The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 28, 1933 · Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 28, 1933
Page 5
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DECEMBER 28 1933 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE SERVANT HOLDS DOCTOR CAPTIVE Discharged Employe of Des Moines Man Tricked and Held by Police. DES MOINES, Dec. '28. (.T)-Holding: Dr. Harold N. Anderson, Des Moines physician and surgeon, his wife and a house maid prisoners in the Anderson home here for three hours last night, a hysterical former house employe of the family was finally captured by police when the doctor tricked him through a ruse. The man was Lorenz S. Reinecke, 35, who had been discharged from the doctor's service for smoking cigarets. He first came to the doctor's office and demanded $10 which Dr. Anderson gave him. Later he came to the home, displayed a gun and threatened the lives o£ every one there, the doctor's wife said. After he had been there several hours and had pleaded with 'Mrs. Anderson to intercede for his re-employment, Dr. Anderson suggested that he accompany him to get some rabbits previously ordered. Reinecke went with the doctor and his wife, while the. maid telephoned police. Dr. Anderson let Reinecke out of his car to get the rabbits, and drove to the house of a friend. Reinecke took a ta::icab to the doctor's home wliere police were waiting for him. He is being held in the city jail for investigation. IN THE RADIO WORLD THURSDAY, IKC. 29 (Central StanOnrd lime) Note: All programs to key and basic uliafns or groups thereof unless specified; coast to coast (c to c) designation Includes all available stations. t'rugronis subject to change. V. M. NBC-WE A I? NETWORK UASIO--Rnst: weaf wlw wccl wile wjar wtaj? wcsh wfl wilt wibr wrc wgy wbcn wtajf wcsh wit TV]It ivfbr wrc \vgy wbeo \vcac wlam wwj \vsal; Midwest: ksd wmaq wcfl woc-who ivow "wdaf wxTjf NORTHWEST AND CANADIAN -- wtm} wtba kfltp west ivday ktgr crct efcf .SOUTH--wrva wptf vnvnc "'Is wjas wfla- Wfiun wiod wsm wmc wata wapl vjdx wamb kvoo wky wfaa wbap kprc vroal ktbs kUis waoc MOUNTAIN--koa Kdyl kRlr kghl ' rACIFll! COAST--hgo kfl Itgw komo fcUq ittsd tttar kgu fi-.m--Th Sou (hern a (res--basic. 0:00--Mountaineers--ivcaf only. 6:15--Billy E'aclielor's Sketch. G::jfl--Lum £: A hner--cast only. ii-A5--The Goldberfe'5-. Serial Act, 7:00--Itmly Vailee'a Hour--c to c. 3:00--The Showboat Hour--also c. U:5U--Whiteman'j Show--c to c. Sy.'OO--Viola Phllo, Songs--basic. 10:15--Russell Orchestra--east; Lum A; Ab- ner--mtilwost repeat. 10:30--Enric MadrlKuera Orchestra. 11 :OO--Ralph Klrbery. BarJtone. 11:05--!ab Galloway's Orchestra. 11:30--Jack Denney and Orchestra. CBS-WABC NETWORK lIASJCr--East: Tfabc wade wolio wcao waab ·vTriiac v :wgr' wk'tiw- wkic^whk. cklw r wdra wcau vrtp; wjfl '"wean" ·wfbl xvBpd wjsv; Midwest: Tvbbm --wfbm km be ktnox wowo whan KAST-AA'p CANADA--wpgwhp wlbw WhM ivlbz wlea Tvorc wlcc cfrb cRac DIXIE---west wsfa wbrc %vqam wdotl klra \vrec Tvlac vrdau wtoe krld wrr ktrh klaa waco Kama wdbo wodx wbt xvdac wblg wtar vrdbj wwva vmto£ wajs MIDWEST--wcah WR! vint wmbd. ivtaq. wlsn ·\vlbw kfh kfab wkbn wcco \vsbt MOUNTAIN--kvor kls holi ksl t'OAST--Ithj kott] kKb Itfrc; kol Ufpy Itvl knolc kmj k\V£ kern db kgmb 5:30--Edith Murray. SOHBS--basic; Jack Armstrong--midwest repent. 3:15--Little Iiaty, sketch--cast; stamp Adventures--midwest repeat. B;00--Mytt and Marge--east only; Louis Pantco Orchestra--mitt west, fi:15--Just Plain Bf]l--cast; Panlco Or- chestra--midwest. 6:30--Mildred Bailey--hasTo; Fuck Rogers --repeat for midwest. 8:45--Bo,ike carter, Talk--Saflic; Between the Booksnd.T--ivost, 7115--Edwj n C. H ill--1 fas IC; Jone s 1 Pup-- Dixlo; Organalttles--. 7:30--Voice ni America--basic; E. Hoffman Orchestra--midwest. 8:00--Stokowski Orchestra--also coast. $:iri--Kostelanetz Presentation. 9:00--G'cn Gray Revue--c to c. 9:30--CBS Broadcast--c to c. 9:45--The' Harlem. Serenade--basic; Myrt and ?,*arse--west repeat, 10:15--Phil Regan, tenor--to const, 10:30--isliam Joneg Orchestra--haste. 11:00--Ozzle Nelson and Herbic Kay Orchestras--coast to coast, 11 :no--Abe Lyman Orchestra--c to c. 12:00--Danes Hour--wabc only. NtUMV.TZ NETWOHK KASIC--East: ivjz wbz-wbza wbal wham kdka wffar wjr wlw wsyr vmal; Mldivrst: M-cky ky\v ivetir TV!.-) kwk kwcr koLI wren ·\vmaq wkbt TfORTJIWEST AND CANADIAN -- wUDJ wlba kstp webc wday k f y r crct cfcl SOUTH--wrva wptf wwnc \vlfl wjai ivfla- \vsun wiod -warn wine wfib \vajil wjilx wamb kvoo wky wfaa wbap kprc vroat ktbs kths waoc MOUNTAIN"--koa kdyl kgir k^hl T-ACIFK! COAST--HBO kfi kg\v komo khcj kfsd ktar 5:30--Francas Langford, Songs -- e a s t : Singfny Lfidj---repeat to wgn. 51-15--Lowell Thomas--east; Orphan Annie --L'jpeat to midwest, fi:00--Amos 'n* Andy--east only. SrlS--Tlireo Musketeers--east. 6:30--Cyrenna van Gordon-- eat, 6:45--Concert Footllfe-bta--to coast, . 7:00--Stories of the Sea--cast. 7:30--HeaHh Adventures, Talk. 3:00--Death Valley Days, pjay. S:30--To B'e Announced. 3;00--Ilnnds Across the Border. 9:30--Schwab Concert Organ. 10:00--Tho Leaders Trto--east; Amis 'n' Andy--repeat for west, 30:15--The Poet Prince--also coast. 10:30--WlEHum Scottl and Orchestra. 11:00--George OIneii's Orchestra. 11:30--Danclns In Twin Cities. WOI---AMES FRTHAY. IJEG. 20 7:00 n.m.--llntins and lov.-a Hems. 7:30 a. jn.--iluslc Shop Radio Book club. 0:00 a.m.--"A Nice Long Evening"--Ruth Galvtn. 11:00 a. m.--"Child-Parent Problems"--Dr. T. F. Vance. 12:15 p. m.--Midwest Market Summary. 12:45 p. m.--'·fte.'iults of Eroaloti Control Methods"--Dr. Brown. 1:00 n. m.--Scanning the NCWJS--T. F. Crocker, 4:00 p. m.--",v Health Inventory''--*i". A. C. PARC. 4:30 p. m.--"American Legion Auxiliary." RADIO TUBES TESTED FREE AT OUR STORE UKITNOW SUPER SERVICE Tito first real advances In electric refrigeration for the home. VANCE MUSIC CO. EVERYTHING tN STOSIC 121 North Federal Phono 708 HERRING BELIEVES ! IN BETTER TIMES (Contluuetl i-'junj I'jiye 1) it would equal the cost of production." "Do you feel that the governors' conference was helpful," I asked, "even though you didn't get what you were after?" "Oh yes, the 45 cents corn loan was the direct result of the governors' action." "You don't think then that the farm strike hurried along the corn loan at all?" "No, the strike didn't accomplish anything. Even the leaders recognized that it wasn't going to--that was why it fell so flat. "Before we went to Washington, the government had decided to offer 50 cents a bushel for corn in Chicago, which wouldn't have done us much good. Forty-five cents on the farm is going to help, though. The president said that he would like to make it 65 cents but that he didn't have money enough to risk having to pay that much for next year's possible surplus. But he said that he could stand 45 cents. You see, the surplus we have on hand right now will have to be disposed of in some way, too." Licensed Marketing. "Wouldn't G o v e r n o r Olson's scheme for licensed marketing hold down the surplus?" "Yes, if every state would agree. But say that we could get the 10 middlewestem states to subscribe to it, which would be remarkable, there would still be many states that probably wouldn't join in--New York, for Instance. It's an important agricultural state, you know. And if they didn't join in, It would mean that we would be penalized-we'd be holding up prices for the states which still had unrestricted markets." I asked the governor i£ he thought that he and his associates might urge a national moratorium on farm mortgage foreclosures. He said that this would be too sweeping, because there are too many others in distress besides the farmers; too many widows, dependent on interest from farm loans, for the government to wipe out debts indiscriminately even for a. restricted time. "Will you ask for government control of banks?" I inquired. "No, but we have a plan for a state bank which we want to try here In Iowa when things settle down." "What about the processing tax on hogs which has corne back on the farmer and reduced the price o£ his hogs--will the AAA have to do something about this?" · "No, this condition is uncomfortable right now, but it will adjust itself automatically. Farmers will reduce the supply of hogs of their own accord--they won't feed 45 cent corn to 3 cent hogs." On Corn Loans. "Going back to the corn loans," I said, "do youjcxpect enough farmers to take them "and reduce their acreage to keep the government from being swamped with a surplus next year?" "I think so," replied the governor. "And if there should be a small surplus, there'll be many ways in which Uie government can stimulate the use of corn. Take blackstrap molasses, for instance, which we are importing from Cuba in great quantities to make alcohol. The government could forbid Its use in this way, requiring that alcohol must be made from grains. This would consume thousands of bushels of corn. "Don't you think that congress may require alcohol made from corn to b,e used in all gasoline?" "No, I'm afraid not. Wallace favors this plan, I know, but I'm afraid that the opposition to it Is too powerful for it to go through. Here again, you have the sectional question--helping one part o£ the country at the expense of another. In Pennsylvania the big oil companies don't care a whoop about our corn crop and would be very unwilling to help us get rid of it with no direct advantage to themselves." I inquired if the governor looked for any agitation in the middlewest for more experiments in municipal dairies. Hopeful Outlook. "I can't say about that," he answered. "We have large dairy and poultry interests here, which must be helped--butterfat if? entirely too low at present--but the dairy problem has never seemed so much oura here in Iowa as it Is in Wisconsin, for example." "Is the farmer-labor party going to become a powerful force through the country in your opinion?" "I doubt it very much. Any new party to spring up will be formed of the progressive elements of all parties. There are too many city men outside of the labor unions who will want to join in, to have It purely a farmer-labor party. "Do I feel hopeful about the future? Indeed I do. I think that by May other states will be looking enviously at Iowa. The com loan will do the trick. This year, corn is selling for about four limea as much as it did last year, which means that we have four times more buying power now than then. It'll put millions of dollars into circulation through the middlewest. Just think what that means!" It may turn out that Administrator Johnson will be the latest Ford joke.--Indianapolis Star. WILL BACK ADMINISTRATION Roosevelt to Take Lead in Observing Wilson Anniversary WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. UP)-With President Roosevelt taking a leading part, nationwide commemorations of the seventy-seventh birthday anniversary of Woodrow Wilson today were centered in the national capital. As a prelude to an address tonight by the president, associates and friends ui the war time chief executive arranged to place a wreath upon his tomb in the Bethlehem chapel of the Washington cathedral during: the afternoon. Meanwhile, throughout the country, other observances were planned by members of tile 124 Woodrow Wilson clubs. Mr. Roosevelt, in an address to be broadcast by the two principal radio chains beginning; at 10:30 eastern standard time tonight, will peak before the Woodrow Wilson ilrthday dinner as the first democratic president to participate in his observance wince Mr. Wilson's administration. He served as assist- int secretary of the navy tinder the var president. With Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt to- light will be Mrs. Woodrow Wilson is guest of honor. GOV. CLYDE L. HKKUING LIQUOR CONTROL BILL REVAMPED Wide Differences Center on Regulating Sale of Beer, Wines. DES MOINES, Dec. 28. «')--The much discussed liquor control legislation, which Is facing the general assembly, is undergoing another revamping: by a subcommittee of Oie house liquor control committee. Wide differences among the committee members still exist, although they spent hours yesterday and last night in an effort to synchronize the various thoughts and be able to report a bill for passage. Control o£ Sale. Tho biggest snag among- the committee.members is how to control sale of malt beverages of greater than 3.2 alcoholic content. There is a sentiment among the members favoring- the state monopoly bill Unit such beverages should be sold only in state owned stores and by the bottle. On the other hand, opponents contend that such a method of sale would injure the 3.2 establishments. The subcommittee went to work today to try and co-ordinate .suggested changes, which included elimination of authority for hotels, rc.s- taurants and clubs to sell light wines by the drink with meals. "Party" permits. The provisions for "party" permits for clubs and hotels will not be put hack in the bill by the subcommittee, it is said, although such an amendment probably will be offered from the floor. Local option was not discussed at the meeting. However, an effort will Be made from the floor to place some sort of a local option provision in the measure. It was learned today thai the house liquor committee has received an amendment to the present beer bill raising the alcoholic percentage of .beer from 3.2 to 3.5 per cent. The Increase in percentage was recommended to satisfy complaints that brewers were given no leeway In establishing the alcoholic content at the 3.2 figure prescribed in the law. Favor Monopoly Bill. The majority" of the committee is said to favor the monopoly bill which would give the state sole right for the manufacture and sale of wines and liquors. This bill aiso has the approval of the administration. If the committee discards the private enterprise measure by declining- to report it even without recommendation, several members have signified their intention In asking .that it he taken from the committee for formal discussion, when the subject is reached. COLD WAVE SHOWS SIGNS OF BREAKING (Continual From I'n c n 1) had saved four men in a launch off Essex, Md. Deep drifts still hampered travel in parts of New Jersey, Pennsylvania and upstate New York. In the wide area between the Rockies and the Mississippi cold blasts that had caused much suffering had moderated today. Given More Time in Which to Pay Fine Howard J, Welker, convicted in October on a charge of driving while intoxicated, Wednesday was given additional time in which to pay his fine of $300. Judge M. H. Kepler ordered the mittimus withheld and payment, of the fine "within a reasonable time." SAYS GOVERNMENT MUST STOP WASTE C'GiiUmicd From 1'agc 1 located are spent. This figure, he said, is more than a billion dollars greater than at an - previous time in American history. Six Steps Outlined. Six steps were outlined by Colonel Roosevelt as a sound program for rigid economy in the operation of the federal government. These were: 1. Consolidation of departments of bureaus to avoid duplication. 2. Elimination of unnecessary personnel. 3. A reduced scale of compensation-for government employes. ·i. Curtailment of abolition of al' unnecessary services. 5. Discharge by the government of Its basic obligations only to veter ans of its wars. 6. The effecting of administrativ economies. Colonel Roosevelt then took up the public works program and saic the policy of the United States should be "to spend uo money thereon unless in and of themselves they will become self-sustaining- or un loss they come under the head of necessities. HUMPHREY CASE TAKEN TO COURT Contends His Removal From Trade Commission by F. R. Illegal. WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. OP)-William E, Humphrey today took to the United States court of claims his contention that President Roosevelt's action in ordering him removed as a member of the federal trade commission last October was "illegal and void." In a. petition filed with the court, Humphrey, a republican, demanded from the United States 51,251.39 he said was due him as his salary from Oct. 8 to Nov. 30. Disclosing for the first time the full correspondence between himself and the president, Humphrey placed before the court the transcript of four letters from Mr. Roosevelt. Two of them requested his resignation, a third accepted his resignation, although Humphrey contended none had been offered, while a fourth contained only these words: "I am in receipt of your letter of Sept. 27. Effective as of this date (Oct. 7), you are hereby removed from the office of commissioner of the federal trade commission." IT'S TOO LATE TO PLAN TO REFORM (Continued 1'rum rusti 1) going into an institution for the rest of his life at his own expense. Commenting on this, the Frank- further Zeitung said "the rich can evade sterilization by restricting their liberty, but for the poor there is no way out." "Cases of Necessity." In "cases of necessity" the law provides that police may be called to quell a rebellious patient on the operating table. Only when sterilization may entail peril to life may exemptions be made. Operations will not be permitted on youths under 14, nor in cases in which "for advanced age or other reasons, the person concerned is not capable o£ reproduction." Beginning Jan. 1. military courts will begin to function as in imperial times for the reichswehr and navy. Death by shooting has been reinstated as capital punishment for soldiers. Members of Hitler's party and his storm troops are subject to special jurisdiction. AWAIT RULINGS ON CORN, HOGS Meeting of Administrators Scheduled at Ames Postponed. DES MOINES, Dec. 28. /Pj-Rulings from Washington on administration of the corn-hog- plan will not be available before tomorrow, Ralph Smith, of the Iowa corn- hog committee, said today. As a result, Smith said, a meeting of Iowa administrators of the plan scheduled at Ames today has been postponed until next Tuesday. The rulings were to bo mailed from Washington by plane today, Smith said the Iowa committee was assured. Vote- to Seek Loan. OSKALOOSA, Dec. 28. l/Vi--The city council here voted to apply foi* a public works loan and grant for a municipal power plant costing $461,100. The Iowa Power and Light company holds franchises until 1938 here. HOUSE TO VOTE ON FARM BOARD BILL (Cnnllnucd Fnmi l'»»;e I) the Bouslca motion. They admitted the bill may have some merit. "I believe the corn loan and corn- hog program lias been better handled in Iowa than elsewhere," said Grail. Bean Sees A'coil. "There is need for this hill," contended Representative Dean j: Cerro Gordo, who differed with Grau's contention on the corn-hog program by claiming the measure was necessary to give a progressive setup. He declared the national heiid of the Farm Bureau .had indorsed such a. measure and added that it had been set up in several states with satisfactory results. Representative Bonstetter of Kossuth asserted the bill was needed to take care of counties without agents, which he said now numbered 11. The bill would set up the county boards from one actual farmer elected from each township. The board in turn would select a secretary who would do the work of the county agent. Appropriations would be limited to .'3,000 in counties under 25,000 and ?1,000 in counties over that population. 1'uss Lnbiir Act. By a vote of flS to 0 the house passed a. bill by its labor committee affecting employment agencies, which would he removed from the 5 per cent limitation for obtaining work for persons under a state license of certificate. All agencies would be required to li;e a copy of their contracts with the state labor commissioner for approval and advance fees would bu limited to y.i. Due to the absence of authors ot some of the amendments to S. F. 3, the interim committee tax bill, the senate deferred further consideration of tax revision and proceeded with bills on its calendar. Defeat liepca] Kill. 11 defeated, 17 to 24, the bill to repeal the present law under which losses of a county treasurer are made up by the various counties. The bill had been returned from the county and township affairs committee without recommendation. Senate passag-e was accorded the Miller of Buchanan bill to make permanent the transfer of secondary road funds to the poor fund In Buchanan county. The house passed SO to 5 the Chrystal bill permitting the federal government to acquire Iowa land for public parks and reforestation. The state would have concurrent Jurisdiction in the acquisition. F I N K ' S S M A R T A P P A R E L 15 SOUTH FEDERAL AYE. A Most Unusual Sale in Unusual Times JANUARY SILVER, PAPER OR BALONEY MONEY WILL GO A LONG WAY HERE! VALUE! SALE STARTS FRIDAY, 9 A, Here in Mason City's newest Ladies' Store, known throughout Northern Iowa as the value center, you will always find bargains, hut when we decide to clear the decks of Fall and Winter merchandise (and also much that is suitable for Spring wear) we make values that talk for themselves. WITH PRICES GOING UP DAILY THIS WILL 1JE THE MOST OPPORTUNE BUYING EVENT OF THE WINTER. DON'T OVERLOOK THIS OPPORTUNITY! BRAND NEW MERCHANDISE MARKED TO MOVE FAST. LAVISHLY FURRED Coats 'for ail purpose:! included, wonderful ImrKnlns at }ml( nfiiiln Itiis price. This i;s nul a furne'l KrJe but we are ileterniinu) ID clean and everything la prlcmt for a ijulclc turn-over and I hose arc-is and u t i l i t y ro;its arc no exceptions, if you want n conL Umt yoit lieep tor ycars imti wear at Jill time.-;, yon will find It in this iirntiji. All colors . , mrU.srlnlH . a n j filzee. CLEARANCE SALli 1/KICE VAI.UKS Tn MO.rill COATS rmisiA.Y luiui., imi;s.s AND sruur COATS A l l 3IIK- llnctl, many Mvlshly J'"iir I rim tn PC]. Complete nitiKe, and AM nsHurtincnt thai will umazc you. Now la the licfit time to hay your C'*«t! £jiy!*$ arc d e f i n i t e l y established . . . yrm can't pow^Ibly liny a fashion that won't continue to ho smart. They're Roo'l--gno'l all Die way through--lh« fabrics, the furs, the ivorkinniL- «lilp, the L i n l n ^ s l You Just couldn't ask for more at nny- \vhcrc near the price. CI.EATtANCE SALE 1'KTCK VALUES TO SUPERB Kabric.f nrc Linimrtrknl, yes, hiiL the f l n « M l IiLljrlc can louk chcup 1C ttie fur Mini UJniR II ia nut ot «x-:cl- Icnt quality. That's why ivc «hvnys a elect co nla with Jurs nlmvc re- proACli. IL's more lmiirrtnnL than ever now Umt c^^nncc la oncu A(,-aln die fashion. You'l* find only tliu finest fur.«t t palrcil with grnnrl fabrics in this Bulling . . . nnil nvcry conl Is ntyircl In the Paris nuinniT. M/rf* to |H. CLKAKANCE SALE TRICE All Other COATS Formerly \ $-19.50 tu $89.50 ) X O W . , .. $24.88 ,,, $42.88 .88 VALUES To S3J.IW REDUCED I'L.-UN NOKTHKBN SEAT,, lfS9.f0 value G 1 C N U I N K LAI'JN, f u l l length sv/iiggcr, 593.00 value G E N U I N E MUSKU.-VT, Texas Top select skins, backs only, S12ii.OO value FITCH TRIMMED NORTHERN SEAL, $110.r0 value FITCH TRIMMED SILVKIl MtJSKUAT, b e a u t i f u l l y matched slcinc, $150.00 value GENUINE A M E R I C A N BROADTAIL, platinum, Russian Squirrel trimming, $103.00 value GENUINE HUDSON SEAT,, plain, S250.00 valuo $ -KJ.KK ij 1U.SK S SSI.8K ? BH.88 $ 89.88 $ !)!I.H8 S17H.8H . MUFFS and JACKETS AND MORE WHITE BUNNY, $2-1.50 value $ J5.B8 BLACK tAPIN, $32.50 vaule $ U2.88 NORTHERN SEAL, our own make. $59.50 value $ 35.H8 SILVER nriTSKRAT, ?60.00 value S S7.88 FOX SCARFS, $25.00 values $ M.88 FUR. MUFFS ?5.flO and up - FOK -NEW VF.AKS """ Better dresses ure commanding- better prices these days and everyone nl these should he marked at much more, even during- a January Clearance. Every New Style, Material, and Color represented in this group, youthful styles a-p!enty. Hostess . . . Dinner . . . Afternoon and Street froeka, aizes 12 to -12. CLEARANCE SALE PRICE Hurry in! And you'll buy and buy. Because for this price, you might a.s well be generous with yourself. Buy one frock for daytime . . . the office or trotting around with friends . . . ar.d another tor gala holiday parties. There's every smart fashion in the colltction. Don't worry nboiil the quality . . . we wouldn't think of offering dresses that were inferior in any way. These are all brand new dresses, latest styling and materials . . . Hostess . . . Afternoon and Evening frocks. Si/ft.s M to -1C VALUES TO S 10.90 CLEARANCE SALE TRICE ALL FALL-WINTER DRESSES Values 511.00 to $22.50 1-3 TO 1-2 OFF 15 South Federal Avc. This group will not last long, hetter h u r r y ! All are of the regular high quality materials t h a t we always carry, but we are bound to clear the decks and have priced this gioup at a. give-away price. Dresses o£ all descriptions included . . . first come . . . first served from this bargain dish. CLEARANCE SALE PRICE VALUES To CO.Oft SMART APPARCt PHONE 4R1 ALL FALL-WINTER DRESSES Vnliics $11.00 to 932.50 3-3 TO 1-2 OFF

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