The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 30, 1945 · Page 7
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January 30, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 30, 1945
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1945 DENIES ASKING TRAIN BE HELD Roosevelt Says Wire Sent by Conductor Los Angeles, (U.PJ--Col. James .Roosevelt hastened to rejoin his marine amphibious until Tuesday puzzled by the commotion caused when the Union Pacific stream- · liner. City of Los Angeles was delayed for his departure from Chicago/ · i · ' 'I don't know what's so awful t about it," Roosevelt said Monday , when he arrived here with his I wife after attending his father's Inauguration. He denied requiring railroad officials to hold up the fast train, but said he had merely asked that ·they "consider the fact that my wife and I had reservations on the 'train." - (At Chicago, John Pollock, a Union Pacific official, refused to comment oh the matter, saying he ^fonsidered the president's son rillitary personnel and he was not l| allowed to comment on hisvmove- ments.)' ' The City of Los Angeles' was held up an hour and seven minutes waiting for Roosevelt to arrive in Chicago on the Pennsylvania railroad's Manhattan limit\ ed. r"It was scheduled to leave at about the time my train \yas due I in from New York," he said; "We did not know our train would be llate.'' · Nine other persons on the Miri- I hattan out of New York also made I connections with the streamliner .·with Roosevelt and his wife, rail| road officials said. Roosevelt said that the Manhat- l.tan was running late and when it reached Crestline, Ohio, the Pull| man conductor began making a , list of passengers going west of Chicago. "I told him we had reservations I on.the streamliner out of Chicago I at 6 p. m. The conductor then [suggested that I send a telegram Itb ;:the terminal explaining. He tasked if I was traveling on duty (status and when I said I was, he Rsaid he'd send a' wire for me to lithe Union Pacific terminal," the ({president's oldest son said. Roosevelt said he understood the procedure was hot uncommon and be and the conductor worded a lelerram telling officials "we'd appreciate it if they would consider me fact we'd like to take the rain." : I.He said that when the Manhat- bn fell .further behind, he gave I /p hope and wired for hotel reser- I Jations. · , The City .of Los Angeles picked, ··ipi the hour-and seven minutes on ;{he run west but was held up. by : derailed freight, car at Sands, tev.; and arrived .two- hours -and 15 minutes late in Los Angeles. GI Haircuts Give Yanks Scalped Look By HAL BOYLE With the U. S. First Army in Belgium, Jan. 22 (Delayed) (/Pi- Foxhole fun: The reaction of the average Belgian barber on seeing frontline doughboy ^haircuts is a startled exclamation: . "Mon Dieu! Est un massacre!" This scalped look of most infantrymen resulti from trusting their skulls while on line duty to amateur barbers hi their own ranks whose ambition is to make the top of the head look like a billiard ball. One of the most avid students of frontline tonsorial architecture is. Pvt. Bradford McCuen of Chazy, N. Y., who has tabulated the varieties of standard .soldier haircuts developed by first infantry division clipper artists. He has summarized the results of his studies. i. "On a foggy day," McCuen If You D No! Receive Paper B*»» 6:3* · .m. CaUU* M V* CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE OEAULINES: 11 ». m. ter New and A* 6 t. m. for Kail* Newt Phone 239 or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 507 West Main St. wrote, it is possible to observe the following styles readily: "The soupbowl hairdo--there is always a ragged wisp of hair at the nape of .the neck indicating where the bowl was chipped. ··' "The Harry James Special--beginning at a high pitch around the forehead. It hits bass at the back of the skull and (hen.climbs the ladder in sharp progressions. "The \Vall St. Bull and Bear-this one is especially bare. It has contrasting ups and downs almost as though the victim was eating an apple while being shorn. "The incoming mail surprise-this startling effect is the result of enemy shelling of the immediate proximity of the barber shop. Little, it any, hair survives. "The Jekyll and Hyde haircut-this is created when the barber has completed one side of the head and then is called away on another job. He never comes back and the victim sports a split personality. "The cueball cntup--probably the most popular among beginners. This consists of best intentions on the part of the barber but usually winds up with a razor and a bald pate. "Drop around for a haircut anytime the barbers aren't fighting," McCuen concludes, "and we can guarantee that your best friend won't tell you -- he won't even know you." WILL OBSERVE DAY OF PRAYER Lake Church Women Plan Event Feb. 16 Clear Lake--The church women of Clear Lake are planning to unite in the observance of the World Day of Prayer which is held annually on the first Friday in Lent which this year falls on Feb. 18. The service will be held in the First Congregational church at 3 o'clock that afternoon. Details o: the programs will be released later. A'committee, composed of Mrs W. H. Bishop, Mrs. Guy Dodd Mrs. Lyle Stevens, the Rev. and Mrs. C. W. Hicks, and the Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Hubbard, met in the Hubbard home last week to make arrangements. The women of Clear Lake and vicinity are asked to save this date that they may join in this significant fellowship of prayer, the world around. JAKESPRATT,11, INJURED IN FALL Lake School\Student' Suffers Concussion Clear Lake--The condition of Jake Spratt, Jr., 11, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Spratt, 920 E. Main street, was reported favorable Tuesday morning. He is at Mercy hospital, Mason City, following an accident Monday in which he suffered a concussion and was rendered unconscious for about 2 hours. The child got out of a car across Paris Reports German Eastern Front Chief Replaced by Rendulic Loudou, (IP)--The Paris . radio reported without confirmation Tuesday that Col. Gen. Heinz Guderian, German chief of staff and commander-in-chief on the eastern front, had been replaced by Coi. Gen. Lothar Hendulic. Rendulic is former commander- in-chief in Norway and Finland. Reports from Stockholm last week said Hendulic had been transferred to the eastern front The Paris broadcast said Guderian "has-left Germany," but did not say where he had gone. Hitler replaced him with Rendulic, it added, because of the letter's proven nazi -zeal and prospects that he would wage a fanatical fight to the finish. But it was a Belgian professional barber who brought woe into the-life of Pfc. Santo Dahgelo of St. Louis, Mo. He speaks- neither French, nor German and had a hard time get- LIFE'S Little TROVBLES -CAN! SLEEP- No need to Ee in bed--ton-worry and fret became CONSTIPATION or GAS PRESSURE won't let you deep. B« sensible--get up--take a dub of ADLER-I-KA to relieve the pressure ol large intestines on nerves and organs of tbe digestive tract. Adlerika assists old food wastes and gu .through a comfortable bowel movement so that bowels return to normal size and the discomforts of pressure stop. Before you know it, you are asleep. Morning finds you feeling clean -- refreshed and ready for a good day'a work or fun. Caution, use only u directed. G«t AiUrit* trm*t j*mr trmggM t»J OSCO DRUG tint the barber to understand him. But finally he obtained his haircut. Then he aiked for * shampoo'' and · ran into . another language --roadblock." ~ ·-·"·· ·'-* 'After the soldier bad gesticu-; lated grandly as if rubbing his own head the barber called in a female attendant. Both finally nodded and smiled--they were sure they understood. They ushered Dangelo into an adjoining room .where the female attendants took over. The weary soldier doied off in a chair. Two hours later he crawled out of the barbershop with a haunted look. He didn't get his. shampoo-but he did have the prettiest new permanent wave' in the army! Clear Lake Briefs Art Bolts, well driller, electric pump sales, service. Phone 224. \ Children of Mrs. C. R. Stenerwald, who is at'Mercy hospital, Mason. City, following a major operatipn, visited her Sunday. Sisters from Boone and Stanhope are staying in Mason City to be near her. .Roger Ashland, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Ashland, Rock Falls, formerly of Clear Lake, left Friday for Fort Leavenworth, Kans., to take tests lor entrance into the armed forces. Mr. Ashland had been employed in the justice department at Washington, D. C., pending his .call to service. Mrs. Howard Lamm has received' word that her husband, who is stationed in France, has been advanced from the rank of private first class to corporal. Cpl. Lamm entered service Dec. 15, 1943,-and the following March qualified as a sharpshooter and received a medal at the infantry replacement training center, Fort McClellan, Ala. Mrs. Lamm, is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Carr, 204 W. Division street. Mrs. Pearl Bowers, 211 Lake View drive, will entertain the Camp Ground Social club Wednesday afternoon. Kenneth J. Becker, PhJM-3/c, TO ADDRESS ROTARIANS-Earl Smith, Mason City attorney, will address the Clear Lake Rotary club at its weekly session at I. O. O. F. hall Thursday noon. Mr. Smith.will speak on world conditions and what is belnc done toward achieving: a permanent world peace. The program committee includes B. C. Myhr, C. A. Knutson and L, C. Stuart. who is stationed at the TJ. S. navy dahl. Mrs. Folkedahl is a cousin ol the Grattidge brothers. The Misses Dorothy Ott and Jean Lincicum, who are employed at Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio, arrived Sunday to spend a week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ott and Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lincicum. They came particularly to see their cousin and brother, Kenneth Lincicum, soundman 3/c, who returns Sunday evening to San Francisco, Cal. Miss Virginia Fankell has returned to Des Moines after spending the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fankell. Miss Fankell is employed as secretary in the office of the Carr and Mohle Wholesale Lumber company, Des Moines, and is making her home with her sister-in-law, Mrs. William B. Fankell. Mrs. Loretta Henderson has accepted a secretarial position with Iowa State Brand creameries, Mason City, and began work Monday morning. Miss Lois Helm, Hinton, has accepted, the position of news reporter with the Clear Lake, Mirror formerly held by Mrs. Henderson, Miss Helm is staying at the Sam Severson home, SCO S.- Oak street. Mrs. Roy E. Burns has received the street from his home opposite the Briar ice house at approximately 12:20 o'clock Monday, wit- ·nesses said, and started to run, with his head down, across the street to the home. In doing so he collided with a car driven by Earl Noll, 105 E. South street, who ran into a snow bank in an effort to avoid striking the boy. The impact knocked the youngster .over backward and his head struck oh the icy pavement. · He was taken to Mercy hospital where X-ray pictures.revealed no fracture of the skull. He will be confined at the hospital for several days, officials state. Traveled Check Given to March of Dimes Sionx City, (£)--A $5 check that has been turned over to the "March of Dimes" here has been half way around the world. The Sioux City Firemen's Association sent $5 checks as Christmas gifts to aU former firemen now in service. Platoon Sgt. Albern E. Molskow's gift caught up with him in Saipan. He returned it to the association with a note to give it to some worthy charity back home. Fascinating, cloverleaf motif bridal dnette, perfectly matched design in 14 K gold. Hand carved settings. Terms. hospital at Norman, Okla., and Mrs. Becker send greetings to Clear Lake friends. Mrs. Becker and Patricia-are living in a trailer house and find'it very comfortable. _ Paul Laorens, ZHy 2 Caroline street, who underwent an emergency appendectomy, at Park hospital, Mason City, last Tuesday, is seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Roy-French, 2(10 E. Division street, have heard from their daughter, Mrs. Reba' Homer, Topeka, Kans., that her little son, Tommy, who has been seriously ill, is improving. James Kern, who has been III at the home of his daughter, Mrs^ Will Paul, 106 W. Division street, is able to sit up some now. His granddaughter, Mrs. Don Keiter, who underwent an appendectomy at Park hospital, Mason City, recently, was dismissed Friday and is convalescing at the home of her mother, Mrs. Paul. Mrs. Emma. Kimball, 500 W. State street, who wrenched her leg in a fall last week, is improving slowly and is able to sit up in a chair part of the time now. Mrs. H. N. Halvorson, production chairman of the local Red Cross branch, announces that the workroom in City hall v/ill be open at 1:30 o'clock on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons this week. A quota of 9,000 4x4 inch dressings has been received. About half was finished last week. Mrs. Halvorson hopes to complete the entire number this week if there is a good turnout of workers. Pvt. and Sirs. Edwin Estereard are the parents of a daughter, Julia Ann, born at Mercy hospital, Mason City, . Tuesday morning. She weighed 7 pounds, 15% ounces and is the first child in. the family. She is also the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Estergard and niece of the Misses Genevieve and Kathleen Esfergard. Pvt. Estergard is with the infantry at Augusta, Ga. Mrs. Frank Baker is vtelltnf her husband. Sgt. Baker, at Harlengen, Texas, for a month. She left her son, John, with his aunt. Miss Madge Baker, and' her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Baker, at Tucson, Ariz. Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Phillips left Tuesday for Muscatine to join Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Phillips on a trip to St. Petersburg, Fla. J. L. "Slont" McWilliams. was dismissed Monday from Mercy hospital, Mason City, and is convalescing at his home from a heart attack suffered a week ago. He is getting along nicely but will be unable to work for some time. He is employed by the DeBruyn and Pugh Implement company. Mrs. Verne Petersen, chairman of the committee, announces that the Music Mothers club will hold a rummage sale at Legion hall Feb. 10. Mrs. J. S. Kveritt, 927 S. 4th street, entered Iowa General hospital, Mason City, for x-rays and checkup Tuesday. Mrs. Everitt fell 3 weeks ago and has not been well since. Mr. and Mrs. Art Grattidge and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grattidge went to Goldfield Sunday to attend the silver wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs, Sam Folke- word that her husband, Roy E. Burns, seaman 2/c, who has been quite ill with measles at the navy hospital, Treasure island, Cal., is improving. He' went "to the hospital with flu and there contracted measles. Mrs. Clara Beach, Thompson,- is visiting her sister, Mrs. Ida Blickensderfer, 108 Jefferson street. A class of 4 received the initiatory degree at the regular session of Odd Fellows lodge No. 187 at I. O. O. F. hall Monday evening. Next week there will be a class of 3 for the same degree. Explains New Regulationfor Price Board Clear Lake--Mrs. Blanche Hanna, price clerk with the local War Price and Rationing board, submits the following explanation of the recent order on beer prices when sold by eating and drinking establishments received this week from Waiter D. Kline, district OPA director, Des Moines: "The recent bulletin on beer regulation RMPR 259' appears to have caused some confusion in the minds of boards and the trade with respect to sales for consumption on the premises. The order mentioned has no concern with on-premise sales. The prices of all beer sold by eating and drinking establishments for consumption on the premises are controlled by the restaurant MPR2. "Prices may be no higher than base period prices except for the increases in the excise tax which may be passed on to the purchaser in the precise amount of such increase. This provision regarding the tax is contained in supplemental order 80. "Prices of beer sold by-eating and drinking establishments for consumption OFF the premises are controlled by HMPR 259. It provides that the retailer compute his ceiling price by taking a 35 per cent markup over his most recent cost. Details are contained in the trade bulletin on RMPR 259 recently issued." Grand Champion Makes Tour of Middlewest Clinton, Iowa, (A 5 )--"Teddy, 1 the Hereford steer that,. took the grand championship at the Chicago Fat Stock show in December now is on its way to the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebr., where he is to be exhibited in the college of agriculture Wednesday through Friday of this week. ^ The steer next will be shown at the University of Kansas College' of Agriculture' the week of Feb. 5. He will be at Iowa State college, Ames, week beginning Feb. 12. The tour is being made in a large white motor _stable with plate glass sides. The vehicle was provided by the Firestone Tire and Rubber company, Akron, Ohio, which purchased the grand champion at auction in Chicago, paying-Ben Greb Greve, Bryant 4-H boy at the rate of $4.50 a pound for it. Young Greve, who conditioned the calf for top place in the Chicago show, is accompanying the steer on the tour together with the driver. HITLER BEGINS 13THYEAR Faces Downfall, Big German Defeat London, (fP)--Amidst portents of perhaps the greatest defeat in Germany's history, Adolf Hitler started Tuesday the 13th year of his rule, His downfall and that of all who have clung to him were apparent In s i g n s blazing in a Europe battered by nearly S/ years of war. A Berlin broadcast quoted Labor Minister Dr. Robert Ley is saying the day would be one 'of work and fight such as all days are now." Heretofore it has been Hitler's custom to speak, but London was skeptical and guessing that if he did it would accomplish little more than further depressing the home folk. ; What can he say?" asked the London News Chronicle. "Words will not satisfy the German people now." Hitler's whereabouts were not clear. A Moscow radio commentator said Monday night he was thought to be on the eastern front. DeMille on Receiving End of Radio Program First Time in 10 Years Hollywood, (ff--For the first time in 10 years, Cecil B. De Mille was on the receiving end of his weekly dramatic air show Monday night. Instead of acting as master of ceremonies for the program, the motion picture and radio producer listened to it at his office while his friend, Lionel Barrymore, did the honors. De Mille has given up radio appearances rather than pay a §1 union assessment to the AFL American Federation of Radio Artists. Barrymore, the J. W a l t e r Thompson Advertising a g e n c y said, will appear on the show until De Mille's appeal of a superior court decision upholding the union assessment is settled. The union asked the fee of its members to fight a referendum proposition at the last general election. Tuesday's G e r m a n rumors, stemming mainly from the Paris radio, included: The German general staff has told Hitler bluntly that he has lost control completely of the military situation. A German special envoy has been sent to Stockholm to make contact with allied authorities. The nazi capital is being shifted to Munich- These are only a few of the stories making the rounds in Europe. Whatever their worth, Berlin broadcasted quoted a military commentator as summing It us this: "Never In centuries has Germany been faced with a situation so heavy with fate." Thief Rifles March * of Dimes Boxes in Dubuque School Dubuque, (/P)--Seven March-of- Dimes collection boxes were torn open and rifled by a thief who invaded Irving public school some time during" the night, Chief of Polise Joseph Strub revealed Tuesday. Keys were used to enter locked rooms in tile building, which was entered through a forced outside door, the chief said. Le Roy, Minn.--The McRoberts families received word that their son, husband and father, Lyle McRoberts, had b e e n seriously wounded overseas. TELLS THE STORY Portland, Maine, U,R--Add appropriate names: Dyer Dyer, Inc., is the firm name of a Portland cleansing concern. Asthma Mucus Loosened Y." h s'i.'» Say Thousands of Sufferers If choking, fuptn*. wheczlntf, recurring tttdcluol Broncmtl Aathmaiob youottlitp and energy, accept this liber*! trial offer. Ott Mftitdatt, ft doctor's preKripUcm, from yocr druffflat; tk» exactly t* directed ana H« for younelf how quIeUy Jt usually help* looften and remove thick atramllnj nueu*, thus promoting freer breithltif and ntrech lag sle*p. Touts the Judze. Unless dcllfbtei and entirely iRtlsfled Tlth reaulti, aEmpl return the empty phckge and your money tick Is auarftnteed. Don't auffer night without trying rutranl only £Qe *t druggms today. nother tced Mtnftc*-- Cleor Lake Calendar Plans Observance of Boy Scout Week Clear Lake -- Boy Scouts of troop 30 practiced for investure ceremonies to be held on Parents' night, Feb. 12, during Boy Scout week, Feb. 8 to 14, at the regular session at the Methodist church Monday evening. Gaylord Treu has passed the tests and is now a full-fledged member of the troop. Troop 17 met at junior high school with work on the contest as the high point of the session. No date for closing the contest has yet been announced. MAKE DESIGNS FOR CURTAINS Designs for curtains for the Girl Scout room at junior high school absorbed the attention of members of troop 5 at their session Monday after school. They then practiced "Weaving the Wadmal," an early English dance. Edith Hansen is the new scribe. Mrs. Neil Slocum is leader. Wednesday--Service men's prayer meeting, Mrs. W. N. Hill, 500 W. Division street, 10 o'clock. Do Your Bit club, Mrs. A. R. Cain, all day. Lions club, Legion hall, 12:15 o'clock. Newcomers' Card club, Witke's cafe, 1 o'clock. Surgical dressings, Red Cross' ·workroom, 1:30 o'clock. E. T. C. Bridge club, Mrs. Lawrence Brown, Pleasant street. Camp Ground Social club, Mrs. Pearl Bowers, 211 Lake View drive. Brownie troop 3, Lincoln school, 3:30 o'clock; troop 4, junior high school, 4 o'clock. Double C class, Mrs. Paul Miller, 106 Bell street. END OF THE MONTH CLEARANCE REDUCED! Ladies* Coats .00 JJ.OO jg.00 MRS. PETER MILLER - I - '^i ' .' " 18 . Mrs. Peter Miller Wins High Score Clear Lake -- Mrs. Peter Miller won high score at a session of the Double Four Bridge club at the home of Mrs. Leonard Cash Monday evening. Mrs. Henry Schonemann .received consolation and Mrs. Fred Fankell traveling prize. Mrs. Fankell is hostess next Monday evening. 70 Attend Potluck Dinner of Townsend Club No. 1 at P. G, E. About 70 persons attended the politick dinner of Townsend Club No. 1 Monday evening at the P..G. 5c E. auditorium Monday evening. The Flash was read, showing progress of the committee in Washington and giving news of the new bill. LEGAL NOTICES DEMONSTRATES FOR LOYAL QUEENS June Ashland demonstrated "Steamed Custards" and Virginia Ashland spoke on the "Uses of Milk" for the program of the Loyal Queens 4-H club which met at their home Thursday evening. Miss Esther Tesene took charge in the absence of leaders. The next meeting date is Feb. 17. NOTICE OF THF. APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATRIX STATE OF IOWA. CERRO GORDO COCNTY, ss. No. GUO Notice Is hereby given, that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Administratrix of the estate of John P. Nelson, Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the same will present them, duly authenticated, to the unierslpied for allowance, and file In Ihe office of the Clerk of the District Court. MARGARET' FILMING. Administratrix. M. C. COUGHLON, Attorney. Dated January 22nd. 1845. S. H. MacPEAK. Clerk District Court By MARGARET HILEY. neputy. ENTERTAINS ON 16th BIRTHDAY · Charlene George · entertained a group of 16 friends at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles George, 500 S. 3rd street, Monday evening in honor of her 16th birthday. G a m e s were played. Refreshments were served at the close. Miss George, received a number ol gifts from her young friends. The comic fool as a theatrical character was a link between the theater of Greece and Rome and the later one of the Middle Ages. NOTICE OF THE APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATOR STATE OF IOWA. CERBO GORDO COUNTY, ss. No. ttSI Notic« ia hereby jlven. that the under- sl(ned h*i been duly appointed and qualified ai Administrator of the estate of Georje Hodge* (Badges or Hatgesl, Deceased, late of Cerro Gordo County. AI perrons Indebted to said estate are T*- o^inted to make Immediate payment and those havinK claims against the same will present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and file in the office of the Cleric of the Dlstric Court. ANDREW A. HATGES. Administrator GEO. R. LUDEMAN, Attorney 'Dated January 22nd. 1945. S. H. MacPEAK. Clerx District Court. By MARGARET RILEY, Deputy. Outstanding Values TWEED COATS Rich tweed coats. Fine quality, new styles. Select yours now. Sizes 14, IB, 20, 38, 40. 8.00 ATTENTION! LADIES' COATS Lovely all wool s u e d e s . Smart styles and grand buys. REDUCED! Non-Rationed . SHOES Pumps, straps, sandals and oxfords. All colors and sizes. Many to choose from. 1S.OO Sizes 9 - 16 - 40 - 42 - 44. Mohair Curls, Rich Blacks and Greys. Sizes 14 - 18 - 20 40 - 42. 2.00 NOW! PURSES 13.00 Leather, fabric and wooden laced purses. Talon fasten- .ers. Now 5.00 Fed. Tax Inc. Children's COAT, LEGGINGS Fine quality, lovely fabrics in all colors and sizes. Blues, greens and tans. Sizes 7-10. Values you have been waiting for. 7.90 - 9.90 ' Leggings 3.00 Sixes 8, 9, 10 All Wool · BLANKETS 100% wool blankets. Mothproof, satin bound. Large size. ^Weight O.90 REDUCED! LADIES' DRESSES. Latest styles and c o l o r s . Lovely two piece styles. two Wools, crepes, rayons others. and LADIES' COATS All wool suedes, blacks, browns,, greens; and many ' others. Chesterfields and fitted styles. Now only 18.00 Sizes 14 to 44 CHILDREN'S SNOW SUITS Durable, sturdy snow suits for children. Bright colors. Zelan jackets. 1007o wool content pants. Now LOO ^ 8.00 7.00 · 9.50 1C. PENNEY CO.

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