Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 29, 1933 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 29, 1933
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

,l>AGii TWO THEioLA MILV Hfi€tlSTEK. WEDNESDAY EVENlNb. MARCH 29.1933. MILYREGISTER ll. F, BCOTT Entarad at ifas loia, Kaniu, Foctoiflo* ^ond Clou Uattei. •Ftlkfluma _•; ^, 18 (PRriii Bi^eh Eiebaiilfe OonoMtinf All : BspeoiiBtiit*.) BUiSORIPTJOH SAT«8 By dinitt JIfl lola, '6M\ OOr, LiEbqM. >' aiid Baueti On* -Wieli A — : " OenU Ont T«r J„....j..„r— —tT.BO BTMAIL Onbild* Alien Ooontr OB« TMT — _|5.00 Bit iloiiU>»iU—_ •• . -: 92.60 nte» Monlbi fl.isd OD« Month 1_ SOe " la Allui Oooatr One TMir —^ »8«> Bix Monthi —. i ^ H -TS Three Mont^ _ : »l-0'» On» Monte > 600 HEMBElR ASSOCIAT|:0 PRESS Tlje Kegliiier esrriei the Anociated FnM report ly apecls) leued wiri. The Asao- oiAtcd; I'nu IM azclusivcly aetlUed to' aw (or nipublioitlan ol all oewi dlapttchei rr^dittsd to It or not othervU« credited in tliii paper, mhd alio the local aewi pab- lUlied hurela. All rishti ot repubUcation of <|itelal dlapatchei fcaroia .ar* also rtMrred. CHUIST ton/•"^•ALL^P^^C""'" Bi6le Thought for Today DELIVERANCE AT HAND: 1 Will )» With him hi trouble; I will deliver niAi—Pasim 91:15. THE FARM DEBT PLAN. Tlie Uepartment of Agriculture estimates tliat the total farm indebtedness of amounts to 12 billion dollars, of which 8". i billions is in mortgages and-S'.j billions in personal and other debts. The. present mortgage debt is sharply under the 1938 figure of 9 '/i billions, the reduction, unfortunately, due largely t6 foreclosures and other forced sales. The mortgage debt is distributed over about 40 per cent of the country's farms. Thirty-per cent "of this mortgage debt is held by individuals, 28 per cent by insurance com' panics, 19 per cent by federal and joint 'stock land banks, U per ceiil by commercial banlcs, 10 per cent by mortgage companies and 7 per cent by other firms and agencies. Annual interest charges on mortgagee are estimated at less than htilf a billion dollars. To this carrying charge mj^st be'addfd annual taxes on niort- ffaged farms estimated at 265 million ddllars. Tliose figures present in compact form the problem the Roosevelt administration is projwslng to solve ihrough its program for adjusting farm lndi!bl(?dnes.s. It is proiwscd to hi'lOK relief i to ihu fnrm debtor lUrouBli one or mon; of tin; follow- inj? pJuim: .1. Advuneos would be made for paying hot more than two years' interrKt and taxuH. 2. Long term loans, not in excess of 75 )»er cent of the fair value of tlK^Kccurlty, would bo available Where delinquent Interest and tiiX(<8 cannot be adjusted. 3. Second mortgage loans would be made as inducement to holders of a "distressed" mortgage to scale down this claim to an amount not exceecjlng 7f per cent of the fair value of the farm. 4. Reconstruction corporation bonds would be: exchanged for outstanding farm mortgages. 5. Mortgages would be purchased, li is an ambitious and far-reaching progrlini, taking the Government Into a field it has never yet entered, and which it would not be justified in entering except to meet the grtatest jeniei-gency. That such an emergendy exists now is very generally conceded. '\Vithout the help the Government proposes to give it is estimated that a million fanners are- liable to. lose their land within the next year. Such a ttagedy ought not to be pennitted to occur if by any stretching of Governmental tiower or responsibility It can be prevented. Tlicre seems to be great diversity of opinidn as to how the name of William H. iVoodin, Secretary of the Treasur>'] should be pronounced, liowell Thomas, the radio news Hound, calls it "Woo-din." Some , new.spapcr says the Secretary himself pronounces it "Wood-een," with ; , the accent" on the "een," and of ' course a! man has a right to pronounce his pwn name as he sees ^t. > But we ,would be willing to lay a ; Rmall waiger that his plain Pennsylvania parents called It "Wood-in"— "Wood" as In wood, and "In" as In . In. That is the way the Allen <!ounty Woodins—and we have had them . with us almost from the beginning —pronounce their name. If. the Sec> retnry really pronounces It "Wood- een" Uie chances are his Wife put : nimuptoit.; . Gov. Harry Woodring went ^o • Washington to attend the Inaugura- , tlon, and he is still there. It seems to be taken for granted that he is : waiting to be appointed to spm4 office. At first: he v/as a, candidate for ; a place in the Cabinet. Every now : and then sliice March 4 he has been "mentioned"; as being considered: for f some cabinet member's assistant. He iseens to be jiist "sticking around" ' with his hdt out for asiy sort of . plum that nlay be dropped in it. It Isn'4: altogbther-a dignified spectacle, for a man who but recently was iCtovembr or a great state, and a lot ; 6t his friends wish he wpuld come • iwiae. I KfB. GUYES'S WARNING. ' jln the .course of a short but vigor-: ous;iQ>eei|h on the JQoar of fcbe bouse of Ri^riiisentatlves agalni^ the beer bill \6ti^eiBnaaa Ouyer 'gave the Wets soihethlhg to think about. JHe said: "l am utterly surprised at the stu- pidlty; of you wets. Let me" tell you sometKing. From the day when yo \i lassithis beer blQ th6 rbpeal of ijhe iighteenth amenldment is doomed, because the excesses under it will so dlsgtist the pe («3te that even those who ate inclined to favor repeal Wi|l not dQ so and yoti watch the history Of tliis matter now. . . . The saloon with I its excesses! forced the enactment Of the blghicenth amendment to the Constitution and now this beer Xbeasure will in its turn prevent Its repeal. There is ia the mind of the people a'deep-seated hatred for the salqon and this will be a most powerful argument against the repeal Of the eighteenth amendment." The Register has repeatedly expressed similar sentiments. The people who regard the results of the last election as a mandate from the American people to Congress to re- stoi'e the liquor traffic as it existed before the 18th amendment was passed are utterly mistaken. As SJCr. Guyer said In the same speech from which the above paragraph Is taken, The Democratic ticket could haVe been elected last year upon a platform that called for the repeal of the liw of gravitation." Bring back the saloon, line the highways with saloons, put beer on sale in drug stores, ]restaurants and fillibg stations, and ttie American people will defeat the repeal of the I8th amendment with a decisiveness that will leave no room for doubt of their sentiment. WETS HAVE LEARNED. It requires only a glance at the summary of the terms of the bill which the Governor of New York proposes to regulate the beer business to reveal the fact that prohibition has done some good. This New York law prohibits saloons and bars. It foAlds brewers to have any financial interest in establishments selling beer at retail. Local option is,allowed for cities and towns, although not for villages. License fees range from $100 t» grocery stores and drug stores selling for consumption off the premises to $1,200 for retailers.' Licenses will be revoked automatically for any breach of the law, such revocation to prevent re-licensing on the same premises for flye years. In consolidating all agencies of the Government which have to dp with making agricultural Ioan.s th^e President ha.s taken a wise ste^. There are now some ^even or eight sepiirale credit ivgenclcs In the Govr crnment. The farm board, the fani loan bureau with its intermediate credit banks, the joint stock lanl banks, the agricultural credit coi- poratlons, the crop production seel loan agency In the department c f agriculture, and another agrlcultun 1 department agency for subscriptloiis to local agricultural credit corpora^ tions, all have authority now to make loans In aid of agriculture and all are f\]nctlonlng independently df one {(nother. Duplication and needr less expense are inevitable under such a system and the President has done well to bring all these agencies together; under one management. 1 Car loadings for week before last showed a gain. Tfhis isn't much, ik; is merely the cotyledon poking itk pale green nose through the hard and fi^ty ground of the late un^ pleasantness. When car loadingk have increased steadily for 8 to lb weeks the cotyledon will take form as a real plant. Then the spring wiil be here and the-^'winter of our discontent" departed. But many signS are appearing that the old day lis done. The dawn will be a long time coming,-r-maybe a year. But it's gray in the east. Increased car loadings is one good sign.—Emporia Gazette. Which aforesaid paragraph is reprinted in humble tribute to a mtnd which remembers its botany long after the need of remembering it has passed away. "Cotyledon." What a grand word it is. The "Nationally known speaker" who -was advertised to address the Allen County Farm Holiday Club at Humboldt last evening,' turned out to be A. C. ToWnley, the North Dakota fire-brand. Those who heard iiim say that he made a violent speech, calculated to create the impression that everybody is against the farmer, including the Government, that the laws discriminate agalnst'him, and that it rhay be necessary for him to take the law into hi^-own hands and by "mass action" take possession of the Government. It was the kind of ^>eech the farmers of AUen county are not accustomed to hear and the sixty or seventy men present at the meeting did not seem ito be greati^^bnpressed by the suggestion that they start a civil war. i EASTIOLA AM > dTHER KEWB An illustration of oiie reason members of Congress find it. hard to legislate for farm relief is illustrated right now by the fact that JcdmA: ^mpaon, Natiorkal iHresident of the Fanners Xlnlon, is in Wtkshington bitterly exposing the administration farm bill, although Simpson himself is a Democrat, while Cal. A.' Ward, president of the' Kassaa branch of the Farmers ilnion, a Republican, is in Washington to support the bill. Mr. ajad Mrs. Clarence Hoke have moved from SOI Boutb "mrd to tbe RoUand Butler farm west of the river. Mr. and Mrs. Bert DeFore have hioved from 304 North Sycamore to i25 Soiith Pogrth. Rev. and T. J. Hackett, 308 jSouth Fourth, drove tp'Nev«ida; Mo., Satuirdaj^.^here.iar. tfMmt held services lib the Oiurbh bC Ood thert over BuridAy. The Rev. Bzra Hood, pastor of the fchifeh 6t God. tqiuji^.., and MadiBon, has moved froca 701 South Bycamore to 226 South Third. , Mr. and-Mrls. George Geller and famUy', Cttffe^vlUe. drove to -lola where they spent Simday with.rela­ tives, visiting the j;amille8 of Luther Tate, 303 South Ohio, and S. Mc- Kaman. 401 South Fourth. Mr. Geller reports that some of the citizens of CoffeyvUle are suffering with a disease which the doctors diagnose as rabbit fever. ! George Osbom, who formerly op- ereited a bakery at 226 South Ohio, wil) soon move to Humboldt where he'has employment with his brother-in-law, who operates a grinding mill.. The father and granddaughter of the Rev. Mr. iEzra Hood are soon to move to the Correll residence, 229 South Third, to make their home. The B. A. Jones family has moved from 111 South Ohio to 101 South Ohio. J. T. Maddox, 402 South Ohio, who accompanied the Rev. and Mrs. Hackett to Nevada, Mo., the last week-end, remained there for a visit with his daughter, whose home is in Nevada. ' Earl Davis and family have moved from 305 South Third to 315 South Third. Mrs. Nettie Davis has moved from 315 South Third to her farm southeast of town. The small child of Mr. Wid Mrs. Floyd Hamilton, 425 South Third, who has been ill, is reported a little better today. Grandma WilUtts in the 500 block on South Third, is reported very m at this time. In the absence of the pastor, Mr. H. W. Hamilton brought the evening message to the congregation at the Church of God Sunday night. Rev. Ezra Hood went to Colorado the first of the week to attend the funeral services of a nephew. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hardesty, Mrs. D. C. Lyman, and Mrs. W. R. Martin' motored to Brohson Tuesday afternoon to attend the funeral of the late Mrs. Susan Reynolds. Misses Dorothy and Veta Wilson have returned to their home, 434 South Third, after spending tlie week-end with their parehts, north of LaHafpe.^ Mrs. P. H. Johnson and children spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. arid Mrs. J. C. Baker, 502 South Third. The Rev. and" Mrs. M. R. Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoke and son Bonny, MIs.s Dorotha Baker and Lo- rnlne Slack motored to Ccdorhead church near Westphalia Sunday afternoon. Alvln Huskey and Oscar Whlta- ker, Colony, visited with friends in lola Sunday. Russell Button, Gas City, left for Kansas City Monday morning. He has employment there. ' Mr. ond Mrs. Ted Smith have moved from 421 South Kentucky to 438 South Ohio. The Rev. and Mrs. Ezra Hood and family, 701 South Buckeye, and Grandpa Hood, Wllla, Springs, Mo., relumed home today from La Junta. Colo., where they were called to attend the funeral of Mr. Hood's nephew. Lawrence Brown, 520 North Cottonwood, and Amos Barnes, 4l29 North Ehn, motored to Chanute Saturday evening. Grandma Wlllet, 535 South Fourth who has been 111 for the past few weeks, remains in a serious condition. Mrs. J. M. Robinson visited Monday afternoon with Mi«. B. E. Heldebrant, 431 South Fourth. Miss Evelyn Chilcote spent Monday with her cousin. Miss Louise Britton, 421 South Sycamore. Misses Dorothy Wilson, Veta Wilson, and DoBotha Baker and George Lane spent Monday evening with Mrs. M. R. Bishop and Loralne Slack, 401 South PIret. Mr. and Mrs. Harold West and son, 4^' South Fourth, spent Monday afternoon with the Applegate family at Carlyle. Mr. and Mrs. Murvln Hinson visited Monday afternoon with Mrs. HInson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Leslie, 434 South Fourth. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hoke and son have moved from their home, 301 South Third, to a farm west of town. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baker and son, Kenneth, visited Monday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. James A. Davis, north of LaHarpe. Mr. Davis who has been quite iU, is slightly Improved. Mrs, Lawrence Hardeaty visited Monday afternoon with Mr8.~^at)r Dye and Mrs. S. £. McOlnnis, SOS North Bycamore.- Miss Doris Butler returned home Saturday evening from Wagner, Okla.. where she has been visiting friends. Kelley iWhitaker and Donald Rogers, \3olony, visited with /riends in lola Sunday. M^. and Mrs. J. C. Baker vteited Mrs. Mable Manning and family, Gas City, Tuesday. Aubrey LesUe and Richard Btowa returned home Tuesday afternoon from Quincy where they spent the week-end with relatives. UBUUJ • ' ""' ••".•igSM—S FRECSIES AND BIS FRIEHDS .. • • . ' • AMvslitymii! tlY BLOSSER THE J. F. GRBNNAN PRODUCE CO. C. O. COGHILL, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies start Ciiicha Hght USE PILLSBURY STARTING FOOD Old and ReUable-rEStabUaSied IBll Coraer BfanMe aa^ Bla (JuBt West Of the Water Tmrtr) OF THE CREVVLESS HAS THE 60Y5vC0M- PtETEl-Y ftAFFLtD... THE SHIP PRIFT5 UPON THE SEA, APPEARIN6 ENTIRELY DESERTED % * • * * * * « # ^ Items from The Register of ^ • March 30, 1908. • • , «(No Register printed 25 years ago on March 29.) Howard Jones, the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Jones, of 203 North Jefferson street, fell from the cattle sheds at the Fair grounds Saturday aft^oon and broke his left arm just above the wrist. He was alaying with a number of his friends when the accident happened. A physician was called and the broken bones were set. He Is resting well today, A son was bom this morning to Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Kemp, of 426 North First sti-eet. Miss Hester Alger, 620 Scott street was surprised ^ a number of friends on Friday evening. Refreshments were served to these guests: Sylvia Eckler, Merle Hudlson, Edna Smith, Mabel Roush, Grace Smith, Hester Alger, Milma.Lanu, Lc ,ise Widick, Pearl WilUams, Floyd Alger, Mae Alger, Mrs. Ella Alger, Gertrude Cheney, and Mrs. Jessie Cheney. The following are the officers of the Elks lodge elected last Friday night: Bcalted; Ruler, L. L. Northrup; leading knight, Chester Oov- an; Lecturing Knight, .T. S. Stover; Loyal Knight, Frank Robinson, and Trustee, C. H; DeClute. Billy Groomer traded his two story brick l>ullding on South street, and a piece of property in the east part, of the city for 176 acres of farm land near Shaw. Mr. AUen of Chanute, gets the lola prc^jerty. Mr. Groomer has also traded a forty- acre piece of land south of lola for a, quarter section In Scott county, Undeir the direction of Father F; A. McGuire, the lawn and yard of St. John's Catholic church has been greatly improved in appearance. The yftrd has been filled and graded and blue grass sown on the parking. W. C. Ford, of the Unique Pressing and Cleaning company, who was burned in the gasoline explosion last Saturday afternoon is suffering u great deal from the burns about the face, but is able to be at work today. Mi', and Mrs. Roy Markham who were burned also by the explosion are a great deal better. Their bums were not as deep as Mr. Ford's. BA ^Ci i Pekhant yintevtains .Mds. Warren Perhanj entertained the members of her contract ikidgc cliA and one/guest. Mrs. E. y. KHf of. yiunite. last .night. Miss Julia tnri][J;»nd Mrs. Howard Cop- tning iwadVed .tlie high,score favors. 9efi«(sJluneut6 were served. Members a^nding weire: Miss Julia 'fxvfUlx. i/fiaidwh* ^. iiL \frorthing- tbn, Velnon X ^iagan, L. 0-:Kesshig- cr, W. R. MsKBn. D. L. Spillman, and "Howard Oopenl ^g.' -•: 1 , «> c-- * \. F. W. AmdUai^ Holds Monthly. MceUiig . The regular bi-monthly meeting of the ladles .auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars was held yesterday tevenlng in Memorial hall. Fifteen niemhers -were present. «• • • Fldelis Guild Entertained ^ MLss Tlieta Brewer and Miss Tot Barteb entertained the Fidelis g \iild of -the Presbyterian church last evening in Miss Brevi-er',s home. A picnic.supper was served wiiich was followed hy a business meetiiiK. Plans for the guild work were discussed and Miss Ella Travis reviewed the. last three chapters of tiif: study book, "The Young Revolu- tlonisl." Members present were: Misses Ihiary Remsberg, Dorothy Ciimmiijgs, Grace Kinney, Ella Travis. Annie Spain, Dora Langford Nellie Walters, Elva IVIcCali, Doro- tliy Meliaa, Blanch^ Travis; Mesdames R. V.. Smiiter. Florence McCall, and Jane Dunlap. • •:• •> tola Music CInb Program Glyeti Yeaterday The program of Russian and Polish zduSic presiented by the lola Mq- sic Cl»a> yesterday afternoori was of Interest throughout. The two-piano numbers, Hopak by Mouasorgsky and Trepak by TEChaikowsky played by Miss Florence Hobiut and Mrs. Ed Danforth. showed effectively the rhythm of the Russian dance. Mrs. Fred Bergmanh sang sympathetically the difficult Rachmaninoff number, "To the Children." Mrs. R. S. Brooks showed good mastery of piano technique in her two numbers. Troika by Tschaltowsky, and Valse, Wieni- awskl. The ladies' three-nart chorus sang an arrangement of "To Spring" by. Girleg with the foUbwing taking part, Mesdames F. L. B. Leav- elT Ira Kerwood, Misses Ruth. Bishop, Marjorie casper, Margaret Williams, Jean CoghlU, Laura Benson, Veva Thomas. They were accompanied by Miss- Hobart. The men's quartet,' with Wayne Eflln, J. B. Bruce, Oscar Houk and Frank Benson, pleased also. , Mrs. E. N. PhilUps plaj^d the Clhppln Impromptu Ih.A Flat du Bacon's BebeUloo. This was the first organized opposition to British rule in America. In 1676 the people of Vir^Ia revolted against the tyrannical Governor Berkeley. Their leader, Nathaniel Bacon, was proclaimed a rebel, and proceeded to live up to the title, defeating ^the governor in a pitched battle. Bacon's sudden death left the colonists without a leader, and the rebellion collaps^. Governor Berkeley hanged 23 of Bacon's followers, including WilUam Diummond. who bad been the fjxst grivemor of North Carolina. End Serioas Conglis With CreonmTsioii Don't lei diem get a stnt&gle hsUL iaiiiddy. CieomulaiDii com- bicei the 7 best ltd(w known to jWNfera BcieBoe. Powvrfgl bnthanalea. Pleaasat to take; No narcotics. Yourtfrni^ wiO lefund your money if any ooOffi or cold HO matter iiow long standiDg is not n- iiepri by Cieomulrion. (adv.) "Patty-Kay" Frocks This name has been selected by the JUDGES at thftt to be adopted and registered by as as oqr TRADE NAME covering our line of WASH FROCKS, NOVELTIES, ETC. The suggestion is from Mrs. Etta Stewart, 401 South Chestnut St., lola, Kansas, yvhp is declared the prize winner. For the many names submitted and for the maiiy, many expressions of ^ood and good luck from the people of lola and surrounding towns we extend our sincere thanks and appreciatiwi. It strengthens us in' otir determination to so build 'oar bu^ess as to reflect credit, not only to lola and pur neighbor cities, but throughout the business world at large. ' , To prosper with you is our ^esire. Again thanking you, mie and all, we are, Very sincerely, I tttKOmUSti ORE tmPomisAtio LEDljOTHE DISGOVESPf 0I*<1W ne WORIOS GREATEST <pMiR MKes. MOmW/IHOeeSU, AftiKA./9QF THE WORD "Antipodes" comes frohi the Greek words meaning "against" and "foot" .: ;. people of other lands who stand with tlieir feet against ours.: • About 500.000,000 tone; of ore, averaging 4 per cent copper, have been, taken from mine^ of Northern Rhodesia, all due directly to the shooting of aii.aatelope, back in 1905, by an explorer named Collier. NBXT: Who is Snropti'i only namarriedt soveroifl^? lightfuUy, and Mrs: MaStln jnade her club debut with two readings which were weU liked by the audi* ence. All other nunibers were; well received. '•• t • The hostesses were Mesdames Ed Danforth, Fred Bergmann^ Ibtisses Laura Benson and Gertrude I<ettz* bach. They were assisted byiffies:^ dames H. H. Palmer, J, G. Mlttel- bach. Prank Lenskii and Miss CHara Foust. • , • '-i Miss Jean Ooghill. is a new a<Hiive member of the club. The ; next, meeting will be the luncheon, At>rU 11, with the K. V. string trio furnishing the program. • • • Moments Musical Club in ' - Riuiness Meeting The active' members of the- Moments Musical club held tliehr regular business meeting yestej:day:Aft-; ernoon In the nome of Mrs. R. M. Worthlngton. Mrs. Worthington was assisted by Mrs. E. V. Worsham, Mrs. Ralph Stover, and Miss be- leste Griffith. The meeting was presided over by the president, Mrs. V. L. Kirk, at which time new membrt's were repeived as follows: Mrs. W. M. Wells as active honorary member; Mrs. M. N. Hillyer, as. associate member. The members' also voted to donate to the Welfare association the $21.73 received from thC; presentation of the Mwnents Musical Mammoth minstrels. Those who attended the meeting were: Mesdames A. R : Enfield. V. L. Kirk, Wllber Elder, Floyd Smith, W. M. Wells, Walter Wise, Rees Burland of MoJ-an, Lloyd Brown, E. W. Haglund, Kent Dudley; Misses Enola Green. Viola Dalgamo, and Evelyn JHarrid. riiarffp puri'ha.sr.s made tomorrow and on May'.s statement. .PayaMel {Frii&y will appear May 10. ., I Spectacular Sale Spring Dresses EACH ONE A t FOREMOST FASHION! $12.95 Regular j $16.70 to $20,001 Thi.s week only we pffer astonishing values in early spring Elynor and Jahelle fashions. Each one isl an original, exclusive model j and represents the most y<»ur money can buy. Prints j and plain colors with smart tjrim. Full range of sizes. Other Spring Dresse^ $2.95 up. Exceptional Values in Sirring Coats Bfan-elous in every respect! For ^ey have every little trend that spells "Spring." A variety of fabrics and styles that will cause you to wonder when you see this collection. • Other Springr Coats $10175 to $2i9.50 Special Sale iCinen Handkerchiers 10c Full size sport handkerchief In prints and plain colors for ladies and large size linen handkerchiefs foremen. Exceptional values. I Feature Sale FHday and Satarday BOYS* sum 29c Clever styles in all colors I.- with novel trimmings. Good quality broadcloth. Sizes 2 to • - WASHiutLE CAPSSKIN : GLOVES $1^9 Good Quality dress gloves in blacks, biegea and whites. A ' glove that is exceptional in appearance and quality. Sizes 1-5% to 7>.(:.. NE^ PRINTS ; 5e • • Ne^ designs In 36-lnch prints. Beautiful patterns. Specially priced this week.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free