. at . Wentworth: Arkansas City J. C. at ^ Tonkawa; Caney at Cherryvale; Colony at .Kincaid. I January 7—Coffeyvillei J. C. at Hutchinson; Pai-sons J. C! at Arkansas City. i January, 10—Joplin at Pittsburg; Mildred at Bronson; Altamont at CheiTj'vale. Tulsa, Okla.—Andy Stokes, 61- year-old cattleman, rode into ofi^ce as county clerk. He went • to the courthouse astride his big cow- horse, "Lightnln'," hitched him to an automobile, went in and took the oath of office. "I haven't anything against automobiles." he said, "but the horse does better work. Wouldn't hurt to have more horse sense in government, too. That's what I am going to put in my office." RODGHHOUSETO GO IN CHICAGO GRUNT-GROANING ! _ , Athletics Official Says Wrestlers Must Wrestle From Now On Chicago, Jan. .5. CAP)—No more roughhouse or burlesque wrestling goes In Cbi(»go. No longerwlU the bigr, hairy chest­ ed, mammoths of the mat be allowed to toss each other out of the ring, exchange bites, slug each other, and indulge In other monkey business to the huge delist of the spectators. I In the future ; wrestlers must wrestle, or be fined, suspended, or both. General John V,, Clinnin, chairman of the nilnois state athletic commission made known his stand today, after one of the wrestling boys, Lou Pliimmer, of South Bend. Ind., took a few wallops at the referee in a recent match. Plxmmier was ordered to appear before the commission next Monday for discipline. Horse Play Now. General Clinnin said that present wrestling was' nothing more than horse play"; that they^ were not contests, and nothing more than exhibitions of tossbig each other around—a burlesque on the Roman arena, "I am sick and tired of this monkey business," General Clinnin said. "Wrestlers must wrestle or get out. •Why, I expected this Plummer to Jump • over the ropes and get a strangle hold; or a headlock on one of the members of the commission, sitting at the ringside. "These fellows go through the same act all;over the cpuntfy. In some places the referees are part of the act, 1 but; In Illinois, they are representatives of the state, and must uphold the dignity. No Ixmger Sport. "These exhibitions are not even amusement; they don't approach it. These wrestlers either go to a draw for a stipulated number of minutes, or one of them lays dowrn. according to an arranged program. It is no longer a sport. They bite each other, trade blows, and go through other horseplay for no other purpose than to work on the passion of the spectators. They are fooling the people by claiming to put on a contest where there Is no contest to it." Wrestlers have evolved new stunts to thrill the spectators. One of the spectacular feats Is for a contestant to grab his opponent, hold him high over his head and then walk to the edge of the ring, and toss him out, allowing him to fall into ithe laps of the ringslders. Sometime jago the commission ordered a five-foot space cleared around the ring, to protect the newspapermen and telegraphers from wrestlers when they come tumbling or faUing out of the ring. Topeka^Appohrtment of Dr. Bert Anderson, Victor!?,, as a member of the state board of health, was announced yesterday by Governor Harry H. Woodrlng. Succeeding the late Dr. J. H. Hensoii, Mound Valley. Dr. Anderson will serve for the unexpired term ending March 28. 1933. A, small ad in the Classified ..col-, umns often puts over a big deal. WILLIAM BRAUCrtER Lincoln., Neb.—Al Smith—the one from Ashland. Neb.—is champion old time, nddler of the. Cornhusker state..de-spite the fact that the selection "Sidewalks o: New York" is "out of his line." He won the title in a contest. LEC;AII (First Published ih [the lola Daily : Register Dec. 29. 1932 > NOTICE OF APP<j)INTl«ENT— AdministratrLx; State (tf Kansas, AlWn County, ss. In the Matter of the Estate of Albert Wilson, late ;of Allen County, Kansas. '' ', t Notice of Appointment. ; . Notice is hereby given, that^ on the 28th day of December, A. D. 1932. the undersigned was Iby the Probate Court of Alien Countjv. Kansas; duly kippointed and qu,«iU£led as Admin­ istratrix qf. the E.state iof Albert Wilson, late of AU^n'Cwmty, de. ceased. if& parties' interested in said estate will take notice and govern them.«|elves accordingly. OMIE lOAE WILSON, Administratrix. .Kenneth H. Fous <12Jl-29 -d )-5 -li , Attorney. Mack Remains ;' . TOIIN .MoCR.WV has retired. Uucle? Kobbi^ lias beon euchred out ot tlu: big liviRiips: Only Mack, of the Old (jiiard, renialns. At 70, he carries on. He mlRlit have set a record tor tlu." Amoruaii I.eaRiie — four pennants in a row . . . bnt tils athletes •joftenod on hini ... he saw It cnm- Ins in the Ifl.Tl world series , . . •tp<?foi-e the lirst snine was over, Mai-li. siltlnK Rlnuerly on the edge of the bonc 'b. know that Ills team's morale was not tbore. lie would rather have won that SIM ios than that Hok award he received for havliiK renilered "the most outstandinn service to Phlla- <ielplila" diirln.); the ye-dr ... that ball club had been a dream that biR.iii 17 years bcl'ore when he w-rerl<ed his ureal team . . . and s-taiied building anew .'. . this year hi' began to rebuild .a„ain senditiR .M Simmons, Mule Haas and Jimmy Dykes to the White S.>x ... he is starting out afresh, with no thought oC retiring. \W\ collapsed from excitement after that tremendous batting rally ill the third game of the 1929. world series . . .. when his players fought from behind and overcame an eight-run lead . . i. ,he staggered to a leather couch in the little cubby hole half way up in the stands at Shihe I 'ark . . . and said. "I'm afraid 1 overdid it, boys, you must e.Ncuse me a minute." * * • • His Greatest Team TTE always has been a man to give credit to his own players . . . but he thinks thai Ty Cobb was the greatest ball player who ever lived . . . and the greatest pitcher of them all was Matty . . . and.he had Wuddell when the Rube was at his best . . . and Plank and Coombs ; and Bender and some other fine pitchers .on lh.it "perfect team." Once he was asked to pick a team from his own players to play an imaginary contest for $1,000,000 ... and the team he picked had Harry Davis at first base, Eddie 1; Collins at second. Jack Barry at j .shorts and Frank Baker at third ,:. . . Al Simmons would be his left lielder. . . Mi:le Haas In center . . . Danny Murphy in right . . . though it was hard for the man to keep Rube Oldring out o( tber« ,, . ftnd Strunto. , 4...—— . Bender and Cochran^ : plUEF BE^^DER. would be the ^ pitcher on that team, and Mickey Cochrane the catcher . . . he liked Bender because the chief would train for an importaii', game like a fighter works before a championship bout. . . . "Wh&n the day came;" said Mack, •"CliieL" would be right, and he would !)>.• practically: unbeatable." When Mack disbanded that marvelous team in IDH Jack Denipsey was a youngster, riding the rods through the west and grabbing boul.s in tank towns. . . . Babe Ruth was a young man fresh from an industrial school in Raltlmore . . . the. Gehrig:', droves, Lazzerls, Wulbergs and Foxxes were In grade school. . . . Rogers llornsby was yet unheard of . . . the girls were wearing hobble skirts. . . . Je.ss Willarrt was oil his Kansas farm. . . . Oene Tunney ' was ja parochial .school pupil : In Greenwich Village . . . the tango was hot stuff. He could have had Babe Ruili ... as Jack Dunn of the Baltimore Orioles placed him- first on the list for any and all of his players. . . . Connie told Jack he was not Interested. •. • * Mind of His Own •pORTY years ago he was an outlaw Mack jumped with other rebels to the Buffalo club ... he was a member of the Players' Brotherhood ... he first came into notice as a catcher ,50 years ago . . =. as receiver for the East Brookfleld club . . . in 1883 . . . ho catight for Meriden, Hartford . . . in 18SC the Washr Ington team of the National League bought him. . . . At Hartford he caught in 10 straight championship games without a passed ball . . . large pumpkins for those times; He has had some strange em­ ployes . . . Riibe Waddell was one of the weirdest. . / . One spring. Waddell refused, to sign. . . Mack called him in. . . . Is tt money?" asked Connie, "You know we just gave you a raise and I don't think we can make it higher" . . . but Waddell replied. "No, it ain't the money. Mack. But before I sign you g (i >t to put It in the contract that Schreck; (Waddell's battery and ro(>mmate) can't eat crackers tebedwUh me.!.' : Mrs. T. M. Anderson Dies, Mrs E. A. Boyer recelvetl a telegram today from Long feeach, Calif., telling of the death of' her mother, Mrs. T. ,M. Anderson. Mrs. Anderson had fallen four weeks ago breaking her hip and never recovered. She was 92 years old. Mrs. G. W. Nicholson of lola is aLso a daughter of Mrs. Anderson. Builai will take place in Moran cemetery. Previous to Interment in Moran, a short funeral service will be held in the Waugh funeral home Sunday at 2 p. m., with the Rev. W. P. Wlinrton In charge. "The body will arrive in lola Saturday. Mrs. L. L. Ponsler was stricken with paralysis about seven o'clock this morning and has remained in.a semi-conscious condition ever since. Her daughter. Mrs. Blanche Carter of Leavenworth, arrived this noon to bo with her. \ Miss Ruth Greeh of Topeka was a guest Sunday and Monday of her father. W. E. Green. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Hawthorne and their daughter Miss Hettie- ollve and their son Wllbiu-, who reside north of Gas City, were guests last evening of Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Horde, who live northeast of lola. Floyd Green returned Monday to Winfield after an 11-day visit with his father. W. E. Green. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Wilson and their daughters Misses Grace, Dor-, othy, and Ruth were in Neosho Palls Tuesday on business. While there they visited Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Riddle. Miss Grace Bostwlck returned Monday to her work In the Topeka schools after spending the holidays with her mother Mrs. D. W, Bost­ wlck and her sister Miss Ella Bostwick. Mrs. Pearl Osborn, who has been confined to her home the past ten days, was able to be out yesterday for the first time since her Illness. J. A. Fleming, who has been ill with infhienza the past week, is able to be put again. Mr. and Mrs. Venice Taylor announce the birth of a 7'4-pound daughter last night at St. John's ho.spital. Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Moore returned Monday afternoon to their home in Topeka after a week-end visit with Mrs. Moore's father, Isaac Martin and her sLsters Mrs. Homer Myer and her family and Mrs. N. J. Brigham and Mr. Brigham. CHACOMA CHALLANGED Wayne Lon^, Bmly Bniliivtonian, Wants a Chance to ,Show Ibia Oroaner Wasn't "Bobbed." MARMATON PLAY TO START Mildred Doped to Win from llarpe Panthers Friday. La- (SpccUl to Tlie Register.) LaHarpe, Jan. 5.—Mildred high school boys and girls basketball teams will come here Friday night for the first Miirmaton. Valley league games of the season. Coach K. H. Pettlt has had his squads hard at work for several days and the teams are said to be in excellent sliape. The Panthers with. a small but fast squad are slightly the underdogs. Mildred won each' of the two games last year and also the championship. ' The Panthers were defeated in a pre-season game with Klhcald but are believed to be Improved. The flKt game will start at 7:30 p. m. Tlie admission charge will be 10 and 20 cents. Of all savages the Bushman is considered as the nearest to primitive man. KELLEY Showing the Greater Pictures IVLITINEE lOc-lSc; NIGHT 10c-25c Now and Friday Get the "lyow Down" On the "High Mats" POX «CTU« SaWy EILERS Ban LYON GINGER ROGERS, ARTHUR PIERSON, MONROE OWSLEY PLUS—CHARLEY MURRAY ta "COURTING TROUBLE" Two Reel Comedy and LATEST NEWS EVENTS S.\TURDAY— Tom Mix, ^Tony," Zasu Pitts in 'Destry Rides Again SUNDAY FOR 3 DAYS- CLARA BOW "Call Her Savage" COAHNG—Richard Dix. Ann Harding in "The Conquerors!*—Helen Hayes,' Gary Cooper In "A Farewell to Arms"—Ann' Harding, Leslie Howard in "The Animal Kingdom"—Clark Gable, Carol Lombard in "No; Man of Hnr Own." On the day of Mike Chacoma's scheduled debut before local wrests ling fans comes a letter to The Register's sports desk from Wayne Long, grappler of Burlington who has been on Chacoina's: trail for sometime and now anriounces a challenge to the local strong man for a match In the near,future. Long proclaims that. Chacoma has maintained he was "robbed in a match in Ottawa some time ago when disqualified for using his fists upon the person of the Burlington grappler. A match under any rules, to be held In lola. Is desired by Long. • . Chacoma Is slated to meet Burt Hilggins, ^prlhghlll, Kas., In a finish match at M.'W. A. hall tonight. Tom McRoberts. Paola. and "Eggs" Melton, lola, will also oppose each other on the card, which is scheduled to get under w'ay at 8:15. Two preliminary matches are also advertised. . All ladies will be admitted free to the events tonight, .with the chaige for men being 25 ceijts and for children 10 cents. Chacoma revealed today that cne of the preliminaries would be a grudge ma,tch between two local would-be strong men who have asked to settle a difference among themselves as to which of the two Is the .stronger. The two are "Pat" Laymon and Paul Smith, a pair of 180 pounders who desire to go for two falls out of three without being interrupted by a tlriie limit. Wayne Long's letter to The Reg- lister's, sport* editor follows: Sport Editor lola Dally Register, Dear Sh-: Noting that Mike Chacoma is at present located in lola, I take this opportimlty to challenge him to a flnlsli match under Texas rules, Mr. Chacoma and I met once before In Ottawa and I won when he was disqualified for persistent use of his fists. Since that time he has malntalrted he was robbed of the match. I have challenged him in -varloiis towns but he has refused to meet mc. 1 would like to meet him In lola under any rules he cares to agree to. There Is his chance to show how badly he has been "robbed." WAYNE LONG. " ' Burlington, Kas. NITA NALDI IS BANKRUPT lOLA WIZARDS TO BEGIN PLAY Local Colored Ba.sketball Players Meet Parsons Team Tomorrow. The lola 'Wizards, local, colored basketball aggregation, will open their playing season tomorrow night on the junior high school court when they meet a team from Parsons. The game is scheduled to start at 8:15 with an admission charge of 10 and 15 cents. The lineup for the Wizards announced today hicluded C. Shepard, England, Papin, Brigham, Crowder, Fllppln, and O. Shepard. "THEATEROF THE STARS" Matlneem^n A V9 Night lOc-lSc A A alOc-ZSc AND FRIDAY! ITS HERE!—Eugene O'Neill's Great American Drama lives on the screen. Yesterdaj-'s attendance broke all mid-week records! : lola joins the stampede to see the most unusual Aim in years! GET READY FOR "SILVER DOLLAR" 3D;bty Epic of the Silver Empire! Actress Famed in "Blood and Sand" I Admits No Funds. New York. Jan. 5. (AP)—Nata Naldl, former movie actress who appeared with Rudolph Valentino In "Blood and Sand" and other pictures, has filed a petition in bankruptcy. Hfer attorney, Joseph Otis, disclosed the.petition was filed Dec. 30 under the name Nlta Barclay and she described herself as an unemployed actress with np assets except •wearing apparel aiid jewelry. Gilbert Colgate Is ^ad. { New York. Jan. 5. (•A!P)-X;tilbert Colgate, 74, former president anti Iciiairman of the board Pf the Colgate company and active in religious, social and child wfelfare work. • died in his sleep of a "heart attacJcT early today in his apartment.! The Great Saving Event Is Hc|i^ ' ' §EMI-ANNUAL Cl«aiifiiig Sale Litwin^s Dept. Store STARTS FRIDAY, JANUARY 6 Look! R^ad! Buy! Sav0i 0 You will be siirprised to find such jreniark- eble values at such ridiculous prices. They are lower than they were 20 years ago and way below the market price. present but we have to clean them up. $6.50 Now is your chance to get an All Wool Suit in the latest stvie and pattern, and expertly tailored for less than you expect, topjty. $10.50 $12.50 You will say yourself that they are worth more than twice that much. Sheepskin Lined COATS 4 $1.98 '...$1.79 .$2.98 I. $2.49 $3.98 Moleskin Sheepikln — The same in Boys . Leatherette Sheep.'ikln The same In Boys' . • i Corduroy Sheepskin The sime in Boys' $2.98 Dress Trousers ! In conservative and coNl legian t^tyle. in bliie^ tiijn,: gray and brown. Al_ko| •your choice of any of oUr :ordur6y pants• j : $1.98 OVERSHOES 4-Buckle, all rubber $1.98 1-Buckle Overshoes , $1.49 Rubber Boots _-___$l,98 Same in Bpys' ____$1.79 Work Shoes $1.00 Cotton Sox .-- 5c Fiber Silk Sox 10c Silk Sox - ISc Mixed Wool -15c All Wool I 25c SWEATERS A big line of ;all kinds of swieaters in V-neck, turtle | neck, slipover and coat styles. .- i49c, 98c, $1.29 I and $1.98 i • i Leather Suede Jackets $3.98 • Cloth Suedb Jackets $1.29 Blanket Lined Jumpers 89c Heavy Moleskin Pants $1.29 SILK Dresses $3.98 Values to .$6.95 Choice of the hou.se. Come early while the .selection is good. RAIN COATS , In plain black or ianpy ' • colorsI . I $1.98 and $2.b8 OVERALL^ 2:20 Weight — 49c The B^st Grade —-.79c Work,Shirts 29c and 39c Flanelette Shirts _-_49ci I Sheepskin Lined Vests ^ 98c Choice of Litwin's Rest Winter COATS $S.95 $11.95 Values to S25.00 Every coat a remarkable value, good .style, trimmed with: luxurious fur set.s. All sizes. Ladies'Shoes $1.00 All sizes on the rack. All good mid-winter style.'i. One Rack of Garments $1.00 Anjihlng'on the rack Including ithe following: 3 Winter Coats—Sizes 44 to 48 50 Silk Knit and Cotton Dresses 4 Wool Shirts House Slippers 49c Up to 98c valiies All sizes for women arid; children. : ; WINTER HATS 49c Choice of any ladies' hat including the new metallics at this low price. LADIES' FABRIC GLOVES Sizes C to 8. Regular 69c values. Ladies' Flannel Gowns and Pajamas 69c 98c Values Including, regular and extra sizes. Children's Pajamas 49c 1 %HTLT OUTFITTER^ ITWINS DEPARTMENT STORE

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