The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 23, 1936 · Page 16
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 23, 1936
Page 16
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 23 ·§ 1936 Mason City's Calendar April 24 -- Free Christian Science lecture by William E. Brown, C. S. B., Los Angeles, Cat, in church -edifice. April 27--Chamber of Commerce spring frolic at Hotel Hanford April 26 to May 2---National Baby week. May 4-9--Clean Up. Paint Up, Fix Up campaign sponsored by junior division of Chamber of Commerce. Here In Mason City Broken Dollar Tavern, Bayslde, is now'open for business. Lawn Mowers - Lawn Mowers .Lawn Mowers - Boomhower Hdwe. Buy and save at the P. E.. O. Food Sale, Saturday at Damon's. The regular Friday Communion services at St. John's church will be held at 6 and also 7:30 o'clock Friday morning, the Rev. Clarence Parker officiating. Rent our floor sanding and wax machines. Shepherd's Paint and Wallpaper Co. Ph. 1S62. Ladles! New menu daily in Diamond Silver Cup Bread! ! Congregational rummagb sale Sat., April 25th, 9 a. m. Congregational. Fellowship rummage sale, 119' N. Fed.,' Sat., April 25, 9 a, m.. Frank Kelly will leave Friday on an extended trip., to the east and south. After spending some time in Chicago he will go to? St. Petersburg, Fla., where Mrs. .Kelly ha: been spending the winter. Mr. and Mrs Kelly will then go to Washington,' D. C. where Mr. Kelly will attend committee hearings in congress on the railroad pension. You can put so much more in a Crosley Shelvador electric refrigerator. Mason. City Hdwe. Central Lutheran Ladies Supper tonight (Thursday) 5 to 7:30 p. m Delicious home cooked food. Promp service.. Everybody invited. Pair Sentenced to Traffic School for Speeding in Autos Ellen Ehrlich, 214 Third street northwest, and "Biri" Lloyd Jones 704 East State' street, were each fined the costs in traffic court and sentenced to attend one session of traffic' school by Police Judge Morris Laird Thursday on charges at speeding. They were arrested at State street and Maple drive about 9 o'clock Wednesday evening by a motorcycle ^officer who .stated, they had been speeding between Virginia aventie and Maple drive on State street. N. A. DeWilde, 27 Kentucky avenue southeast, forfeited a ?1 bond posted when summoned to a traffic court on a charge of double parking. C. L. Towne, 416 Sixtli street northwest, was sentenced to attend traffic school for improper parking. M. C.' Thornblade, 1306 President ave- nue'northwest, was sentenced .to traffic school for parking on the wrong side of the street. Nineteen cars were also checked Wednesday evening by police for im proper lights. DANCE HELD. More than 150 persons attendei the Townsend Club dance held a the Moose hall Wednesday night J. M. Robertson was master of cere monies. Music was furnished by Broers orchestra. A luncheon wa served at intermission under th direction of Mrs. Leon Russell ani - Mrs. Edith BlackwelL Morgan J McEnaney was chairman of. the dance. MANAGEMENT OF GAME PROGRAM NOW UNDER WAY State Conservation Group Attempting to Save Wildlife Species. For years the American people jave taken wildlife for granted, hinking it only a part of their nat- iral heritage and little or no bought was given it. As a result, ue to the thoughtless, destruction f their natural homes, many pecies of game birds and animals s v/ell as fur-bearing animals, once jlentiful in Iowa, have slowly dwindled before the advance of civ- lization, according to Conservation Officer Jack Stevens. In recognition of this, tie .state conservation, commission of Iowa has recently adopted a game management program which it is 'thought will per- letuate all species of wildlife as well as meet with the approval of farmers and sportsmen. The-present plan is the outgrowth .of the exper- ence gained 'through operation of fie plan adopted by the former fish and game commission, and is designed to overcome the shortcomings of the former plan. To perpetuate game, it is necessary that the things which provide them with food and cover be restored on the land in order that they can propagate under natural conditions. Under the Iowa game management plan only such lands as the farmer cannot make use of in his regular agricultural practices are utilized for the purpose of raising game. Fence Waste Areas. This can be accomplished by fencing /waste areas; allowing the shrubs and grasses to grow unburned and ungrazed by livestock planting shrubs, trees, and sowing grasses which will provide cover and food in fence corners, barrel hillsides, marshes, sloughs anc EAT AND GROW SLEHDER Lose Dangerous Fat Cut out fat meats--you don't need them--Go light on butter cream .and sugary sweets--Eat sensibly of lamb, lean beef, fish and fowl. Eat fruits and vegetables in variety. Gain in physical attractiveness and healthy activity--feel younger --look younger. Take One half teaspoonful o. Kruschen Salts in a glass of ho water before breakfast every morn ing. Take this advice every morning for a month and feel glorious^ alive. Kruschen is a blend of 6 preclou different salts and after you have taken only one jar--if you don't fee a real improvement in health--ge your money back. Kruschen is sold the world over-millions of jars a* month--there' more than one reason. No drastic cathartics--no consb pation but blissful daily..bowel ac tion when you take your little dail dose of Kruschen--Get That Krus chen Feeling.. and IGNITION SERVICE Central Auto Electric Co. 1*EXT TO FIRE STATION ZS First Street Southwest Phone 491 ERRO GORDO SAFETY COUNCIL TO ELECT OFFICERS Registration Increase at Library in Past Year Total of 3,155 Were' Issued Cards in 1935 An increase in registration at the library was noted during the past year, according to the report given he library trustees by Miss Lydia Margaret Barrette, librarian. Eighty-two new cards have been ssued in the adult department, 18 in ie children's division. A total of 3,155 persons registered during the year and the total of library cards leld is 12,059, or 51 per cent of the population, the report reveals. A tabulation of the various occupations held by borrowers was made by the library staff. It is an interesting view of the type of persons who more than others benefit by the library's vast supply of reading material. Students Lead Registration. The tabulation shows · that students lead in registration, 694 hav ing- taken advantage of the system which aids them considerably in pursuit of their studies. Next in the list are the housewives, who number 495. In the business world. 251 persons have registered, clerks leading as they number 77. There are 41 salesmen, 38 stenographers, nine bookkeepers, .four grocers, three bankers, two photographers, a furriers funeral director, jeweler, purchasing agent, decorator and 72 others in this branch registered at the library Teaching Profession Leads. The teaching profession of course leads in the division entitled "professions," ' 92 tutors having cards There are also to this classification 18 nurses, 15 members of the clergy 12 physicians, nine lawyers, five journalists, the city manager, a chemist, and 25 others. In the trades and crafts, 12 railroad men have registered at the library, as have 10 machinists, 7 carpenters, 6 beauty operators, 3 paint- eroded ditches, etc.; planting food ers 3 printers, 3 barbers, two bak- patches at strategic locations near ers ' a \, utcheri and 12 others. The game cover in order that game can -- - jet food at all times without un- lecessarily exposing themselves to the severe winter predators and veather. In order to speed up this work, he conservation commission has set up' a game division under the supervision of a superintendent of fame and the state has been divided nto eight districts of from 10 to 16 ounties each, each district being n .charge of an assistant superin- endent of-game~whortbgether with the conservation officers, works vith farmers, sportsmen, 4-H clubs, unior groups, CCC camps, etc., in mproving the environment for wild, ife. While game is a product of the and, its presence there is due en- irely to the environment that it inds there. It lies .within the power of the farmer to have his farm at- ractive or unattractive for game. Therefore, it is necessary that any Jlan of game management first of ill must be attractive to the farmer in order that be will be interested in producing an annual game crop and then control the take of game from his farm, seeing that only the surplus is removed and that a sufficient seed stock is left for the next year In .order to encourage and help the farmer in-, his work, upon application to the conservation commission, a representative will check over -ths farm and make the necessary recommendations to improve it : for wildlife of all kinds. In Co-Operative Agreement. ,:· The farmers then enters/into a co-operative agreement with the conservation commission to follow out the game management practices recommended for his farm and to give his written, permission to sportsmen to hunt on his land during the open season when a surplus of game is present. If and. when the recommended improvements : are carried out, the land is posted by the conservation .commission will game management area signs- anc a.trespass permit book is furnished at no cost to the farmer. When this has been done, the farmer then has control of the unauthorized - trespass on his farm as provided in Section 1709-el, Chapter 86 of the code of Iowa. Anyone who hunts thereon without authorization 'violates this section and is punishable by the same fine" or" imprisonment as provided for an violation of the conservation laws. Game management is not merely another scheme to aid the sportsman to kill. It seeks to encourage wildlife of all kinds on the farm; song birds as well as game birds and fur-bearing animals, not onl in order that they may be shot or trapped for sport and profit, bul that the farmer may realize the practical benefits that may be derived from them and the sportsman will know when he sees a game management area that a real effor is being made to improve his spor along this line of recreation and that it is bis duty to respect the fanner's rights on his farm and to co-operate with him in perpeuating wildlife for all times. Fanners who are interested in im- oroving the environment for wildlife on their farms, as well as sportsmen who are anxious to improve their own sport by helping their farmer friends build up the game supply on their farms are urged to write the state conservation commission Des Moines. veritable "butcher, the baker, the candlestick ' m a k e r " registration showing how many diversified fields are included in those occupied by jersons who have registered at the ibrary. There are also 92 laborers, 56 who are unemployed or of the leisure class, 28 occupied in domestic ervice, 186 paid rural borrowers. .,015 juvenile 'borrowers and 101 thers. . - - . . New- books have been purchased for the library, especially for _the reference department. In this wide- y used division of the library a lew Britannica, a new World book, three new large dictionaries and the exchange of the two volume Oxford dictionary for the complete work are among the outstanding additions. Miss Cicely Hinton is in charge of the reference department and is assisted by Miss Margery Owen. Need Broader Taxation Base. A broader base for taxation of library units has long been felt as a need in library work, and this year in a very small way the Mason City , public library has continued extending its boundaries. For cM study only, through contract, th fourth district of the Iowa Federa tion of Women's clubs has been served. "Mrs. Rob Roy Cernej should be! recognized in this con nection'as s woman with consider able vision and the courage to as' for even a small amount of mone. for an untried venture. Twenty-five dollars was pai from the fourth district fund; Mo " th Joseph Stalin runs Russia on a salary of a bit more than $3 a day. We haven't heard, but perhaps, some member of his family helps out by writing a column.--Troy, N. Y., Record. nona Women's club .paid $5; Charles City club and the Meserve club each paid $3, making a tola of $36. More 'than 300 request from club women of the fourth dis trict outside of Mason City/ hav been filled during the year. It i very evident that there is a nee for .library work in the smalle towns and rural communities. Th actual number of books circulate is 687. . ' . : " Many Notable Gifts. Some of the notable gifts of tai year include "American Historical Scene" by .'Stanley Arthurs, a $2 book; "Life of Washington Irving, by S. T. Williams, listed at $15 the Vanity Fair Portfolio of Mod ern French Art which cost $12; £ set of Thomas Hardy, a set of Jos eph Conrad, all in the Elizabet Hanford collection. The Elizabeth Hanford collection now number 580. Many of the volumes had t go to the bindery this year. It x is o real service in Mason City. Mrs. C. E. Burrets gave mor than 100 books this year, amon. them some of esoecial Iowa interesi Mrs. 3. W. Maddy gave a collectio of books, some war' volumes tha the students wear out year afte year and some good fiction. Hai riett A. Perrett gave an "niustrat ed Historical Atlas of the State o Iowa," 1875. This was sent to th bindery and beautifully repaire and was used with the Carnegie ex hibits. Mrs. Louis Moore gave som valuable books especially in economics, mathematics and music. The Rt. Rev. P. S. O'Connor gave a beautiful large Bible an some critical commentaries. Mrs. G Freudenberg, Mrs. J. W. Hird, Mis. Ruth Spangler, Miss Mary Goul Hugh Thompson* Henry Thorna- Mrs. S. R. Bowen, Miss Mildrec Miller, Orville George, R. E. Wi cox, Miss Anna R. Moule, A. W Harrison, Miss Mary Sherman, Mr A. J. Hill, Mrs. Bessie Foote, Mr A. M. Bean, Mrs. R. Ke'.ly, Mr Harlan Girton, Mrs. Alice Brow; Mrs. K. Pergalas, Mrs. R. F. Clougi J. C. Whittaker, Carl Whorley an Fred Biermanp were other donor books. Safford Lock gave a eautiful photograph of the library t night Circulation Department. While there have been losses in irculatiori, th e main desk sustained radically no loss. The stock of idult books is larger than in school md juvenile departments so reduc- nn in book buying was felt less aere in circulation, although prob- bly there were more complaints at le main desk than at branches and chools where the public is less articulate. The high school work is chang- ng in character as more of the re- erve work is Handled over there. There are still opportunities for loser co-operation between the chools and the library though much has been accomplished. Mrs. McNider and Mrs. Parker presented he matter of rural young people o the president of the board of education, and a plan was worked out whereby all tuition pupils in high ichool and junior college were given itudent cards. Those student cards are furnished at half price, so the ibrary and school join hi giving hese rural students library serv- ' ie. A great deal of work,has been lone this year In checking- up shorts 'rom the inventory. Another inven- :ory will be taken this summer be- 'ore final withdrawals are made Phe inventory will be divided into sections--different girls being responsible for certain sections. Decker Library Enlarged. Decker library station has been somewhat enlarged. Since-the crowd ed conditions were called to the at ;ention of E. E. Evans and D. S rlawkins, new shelves were built a lie plant and at the request of E r. McCann' the hours were length ened. The library is now open Mon day afternoon from 12:30 to 5:30 Circulations have been steadily in creasing and Mrs. Lester Anderson who has charge of the station re orts some interesting questions She has had calls for books on psy- :hology, duck hunting, Epic of America, mammals of North Amerca, etiquette, building estimates ire* arms and lard production anc ontrol. To answer this last. question help had to be invoked from the owa State college at Ames. The owa State college has loaned Maon City many books this year, and ome have been borrowed from the University of Iowa. The south library station still finds: a place in the lives of the peo- jle of. that part of town. The show windows have been particularly in- eresting this year centering arounc irds and home-making in April garden plans in May, dogs and ships n June, books of adventure in July book travels in other lands in Au fust, band figures from "Marching 3n" in September, .Hallowe'en in October,- Book sveek "Reading fo: run" in November; a Christmas tree brightened the window for De cember, books on interior decora :ion were displayed in January Washington and Lincoln books 1 February and Bible stories were pu out for March. Hold Heading Experiment. The Jefferson library station ha an interesting experiment in direc' ed reading last summer participated in by the library and the Parent Teachers association. The Parent Teachers group did a great deal in improving the physical condition of the room and fostering a pride in that little library in the quality of reading that was done. The trustees are planning to lay new sidewalks around the library as the old ones bave been 'patched again and again and are now considered unsafe. It would have been done this spring before the year closed, but the frost was not out of the ground sufficiently. However, the balance in the budget for contingencies will take care of it. Two hundred and fifty dollars of the 56,000 which was put away several years ago for improving the building was spent on tentative plans with Holmes and Flinn, successors to Patton and Miller, the original architects of this building. The remainder of the building fund was put into the general fund for the running expenses of the library. PLAN TO ENROLL MEMBERS; START GROUP VIeeting to Be Held Friday atY,M.C.A.; Committees to. Be Chosen. The executive committee of the Cerro Gordo County Safety council will meet at the T. M. C. A. Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock to elect officers, select 'committees and take such other steps as will be deemed advisable to launch the program of ie organization. Attending this session will be the members elected to the executive conimitte at the organization meeting of the Cerro Gordo County Safety council several weeks ago' at the Hotel Hanford. These include Mrs. C. A. Anderson, H. H. Boyce, H. C. Brown,'Mrs. D. H. Fitzpatrick, E. J. McCann, Lester Milligan, A. N. Olson, W. H. Odle, Dr. C. F. Starr and Fred J. Wagner, Mason City; Forde Lee and Mrs. Sam Kennedy, Clear, and Mrs. Beryl Dittmer, Thornton, as well as Joe Wharam, Mason City; Shirley Stanfield and Wayne Wolford, Clear Lake; Frank Guth, Meservey, and Ed Dougherty. Dougherty, representing the rural sections. With the organization completed the plan is tO' launch immediately on the program of enrolling members and carrying on a vigorous educational program for highway safety. A considerable number have already signed UD for membership. CITY HALL PLANS DISCUSSED HERE Miss Ingraham Chosen Employment Interviewer Receives Position in Mason City Office of Service. Frank E. Wenig, labor commissioner for Iowa and director of the Iowa state employment service, Thursday announced that Miss Miriam S. Ingrabam of Mason City has been assigned to uuty as woman interviewer in the Mason City office of the Iowa State Employment service, in keeping with the policy of that service to employ interviewers who are acquainted with employers and workers in their home cities. Miss- Ingraham is succeeeding Miss Alma G. Anderson, who has been woman interviewer in the Mason City office for six months and who was transferred to Mason City on Oct. 23, 1935, from the Iowa State Employment office at Oskaloosa. Mr. Wenig stated that Miss Anderson was a very proficient interviewer and that due to the fact that the city of Spencer is qualifying for a state-federal employment office to be operated on the same standard as the Mason City office under the Wagner-Peyser act, that Miss Anderson is being transferred to Spencer, her former home, where she was connected with the national reemployment service for about one year in 1935 and 1934. Got Special Training. Miss Ingraham, prior to her assignment here was working in the administrative office in the state house at Des Moines and in the Iowa State Employment office at Des Moines, where she received special training in relation to occupational standards, interviewing techniques and experiences in the selec tion of applicants to meet employers qualifications. The Mason City office of the Iowa State Employment service is part of a system of 21 public employment --Fhoto hy I/ock MISS MIRIAM INGRAHAM iob opportunities in other cities whenever there are shortages of workers in those cities. Council Meets in Inf Qrmal| off ices operated jointly^ by_ the jtate Session to Talk With Architects. Members of the city council met with City Manager Herbert T. Barclay Wednesday evening and discussed tentative plans for remodeling- the old postoffice building into the new city hall. Tie architects' suggestions were favorably considered in the informal discussion of :he special meeting. No definite action was taken other than giving Lhe architects an idea of about what is wanted so that specifications-and sketches may be made. ' Overbeck to Leave Saturday for Positon in Des Moines Bank H. C. Overbeck, teller at the Northwest Savings bank the past two and a half years, will leave Saturday for Des Moines. where he has accepted a position as assistant cashier in the Euclia Avenue State bank. Officers and employes of the Northwest Savings bank attended a breakfast in his honor Thursday morning. AT THE HOSPITALS Mrs. L. R. Strand. Manly, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following examination. Miss Betty McCauley, 421 Twenty-fifth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mency hospital Wednesday following treatment. Glenn Men!. Britt. was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Louis Porter, Clarion, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment for 'niuries received in a railroad accident. Fred Boyken. Titonka. was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Mrs. Michael Conrin. Rockwell, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Miss Alberta Mitchell, Corwith. was dismissed from the Mercy hos- oital Wednesday following a minor operation. 'Tony Bombella, 620 Twenty- steth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment for injuries received when kerosene exploded while he was lighting a stove. Earl Godfrey Returns Fr and federal governments in Burlington, Cedar Rapids, Clinton, Council Bluffs, Creston. Davenport, Des Moines, Estherville, Fort .Dodge,, Fort Madison, Iowa City, Marshalltown, Mason City, Muscatine, Newton, Oskaloosa, Ottumwa, Sioux City, Spencer and Waterloo. Took Many Applications. In the two-year period ending March 31, 1936, these 21 offices and lie area re-employment service :ook care of 128,769 new applications. A total- of 1,397,196 persons contacted the office during 'the 10 year period for the purpose of keeping their applications active and up- to-date in order that they might receive all possible consideration in obtaining employment. This figure does not include new applications. A total of 220,551 persons were referred to possible employment and 174,511 persons actually placed. At the close of business on March 31, 1936, the employment service had 96,676 applications in its files. Of this number 14.342 were applications of women and 7,137 were applications of war veterans. Through the operation of the public employment service, migrations of foreign labor into the state are kept at a minimum and transfers of qualified workers are effected to William E. Brown to Lecture Friday Night on Christian Science William E. Brown, C. S. B., of Los Angeles", Cal., will lecture on Chris tian Science: "The Science and Ar of Spiritual Living" in the First Church of Christ, Scientist, Masoi City, Friday evening at 8 o'clock Mr. Brown is a member of the board of lectureship of the Mother Church ie First Church of Christ, Scien :ist, in Boston, Mass. The lecture is :ree and the public is invited to at :end. Special seating arrangements lave been made to accommodate strangers. MARCH FIRE LOSS IS $3,015; TOTAL OF YEAR, $11,1 Ten Fires Involve" Total of $44,528 in Property During Month. Mason City's fire loss for the month of March was $3,015.35, according to the monthly report submitted by Chief Dan Shire. This brings the total loss to $11,009 for tbe year. ' The total value of property involved by fire during March was $44,528 and the total insurance loss was 52,912.35. Ten fires were reported and 16 alarms turned in. Six of the fires were in frame buildings; three in brick and stone' buildings; one in an automobile. Eight fires were confined to the point of origin; one to the room of origin and one to the building. A total of 1,229 fire inspections were made and 400 salvage inspections. Six fires resulted in less than S100 damage, one in less than $500 and one less than $1,000. No loss was reported at one fire and less than 55 at another. Lux Instant Cleaner CIwlii ytmr rust on the floor--anyone can do It with LCX INSIA.NT CXEAN- EK. Also cleans overstuffed Bets and painted surfaces. We Clean One Rug Free with Demonstration for Demonstration s PHONE 3S99 HSVz K. f'citeral -- Office In Front Iluoim. Absolutely guaranteed local dljitrllintor . . . TED RUSH Wanted Middle Aged Woman As Baker and Salad Supervisor! The lady we have in mind must- be able to produce cakes, pastry, bread and rolls, sweet bread and biscuits in our own modern bakery and kitchen. She is to supervise the preparation of the salads-and will have two assistants. Working hours will be conveniently arranged. This position is open in one of Iowa's leading hotels where working conditions are above par. Only those who are physically fit, experienced and can handle this position need apply. WRITE R-23, GLOBE-GAZETTE (Insertion of this adv. is known to our employes) ·om Rites for Father Mr and Mrs. Earl Godfrey and son, Earl, Jr., 817 Fourth street southwest, returned Wednesday night from Ortonville^ Minn., where they attended funeral services for Mr- Godfrey's father, Henry E. Godfrey. Henry Godfrey was a resident of Ortonville many years before moving to Minneapolis, where he died .Sunday afternoon. Earl Godfrey is local manager of the .Mid-Continent Petroleum corporation. Daughter Is Born. .. STILSON--Born to Mr. and Mrs. R. Terpstra, a 10 pound girl. This is their second child. The other is a boy 9 years old. Dr. E. C. Martin Successor to Dr. 3. D. Keeler CHIROPODIST 816 1st -Nat. Bank Blflg. Ph. 331 PEOPLE . . . who have tested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 Almost new 32 volt, 1,000- Watt Wind Power Electric . Plant. Also used Delco Light Plants. J A C O B Y Battery and Electric Service 110 So. Delaware Phono 819 BIG SALE! HUNDREDS OF PLEASED CUSTOMERS AT THIS SALE EVERY DAY -GET YOUR NEEDS FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY AT PRICES TO FIT EVERY PURSE Unheard of Values in PIECE GOOHS 200 Yards Silk Worth to 79c yd 300 Yards Silk to $1.35 value -Utf yd. Drapery Cretonne "I Qc Worth to 75c yd .-- J-c/ yd. 500 Yards WOOL GOODS 56 Inch Width. To $2.95 Value! 87' yard Plain and Fancy WOOL GOODS To $1.50 Value! Voiles, Broadcloths, Prints, Suitings, Ginghams, Piques, etc. To 75c yard! 'and yard Ladies' silk Hose, light shades, Full Fashioned. To $1 Value -.... Ladies' Pure Silk Slips, Full Cut 49' Wash Dresses, Fast Colors 44' Ladies' SILK DRESSES Sizes to 50--To $12.95 Value! $1.50 SO.50 $Q.50 J. as OP 1 Lot Ladies' Dresses. To $5.95 Value! To Clean Them Up Men's Felt Hats, Gray, Tan, Green 1 'i'lli /iili ·w "m 1 Lot Ladies' Silk BLOUSES To 52-90 Value! ic ILot To $4.50 Value! Assorted Sizes. To Clean Them Up! $|.oo Ladies' Brushed Wool Sweaters. Reg. $1.95 value ........ Men's Broadcloth Shirts. $1.00 value Buttons Hooks Eyes Braids Button Hole Twist EMB Thread Knitting Needles EMB Initials 123 ACROSS CORNER From KIRK APTS. OPEN EVENINGS

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