Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 12, 1931 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 12, 1931
Page 12
Start Free Trial

PAGE TWELVE <Iottttf u Nv\\\\\Y Dividends ol Satisfaction AN AUTOMOBILE accident, an unexpected hospital bill—could you finance it without making bothersome "arrangements." There is joy and comfort in knowing that you have a checking'account balance which is always large enough, by several hundred dollars perhaps, to meet unexpected emergencies. And a goodly checking account balance with the Kossuth County State Bank enables one to meet unexpected buying opportunities, too. For day-by-day dividends of Satisfaction, for freedom from anxiety, keep your checking balance up—all the time. Kossuth County State Bank Algona, Iowa ^Vv\\\\\\\\1 Price* sabjfct to change depending upon fluctuation* in ic/io/«*a/* m«r**f price*. PRICE of FOOD Today These prices are provided by the Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company at a buying guide to housewives. Prices shown in the first column are in effect at A Si P Food Stores February 13th and 14th. N R r or Graham 2 Caddy 25C Lb. Caddy Price a year ago 28c SPECIAL PRICES TODAY Pillsbury's Best Flour....24H Ll>. Bag 73c Pillsbury's Best Flour...49 Ib. bag, $1.40 Sunnyfield Flour 24}£ Ib. bag 55c Sunnyfiold Flour. 49 Ib. bag, $1.00 Sparkle Gelatin Dessert All FUron... Pkg. 5c Heinz Ketchup 2 14 oz. Bottles 39c Gampfire Marshmallows.2 1 Lb. Boxes 35c Brown Sugar ...4 Lbs. 25c Bulk Rolled Oats 10 Lbs. 25c fialstons Whole Wheat Cereal....Pkg. 25c Certainty Pancake Flour 4 Lb. Bag 25c Genuine Oyster Shells 100 Lb. Bag 99c Sultana Apple Butter 28oz.Jar 17c Quaker Maid Ketchup. „ 14 oz. Bottle 15c FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Oranges IMrge 2 doz. 41c Grape Fruit each 5c ruos • w M« 98c $1.93 79 c Sl.55 50c 50c 25c 33c 25c 25c 21 c 15c C1AIKE IN MIC! * — 25c — 50c — 24c — 48c — lie — 15c — 8c — 4c -f /ndiutel (acrttt* la price _ Indicates dccreue in price Grandmother has a new Dress Now you'll know Grandmother's Bread by the beautiful new tan and brown tight-sealed wrapper. But the price remains the same—a decidedly low price -but it costs no more! ***"•*«•*& advantage of the new low flour and wheat prices. 16-OZ. LOAF i PPRSflNAl Few food, improve with a,e. Food.th.tDO rciiounrtL nccd , ging , hould receive it to the ptoceM of manufacture — not in the store. ASP food ii always am fresh. The nutxy auumcn Keep it moving too fast for it to grow stale on the shelves. EIGHT O'CLOCK Lb. 23c MILD AND MELLOW RED CIRCLE . RICH AND FULL-BODIED Lb. 27c B O K A R . . EXQUISITELY AROMATIC AND FLAVORFUL Lb. 33c A 1» Food Stores MIDDLE WESTERN DIVISION The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. OBEY THAT IMPULSE TODAY and look into this A & P Coffee Service. Your folks will be drinking better coffee tomorrow. And you'll be saving money, too. It's hard to beat that combination. Remember, "the coffee you like best is the best, no matter what it costs". JUNIOR NORMAL GIRLS DISCOSS IDEAL TEACHER The junior normal training class has been studying the personality oC the teacher, and two prospective teachers have expressed their Ideals us follows:—(J) I like to think of her as she was with a. troublesom pupil — so kind and gentle, alwaj certain that there was a cause fo every action, Rood or bad. Outsk school she. was the same uncle standing, sweet, gracious persoi lovod by al'. My ideal Is not fane ful but real: (2) A teacher mus possess essential characteristic: First, she must have In her heai a desire to teach, plenty of know '"•dge, and great ambitions. An idej teacher must have a winning wa and a pleasing personality. Sh must be able to place 'herself i her pupils' place a.nd work ou their dfficultles as If they were hers If she has these essentials, ,alon with a knowledge of children, sh will be capable of attaining the othe essentials, too many to mentio here. Third In Extemporaneous Speaking 1 The extempcr.inoous and declania tory contest was held last Thursday afternoon and evening. In the ex temporaneous class Algona won one •first, two thirds, one fourth, and two sixths; In the dramatic class, one first, two seconds, one third, and two fifths; in humorous, one first, one second, one fourth, one fifth, and two sixths. After the schools were ranked according to points, the results were Humboldt, first, .Jl points; Ham p. ton, second, 47 points; Algona, third, 05 points; Clarion, fourth, 73 points; Eagle' Grove, fifth, 75 points; and Webster City, sixth, 77 points. These points are the sum of the ranks made by each school, so the school making the highest rating In the different contests has the smallest sum when the ranks are added. Teacher's Slstor Is Bride— Among teachers who left town over the week-end were Esther Fulton and Jean Coon, who motored to Audubon to visit Miss Fulton's mother. George Johnson and the Misses Quimby, Wilson, and Dreesman spent the week-end at Cedar Falls and Waterloo. Grace Miller, music supervisor, visited her parents at new Sharon. Helen Stubbs left Friday evening for Des Moines to -attend the wedding of a sister. Elsie Miller, teaching English at Rowan, visited from Friday till Sunday with her sister, Alvina Miller, local teacher. der, Mrs. \Vard, Mrs. Bonham, and Mr. Burmelster. ' Miss Drccsinnn Sprains Ankle— I.o'a Ureesnmn, teacher, fell nnd i'-pralntd an ankle, a we*k ago Saturday. l Projects for Biology Pupils- Miss Horn has given notice to all biology Classes that each pupil is to choose a project to work on during the rest of the semester. Some of the porjects are: collecting insects, leaves, bark, wild flowers, animals for the aquarium, making bird calendars, and watching the growth of flowers in window boxes. There are already a few small fish in the room, and the window boxes are full of seed with which the classes are experimenting. Xnrso Examlns H. S. Girls— Miss Bonnstetter, assisted by Miss Stubbs, is giving all high school girls a through physical examination. The children in Miss Wallace's room, also at the Congregational church, the Methodist church, the city library, the Baptist church, and the Third ward building have had inspection. This year a large number of children are interested in the Iowa dental plan and are w'ork- ing- towards a 100% goal in dental corrections. D. S. Girls Serve Luncheon— One day last week the savory aroma of onions,' cabbage, cauliflower, carrots, an d parsnips coming from the domestic science room permeated the upper halls of the school and convinced the pupils that the D. S. girls are really eager to learn how to be good cooks. A class in home economics served a light luncheon to pupils who were leaving town to take part in the declamatory contest. Cocoa, sandwiches, beans, and carrots Were served. Teachers Surve as Jadges— Miss Coate and Miss Duhigg went to Cylinder one day last week to judge a declamatory contest. Irma Plaehn went to Fort Dodge last Thursday evening to serve as judge in a debate between the Corpus Christ! high school and the Pocahontas high school. She was accompanied by three Algona debaters, Ella Zumach, Virginia Schnepf, and Alva Benson. Miss Messenger took Miss Plaehn and the girls down by car. Civics Pupils Try I/awinakliig— Last week Miss Plaehn's civics PRE-DECLAM TILT IS HELD AT LONE ROCK Lone Hock, Feb. 10 — Last woe Tuesday the preliminary declanm tory contest wns held at the schoo gym. Gladys Jnckman, Cyllndei was critic judge. The program to lows: Oratorical — Born Rich, Gordoi Blanchnrd: I.nfayetle. We Hnv Come, Fern Hartwell; A Man for th Ages, Louis Itellly; Duet, Imogene Roderick, Coila. Jane Hollister. Dramatics — Jean Val Jean Re veals Himself, Dorothy Macumber Elizabeth, Myrtle Olson; While the Games Was Played, Philip Reilly Piano duet, Misses Behrman and Lewis. Humorous — Brotherly Love Letha Bilsborough; The Car Painter Lillian Angus; Ma at the Basketbal ame, Lola Marlow; Mrs. Cohen al the Amusement Park, Gladys Nel son; Courtship Under Difficulties Muriel Long;Tommy .Stearns 'scrubs Up, Malnerd Genrlch: At the Mlnia .ure Golf Course, Ruby Cherland: r'eter Projects, Gladys Stebrltz; se- ection. Girls Glee club. Louis Reilly placed first in ora- :orical, Philip Reilly first in drama- ics, and Gladys Nelson first in hum- irous. The winners will compete in a itate contest with \Vhittemore, Swea City, and Fenton at Fenton ate this month. CREAMERY AT WESLEY HOLDS ANNUAL MEET inlcy Whltfor* Funeral Hold- Funeral services were conducted it St. Joto'a .Catholic church at Jancroft last week Wednesday for "Mnley Whitf'oTd, Kossuth resident early 40 years, who died at his arm home near Lone Rock a week go Sunday. Mr. Whitford has been sufferer wi'tti cancer of the tomach. He was 5G years old and ad Ifved ii»i Kossroth 37 years. He s-survived Bjr Ms wife, a daughter rone, 15, and, a step daughter Mary iVhitehfiT, Miinn., a slater, Eva, Wa- erloo, and! a brotlieT r John, who has ved with him always. Mr. Whit ord was up 1 and around up to a ,-eek before his death- helping a ttle with worfc amd. coming to town ccasibnally. rarlow-A'ck«rnva'n' Cars' CoIHde— Wm. Manlow ami' Eairi Ackerman umped fenders at the intersectfwn t -of Burt Shnday evening. The larlow car ana" another car were oth going wost a-ntl at the inter- eotion the Marlow car was passing 10 other- car; Ateltermain'a car wasr urning west? from: tire Allg-ona react, nd neither driver- saw the other 11 they Hit. The Ackerman Ford ammed the' front fendter ami tab ap, arid the fender on the Mail-low ar was b'adly bent. ITo> one was urt. Wesley, Feb.- iio '— The^ annual .creamery meeting at the Bell theater Saturday, was attended by at least -ISO persons, all of wnom were served at a. two-course dinner by 32 young waitresses. The meal was prepared by the directors' wives. Speeches began at the end of the first course, and the program -cen- tlnued until two. Fred Dlekmann, violin, and Mrs. Jack Haverly, piano, furnished music. John Hutchison, mayor, gave a brief speech of wel-, :ome- and congratulations. All of the speakers commented on the high quality of the meal served and the prosperous appearance of the crowd and compared local conditions with those in many other parts of the United States. Guy M. Butts, cashier of the Ex- ihange State bank, remarked that IB had just met, a man from..New York City, who said that when he eft that city a bread line two miles ong was being fed from army trucks on Broadway. Banker Butts Speaks. Mr. Butts said that plans for a ireamery, nearly completed in 1914, vere overthrown by the war, but that the time, 1923, when they took ?hape in organization and a build- ng, was a most unpromising period. Community prosperity began, and has increased ever since; and among •easons he named were that the iream producer always has cash to >ay his bills .with; that community >roducts are largely sent out in a eflned form (butter), which is more heaply transported than bulky ;raln,etc. The speaker quoted the saying, 'Success lies not in achieving wihat •on aim at..but in Mming at what r ou ought to achieve." He conclud- d, in words, of his own, "Therefore 't us keep good business principles or our target, and see if we can't make the bull's-eye at every, shot." Old Times Recalled:-^ Tom Clarke, West Bend, state airy Inspector, spoke of primitive onditlons he encountered .when e was buttermaker for one of Wes- ey's early creameries—this writer links, about 40 years ago. The irsttng-Ine was run by .horse pow- r, and Mr. Clarke humorously remarked that he used a "Clarke- .rmstrong*' butterworker. Old and lodern conditions were compared, ut no conclusions drawn that good utter was not often turned out by Id methods. Geo. W. Godfrey, Algona, held at- intion by Ms wit and eloquence, le commended the co-operative Icrstodts Are-8!{-Tears Wetf— Sunday was Mr. and Mrsv Edard Blerstedt's- 33rd' WBd'di'ng" annf- ersary and' they entertained' friends londay evening at cardis. Those ho attended'were; the Samuel War- ers, of Fenton, Raymond and Arhur BierstedtH;. Waller Sorensens, Ibert Blerstedt 1 , the- Henry Steftepp^- nans, and William Hoecks and a riend from Bancroft. ornier Teacher lone* mother— Mrs. William Thompson- learned 'riday that Florence- Tager'a- mother t Calmar had' died'. Miiss; Tager Is a ormer school teacher. Mrsi Tttoraup'- on and daughter .Neva' attended tlte uneral Sunday; classes had practice at law-making. Each section had a president, senate, and speaker. In the first section the Bloseom-Shilts tariff act wa s passed by both houses. In the second section the Smith-Gilmore tariff suffered a pocket veto by the president, Yelv a Johnson. In the third section, the Doran-Stewart bill, after a difficult struggle, was passed by the senate. Varsity Beaten at Lu A r erue— The tall freshman center, Charles Cretzmcyer, went to Lu Verne with the freshman team to play the Lu Verne freshmen, but when Mr. Bonham saw the midgets of which the opposing team was composed he placed Charles with the regulai varsity team, which also 'had a game there the same night.-- The fresh men beat the LU Verne team, 23-5, but the varsity was beaten, tt'S-l?. Grade Pupils Studying Art- Miss Durant, art supervisor, has Vln, lose from- Wnlttemorv— Lone Rock split a dbub-le>head1er t Whittemore Friday evening, he boys woni 3H-3T, by virtue of xcellent basket shootih-g-. The gtrls. ost 33-10. KunWe of Bradgate ifereed. Pastor Has The Rev. S: M. Gladstone is suffer- g from Wood poisenlng caused by nfection in a finger. There were no church services Stvnday. Fuher-Son Banquet CFfren— There will be a father and son banquet here this- week Wednesday vening. Other Lone Rock. Mrs. Robert Dransfeldt entertained Tuesday afternoon. Guests were Mesdames W. J. Cotton, Roy and Otto Jensen, Alfred Krueger Glen Sharp, J. M. Blanchard. L R. Roderick and Ralph Thompson. Mrs. I. W. Nelson, who was operated on> for appendicitis a week ago Saturday at the Algona, hospital was removed to her mother's home the H. Bacons, near Algona, Fri day. planned an studies for excellent series of grade teachers. art On Advance Want Ads for Quick Rewrite account of a penmanship demonstration, which was held in the high school for the benefit o£ the grade teachers, her first round table had to be postponed till this week. Under Miss Durant's patient and capable supervision, the grade children are doing some fine work in art. Faculty Party Last Night— This week Wednesday evening the faculty -will have another of a ser lea of parties in the high schoo: dining room. Misa Duhigg, chair man, -will be assisted by Misses Coate, Wallace, Granzow, Braven The Watson Shicks, who live in the Glen Burt residence, will move into the W. C. Helter house the middle of this month. This was occu pied by the Clarence Janvrine. Supt. and Mrs. L,. E. Godfrey at tended a Schoolmasters' banquet at Bancroft Saturday evening spon sored by R. L. RosAnan of Seneca Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weiner anc Mr. and Mrs. H. Shroeder, Depew visited Mr. Shroeder's brother at Battle Creek last Thursday. The Watson Shicks and C. H LIngenfelter visited relatives at Manly Sunday. The latter remain ed for a longer visit. Mrs. J. M. Hulburt, Glidden, wh visited the J. M. Blanchards an other relatives last week, returne home Friday. Irene Whitford, Imogene Roder ck, and Gladys and Kathryn Ste- britz have bee n sick with the flu. Mrs. Otis Sanders and^son return ed from Renwick Sunday after • week's visit with her mother. Ersel Blanchard and Mrs. Fer; Krueger drove to Des Moinea Fr day. They returned Sunday. Mrs. John Rath and daughte Neva were entertained at Willian- Rath's- near Algona Sunday.' Coach George Manus attended th Palo Alto girls' tournament at Ay shire Saturday. Mrs. Alfred Krueger will ente tain the Mite society next wee Thursday. Mrs. N. X.. Cotton attended farm and home meeting at Ame last -week. Mrs. Mark Simmons, Fairmont spent last week at the A. H. Hann home. cohdftloris to^ork detttly, In wresting tov his iamlly 1 a living from the soil, tte stdted tHat the'two nbrtherh tiers of 6oUtv ties In iowa and the two southerft tiers In Minnesota aro at present the most prospei'dus spot In the country and ihe gave much of the credit to tho success and harmony of its co-operative enterprses... bcinonstmHon Is Clivcii. Ole Fl6m spoke briefly, wittt his usual droll litimdr. William FrlmmJ. of versatile talents, spoke ably and Mr. Frlniml, Ben nna Alf Sturler, Lou Rlcko, and .Mr. Missal, sang as a quintet, and Mr. Missal then snnjr two solos with hfs wife as accompanist. • The audience .was much taken with a demonstration .by a calf club team composed of Gaylon Vltathum and Edward Funnemark. Members of the club, 18 In number, 'had seats of honor on the stage. The two boys in question won first prize at the Kossuth fair, and as a reward were given transportation to the last National Cattle Congress at Waterloo, where, representing Kossuth, they won third place. Ambrose Youngwlrth and Lewis Kent took third at the county fair. Milk Straining nitistrnted. Dressed In .white suits and caps, Gaylon and Edward gave part of the demonstration which won their honors. The original included a cow In the flesh, prepared for the stage and milked there, -but here Wie boys showed a small model of a water cooler, etc., with verbal exp'anatlons and strffrfrtgiy exhibited'the straining of miTTc, first through a, wire strainer, then through one of metal whose moutfr Is covered ffrst with cotton gauze, rend then on the Inside with a oneMeigMh Inch layer of cotton, which must be changed each straining; Coal-dust had been ordfr to bring out results plainly. Mr. Primml, the club's fafthfol leader, has remarked" to friends that he could not havir accomplished) streft satisfactory result's- without the co-operation of parents. At a creamery Business meeting-, Henry Haverly, John toebi'g", and 1 Jorgen Skow were re-elected directors .for 'three years: riow Krantz' bought all the buttermilk- at one- and one-half cents per measured 1 gallon, 100 'gallons to be- reserved' when requested by; msir wh'o furnish milk for sale In' bottles to town customers. This' brairch- of the business was added' in- answer to a wide demand. The 1 total 1 iirconw for last year was $93;01T.ry,. ami the total butter manufactured' 25S',3'45 pounds. plrit of thfs and other communities nd drew the conclusion that It is specially praiseworthy, because ev- •y farmer stands in the shadow of he man—his father—only one g-en- i-ation removed who was forced by SCHOOL BOOK TILL ROBBFff AT LEDYARD AND S&TAKEN Ledyard, Feb. 10—A week ago Saturday night the 'book store at. the schpolhouse was broken into and robbed 'of a little more than $5. The culprits entered via a window, and' then sawed the lock out of. the- door: Sheriff Hovey and County Attorney Shumway were up Friday, and' the latter gave a talk before the assembly on the results of thievery, citing cases as examplea. ARE NAMED BY COUNTRY CLUB Committees tot iflSi Were named by the'Country club board'of directors Monday, night. Albert Ogren, president, will head the Grduhds ami Greens committee, a post-Which he., has held for some years, lie •will he'assisted'by Q. F. towne and Al Falkenhalner*, who also served >on this coiiihilttee'last year. •;•'-•;• •The House committee consists of Eugene Murtagh, chairman, Jos. Auner, and Mrs. A. K. : Cliff. The directors discussed an'pdlntment of a committee of women, to take 1 full charge of afternoon parties, • thus 'relieving the House committee .of part of Its load, which Is deemed too heavy, but the proposal was 1 laid over,for a'later meeting. The Tournament commlttee.'whlch .was re-elected, consists of, F. .D. Williams, chairman, R. S, BlossCm, and Torkel Hill. F. L. McMahon was re-elected head of,the Membership committee,.'and will be assisted by Dr. A. D. Adams, Jos. Bloom, and L. E. Llnnan. ' ' • ' . $4000 Loan to-be Made. The land contract matures March 1, and a loan of $4,000 will 'have to be made or the. contract renewed. B. J. Gllmore, Mr. Llnnan, and P. J. Chrfstensen were appointed to study plans and to submit them to the board. ' The land was purchased from the Ingham estate/ on contract, and all but ?4,300_ has been paid. .The club paid $1,000 last year, and hopes to pay off the odd $300 before March 1. The- contract committee was instructed 1 to make a determined canvass for payment of back dues and notes Immediately. Whatever IB realized will be applied on' the, contract. A few members hare not paid either dues or note installments for last year and some have not p-aitf for two .years. . Drive If mined for Back DOM. A plan was discussed whereby a membership' fn the club could be terminated by .applying-' unpaid dues and 1 Interest on shares owned by de- rfnquents. TTife would In time cancel'. Both their Interests and ' their membership'.. . Dues for 19 31 were fixed at the same rate as- last year. Dues- for regular members, or those' wlro 1 have paid $150 towards purchase' of the land will be $20 for tire- year.. CTn*> prfvfleg-e members; or- those 1 who enter this year for the first time, will pay $10 principal and dues- of' $2fl'.. For each year after'the first year, the does for club-priyi-: lege.members will be $25. : -v;" Associate-member does are $iO, 1 This. class- fncltrdes unmarried wom r en- and 1 widows-, minor brothers 'of regular members, and members' sons 21 to 24 jnears old. Dues for out : of-town members entitled only to gorfmgr prfvlTeges are $15. —^^«* City and ~- i PaUllne rs operator, returned Dycravllle aftor ,a vl home two weeks ± serious illness of h( ,» " father died I MI \ V ^ Mr. and Mrs. Bwt and .Mrs. Llvlm/ai « lef t. Saturday'",' car for,-Memphis, T" ! men .will attem, fllnn :' painters' convention. v?1 elected 1D31 piV'' Council of Mn.s Decorators at a 1VC erloo late In J MW> en * Deal will be K1 ,,,e two during their nh s ,,,cc \ Noble, of Sexton, is m T| children. C(lrlll »l Mi* and Mrs. F rink Moines, spent Saturday taJ of,the J. S. Aunern. 51 Is secretary of the state,' 1 soc atton with he ft dqu' Moines He was rcar ily of'the late GOO. E known, early lawyer vrlfe'KIrene, ta thid .and ..Mrs. H . ,r. they have n ve a years, Mr. and Mrs, take an interest In the i of the old home town C L. Bllley, manage* 0( 'J Graham store. got h » from Ottumwa, where h., week, attending a com, Graham 'store managers >» reports that he wa« able S| lines of new sprlng m £• pre-war prices. This win, Graham store to K | ve ew. values than heretofore and prices. A new store win | to the Graham chain at City, with C. E. Blnk'ert,, for the last year heen assl to Mr. Bllley, In charge ™ store will'be opened atom] and will be under Mr. Elite vision. FOR RENT—2 STEEPING J Phone aiO. FOR SALE—REGISTE horn bull. 10 months i Gross,/ Algona. FOR RENT—SL also garage. Call Advi 362-.T after six o'clock. FOUND — PURSE CON" money. Upon proper .,, tibn owner may have same. Insurance Agency. >R SALE — A PEW" „ hand radios, both electric > terlee; good shape and .. K. Cliff (old Modern Dry I Bldg.) FOR SALE — KIGHT- house, partly modern, block of ground; harn, etc. Apple, plum, cherry I Phone 822, Algona. READ THE \VANT.U They Meet and Beat All Competition New Spring Shipment Just Arrived Suits and Topcoats New Spring Suits and Top Coats ini tn«,new wanted Spring colors—specially priced for tfofe oae day. You will find—EXTRA wear in the clotfes EXTRA styling in the tailoring; EXTRA valufe In their low prices. They are "Hot, right off the griddle." $19.50 - • . • ' * Special for Saturday, February 14th Ribbed Union Suits Men's all-season union suits, heavy ribbed of fine cotton, rayon trimmed neck and facing, elastic rib cuffs and anklets. Made a full standard size. Random colors, almost all sizes, $1.25 and $1,50 values, now 98c Men's Overalls Men's Hard Road overalls, made of dark blue extra heavy white back denim; triple stitched seams; brass rust proof buttons, cross back suspenders, .bar tacked on all corners; large pockets, reinforced with heavy pocket linings. Cut over extra large pattern, sizes 32 to 42, jackets to match, at $1.10 Wm. C. "Algona'* Men's Dress Shirts * 'Here are shirt prices you caii meet, values you can't beat! If you expect to get any shirts soon here is your opportunity. Some slightly soiled or mussed but here 'are shirts formerly sold for $2,00, $3,50, and $3.00 —now at $1.35 i Oxfords Here they are for men and young men. Put your best fpot forward and get into a pair of these $5.00 oxfords. Special for Saturday at only $3.85

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free