Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 12, 1931 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 12, 1931
Page 10
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t»AGfc TEN ASKS $50,000 DAMAGES FOR LOSS OF JOB (Continued from pa.ge one.)' 'ment Co. vs the school district follows : Financing Company's Claims. "That plaintiff is a corporation With a permit to do business In the State of Iowa, and defendant Is a corporation. "That on or about June 27, 1930, the defendant entered into a written contract with J. H. Mayer & Son, a copartnership, 'by which the said J. H. .Mayer & Son agreed to erect a school building for the defendant anil the defendant agreed to pay the J. H. Mayer & Son therefor the sum of $175,060.60, payable In monthly sums on the last day of each month equal to 85 per cent of the value of labor and materials Incorporated In the work and of materials suitably stored at the site thereof, as estimated by the architect, ' less the aggregate of previous payments. That the monthly payment due for the month of Dec°m- At the Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H. C. S OME MISGUIDED LOCAL critic raised our forlorn hopes about "Sit Tight," when they told us that we would see a subdued Joe E. Brown and a more mellow and less boisterous Winnie Lightner: So we attended In the pleasant anticipation that perhaps It wouldn't be as bad as we thought. The customers even at the second show of the ^econd night, were numerous and appreciative. We were In a receptive mood. But it was 1 no use: "Sit Tight" was just another one of those wisecracking, aimless, poorly written, feebly directed, comedy farces without one redeeming fbature to Justify the expenditure of time and money. And again we are impressed with the talented cast of distinguished actors and actresses who take part In this as well as other efforts In the same direction. Even the minor roles In "Sit Tight" are filled by competent talent; witness Mr. Bosworth, in the incidental part of the father of the second-leading lady, a young blonde whose name has escaped us but whose superb figure la not so easily forgotten. Unfortunately this favorable Impression Is somewhat lessened by a rather more intimate phases of this side light. But Abraham Lincoln will neve enjoy the popularity of The Birth o a Nation—It lacks the majestl sweep, the rapidly-moving plot, th dramatic climax of the Klu Klux Klan; 'but it In a picture every on should see. Unfortunately, the at tendance was small, the fate of Ari now as always. teot, was $9,487.60. Assignment is Alleged. her. 1930, as estimated by the archi- f ° rced diction, but then, in matters of pulchritude, perhaps we should be •less critical of Incidental assets like the voice. "That on or about the —day "sit Tight" has to - do with a of 19 , the health resort run by Doctor O'Nlell said J. H. Mayer & Son, by assign- (Winnie Lightner), assisted by Doc- ment In writing, assigned all their tor Mullln (Joe E. Brown). The san- rlght, title, and interest in said pay- itarium setting gives ample oppor- ment to the plaintiff to secure an tunity for displaying large quanti- Indebtedness for borrowed, mon-y tics of feminine loveliness, and no H AROLD BELL .WRIGHT hold! the same place in contemporary literature as a grain of sand on an ocean beach, yet he Is the inos widely read writer in the Unitec States today. His books have been sold into the millions, they have been translated Into every foreign language, and • while they are without visible literary merit they are nevertheless "best sellers." Eyes of the World Ms perhaps his best-known. With John Holland handsome, refined, slightly artificial and Una Ferkel, blond, vivacious, and slightly nasal-twanged, the "mighty clrnma" makes Its screen debut. To criticize it would be to Jeopardize one's position as a critic of the arts; to say that the talkie Is a creaky, weather-beaten, old melodrama of the Victoria era, beautifully mounted, would be suicidal. What then remains except to say that many satisfied customers flocked to see Eyes of the World Saturday afternoon and evening. All wept and suffered, all pronounced It a great show, and were perfectly satisfied will usuu tu pay tor laoor ami materials Which went into the construction of the said school building, and that the amount of indebtedness still due plaintiff is $4660.00, with interest at 8 per cent from December 28, 1!)30. "That the plaintiff is unable to attach a copy of the contract' between defendant and the said J. H. Mayer & Son for the reason that plaintiff has neither the original nor a copy, and the original is In the possession of defendant. "That the defendant has "failed and refused to pay any part of the said sum and has wrongfully withheld and retained the same." Chattel Mortpaffc Claimed. In Humboldt Investment Co. vs. the school district and the Spencer Construction Co. the petition follows: "That on or about January 16, 1931, J. H. Mayer & Son, a co-partnership, executed to this plaintiff a chattel mortgage to secure to the plaintiff any and all indebtedness in any manner owed by the said J. H. Mayer & 'Son to the plaintiff. "That the chattel .mortgage was filed for record and recorded in the office of the county recorder of Humboldt county January 16, 1931. "That the amount of the indebtedness owed by the said J. H. Mayer & Son to plaintiff, which the chattel mortgage was given to secure, was $10,000, no ,part of which has been paid and all of whjch is now due. "That on or about the day of January, 1931, the defendants took and converted the property described In the said chattel mortgage to their own use. "That the value of the property taken and converted toy the defendants to their own use was $5,000. "That plaintiff has been damaged thereby in the sum of $5,000." Mortgage Covers Materials. The mortgage in question was signed by J. H. Mayer's son, F. F. Mayer, who was in charge of the work here. The description of the property mortgaged follows: "About 40 cubic yards of sand; about 50 cubic yards of gravel; about 200 barrels of cement; about ten tons of reinforcing steel; about 3,000 common brick; about 17,000 face brick, including arch brick; all wood window sash glazed, and one door marked 'Q.' "The above property all being the property of the grantors and located upon the school grounds of the Independent School District of Algona, being the grounds upon which a new junior-senior high school building is under construction, intending to mortgage to the mortgagee all of the material of every kind and character upon said grounds and not In place on said buildings, of like description, as above sot forth." The consideration given in the mortgage was one dollar. PRESBYTERIAN, J. L. Colt-man, Pastor — Morning sermon theme next Sunday, A Night of Sorrow and Its Climax; evening sermon subject, The Lamp That Failed. . . The Sunday school should have the earnest support of every parent, Ixith by presence and cooperation with officers and teachers. . . Young People's meeting next Sunday at 6:30 p. m. The subjects to be studied at these meetings are especially selected to meet the'needs of youth in religious knowledge. It Is our wish that all friends mak e special effort to be at every service through this month. opportunities are overlooked. The last half of the picture is entirely given over to wrestling exhibitions, which are drawn in on the slightest provocation. Winnie, as a harem dancer, is a touch of decided bad taste. The feature was preceded by a clever two-reel comedy about pajamas, which was adroitly handled and well directed, but only served to show, by contrast, how much worse a ten-reel picture can be than a two-reeler — at least five times, in this case. The Patho Audio review also presented a feature, done to the music of Shubert's Serenade, of a dancing girl which was as artistically beautiful a "short" as we have seen in many a day. W HEN DAVID WARD Griffith made The Birth of a Nation he was acclaimed the foremost director in the world. Subsequent failures, however, dimmed hie fame, and he gradually slipped into a black oblivion, known to artists as "Limbo." And now, out of a dim and misty past, rises a new and even greater Griffith, a Griffith who, quietly and unobtrusively, has been biding his time till Fate would give him a picture worthy of his talents. At last he has found one. The picture Is Abraham Lincoln. In Walter Huston, the almost perfect characterization of the Emancipator Is brought to us on the silver screen, and the happy combination of a great director and a great actor, has produced a picture which ranks with The Birth of a Nation as one of the truly great epics of motion pictures. Let us begin with the genius of D. W. Griffith. Here is. the master of :he elements, so essential in dramatic art — rain, winds, thunder, lighting, a changing landscape, fleeting glimpses of barren places merging into blossoming vistas, strains of music, then the elements again — the aowling of the tempest, the roll of thunder, the flash of -blinding lightning. Contrasts — peace and war, life and death, happiness and sorrow, here interwoven into a pattern of matchless beauty. Quiet scenes of love, stirring pictures of war — bands ilaying Glory, Glory, then Dixie — a kaleidoscopic jumble, yet always working to a climax. Walter Huston as Abraham Lincoln is a fearless, earnest effort of i great actor to put pathos, humanness, reality into the character of one of our greatest Amercians. Each gesture, each word conveys the com- ilete thought; not an unnecessary flourish; not a syllable too many. A voice which booms out across the multitude in the Douglas debates vet which sinks into tender modulation in the presence of women and children. All the homely virtues of the awkward Lincoln, yet not a trace of cheap sentimentalism, not a touch of mawkish playing to the gallery of popular favor. Una Mer\el as Ann Rutledge, Lincoln's first love, suffers from a rather high- litched voice, but rises to rare dra- natic heights In her touching and difficult death scene. Other roles ire adequately taken. Is it a bit of irony that Henry B. Wathall, the Little Colonel in The Birth of a Nation, plays a minor part as an aide to General Lee, recalling by strange contrast the enormous popularity of this actor, who with his master, D. W. Griffith, passed into obscurity after his greatest success. A truly touching coincidence — we would know the Ana wnen Jriaroia aen vvrignt pu lishes his next book, millions w read it, millions will enjoy It, m lions will be made more happy. L erature — bah! I T PAYS TO ADVERTISE was o of the most popular AmerlcE comedies of the stage several yea ago; it has been transferred to t screen as a fairly entertaining fare though It seems to lack the spo taneity of the original. Here % have a fairly adequate plot whl< seems to suffer from a slightly i adequate cast, thereby reversing t complaint we have voiced of la that too many of our recent talk! have lacked stories. The plot has to do with a youi wastrel son of a rich soap manufa turer who falls in love with his fat er's secretary, starts a rival SOE company on nothing but enthus asm, finds himself and his assoc ates in financial trouble when orde come in as the result of an extensr* advertising campaign, and final ends by selling the concern to h father, thereby establishing his re utation as a good business man. Norman Foster, as the young so is not convincing; he does not gii the impression that he really cou put the deal over, as was the ca when a more versatile actor play( the part on the stage. Carol Lon bard makes a good secretary but e unsatisfactory sweetheart, wh: Skeets Gallagher supplies the con edy. The old gag about the amb: ious hen who advertises and t' duck who does not has become a b 1 word, and the scene wherein the ei thusiastic salesman extols , tl benefits of advertising is alwa3 "sure fire." The Sunday afternoon audience the "Call enjoyed the show, as ate the "Our Gang" comedy which pr ceded it. Comedy fan that we ar we have never been able to becon enthusiastic about these children comedies, and their painfully affec ed situations are becoming less h dicrous with each succeeding pi ture. But here, again, we seem be out of step with the majority theater patrons, who fairly rolk out of their seats at the antics the "gang." And if we might su( gest something to the Vagabond D rector (whose travelogue Is show in connection with this Sundo show) it would be that he dispen with some of his tiresome verbiaj and confine his efforts to takir pictures. He suffers in comparisc with the talented Burton Holme whose incidental explanatory r marks in connection with his tra elogure pictures are much mo easy to listen to. KAZAUKXK, I. E. Motcalf, Past — Next Sunday: Sunday school, 9: a. m.; lesson title, Jesus Amor Friends and Foes; Golden Text — "S are my friends, if ye do whatsoev I command you (John 15:14) . Morning worship, -11; sermon 1 pastor; evening service, 7:30. TRINITY EVANGELICAL LI THEIIAN, P. J. Brunor, Pastor English services next Sunday for noon at 10:30. An English Lent service will be held next Wednesdf at 7:30. Lutheran Radio hour ov Columbia chain tonight at 9. £ ST. THOMAS, Father Eller, Re tor — Next Sunday: Service and se mon at 11 a. m. . . Next Wedne day, Holy Communion at 9 a. r Lenten service and adress, 7:30 p. his the the by m.; ""1111111111 mini iMiiiiiiiiillimilimiUIIIIIMimilllllllllllllllllllllHI Market Day Sale | At the Tripp Sale Barn in Algona I Saturday, March 14 g Twenty head of ewes Some good brood sows 1 | Eating and seed potatoes A number of horses | | If you have anything to sell bring it in. | Sale starts at 1:30, Be on hand for the bargains | LOU MATERN, Auctioneer IWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiiiiiiiH MRS. SIMON ALLEN PASSES SUDDENLY IS BURIED SUNDAY Mrs. Simon Allen died Saturday at her home, After an Illness of 'five days with pneumonia. Just ten days before her death, Mr. nnd Mrs. Allen celebrated their »4th wedding anniversary. Mrs. Allen's maiden name was Ellen Prances Collins, and she was born March 18, 1861, In Missouri, Had she lived till next Wednesday she would have been 70. When she was 12 her parents moved to Annawan, 111., where she was married February 25, 1877. Seven children were born: Richard, who dlod In Infancy; Florence Pearl, who died at 23; and the following survivors: Mrs. Margaret Conner, Des Molnes; Mrs. Sarah Jane Good, and Simon W., Algona; Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith, Des Molnes; and James Allen,^Algona. There are six grandchildren and one great ;randghlld; also three sisters: Mrs. Vtargai-et Cook, Clinton; Mrs. Meda Kelly, Fort Dodge; Mrs. Mary Jones, Webster City. Mr. and Mrs. Allen moved from Annawan, 111., 35 years ago to Fort Podge, where they lived eight years. Thence they went to Des Molnes, vhere they made their home 17 ears. After ten following years at (rafton, they moved to Algona, vhich has been their home three 'ears. Funeral services were held at the Laird & Reimer chapel at 2 o'clock unday afternoon, the Rev. C. V. Hulse, officiating, and burial was •nade In Rlverview. Mrs. £llen was x member of the United Brethren :hurch. Out-of-town relatives at the fun- ral Included Mr. and Mrs. George 5ood, Spirit Lake; Mr. and Mrs. "os. Schumaker, Minneapolis; Mr. .nd Mrs. James Jones, Webster Jity; Myrtle Smith and Jennie Lin- luist, both of Duncombe. All of the hlldren were here, but none of Mrs. Ulen's sisters was able to attend,- hough all had been here during her llness. ALGONIANS MEET AT CALIFORNIA PICNIC By Nellie G. Bowyer. Hollywood, Mar. « — Mrs. A. D. llarke and I attended the Iowa )icnic together, and among old riends met C. M. Doxsee, Redwood City, Calif., and Murray Russell, Oklahoma, the latter a brother of Irs. H. j. Wilson who lived at Al- 'ona in the 70's. After w e had met several oldtim- rs Mrs. Clarke remarked that the leeting reminded her of what a nan from Michigan said when he iet an old friend after the lapse f many years: "I guess you are 11 right, but how you have altered!" think that could be applied to all f us a s we meet from time to time. It Is rumored that Dr. W. E. H. Torse and Beatrice Doxsee are marled and are living at San Franisco, where the Doctor is clerking n a hotel and Beatrice runs a roomier house. Judge Ralph Clock hc~ been elect- d state senator to fill the place f Lieut.-Gov. Merriam, who reigned to take his present office, udge Clock once lived at Algona, nd it was his father who built the ouse on north Thorington street ow known as the Clarke Peck ouse. Lleut.-Gov. Jtferriam is also rom Iowa, and both live in Long Beach. ALOONIAN IN TOWN WHERE WATER IS NiCKLE A GLASS A town with so low a water supply that drugstores sell water at Sc a Klnss Is described by Mrs. T. IT. Holmes, who returned Sunday from Vermont, 111., where she attended the funeral of a sister lust week. Before the sister, who was Mrs. Frank Pugh, died, she went to Jacksonville, ill., to consult a specialist, and It was there that water Was helm; sold. A hospital there for the Insane had to ship in water fropi outside poplnts, and an InsU tulton for the dtiaf and dumb had to be closed. The severe drought of Iho last summer and this winter made most of the wells go dry. L, E, STROM DIES AFTER OPERATION FOR GALL STONES Louis Eric Strom, 08, died at the Kossuth Hospital last Thursday, following an emergency operation for gallstones, with which he had been'Buffering since February, 24. Funeral services were held at the Laird & Relmer chapel Saturday, the Rev. C. E. Olsson officiating, and burial was made in Rlverview. Mr. Strom was born September 22, 1'8G2, at Osteraker, Sweden. He came to America and Algona In 1888 with an aunt and a brother. He was married to Engeborg Marie Omholt at Algona October 30, 1893, and five children were born: Erlck Otto, who died February Hi8, 1907; Leo, of Cherokee; Mrs. M. P. Christiansen, Algona; Mrs. G. A. Kriud- sen, Chicago; and Mrs. T. H. Holmes Jr., Algona. Mrs. Strom died Nov. 26, 1910. ana Mr. Strom was married at Fort Dodge July 30, 1917, to Julia Vot- ucka, of Pocahontas, who survives. Four, years ago Mr. Strom retired p stone mason, which he had followed all his life.' He was a member of the Modern Woodmen and of the A. O. U. W. Besides the widow and four children, Mr. Strom is survived by the following brothers and sisters: John Strom, Jjaramle, Wyo.; August Strom, Algona; Gust Strom, Elmore; and three grandchildren. Mr. Strom joined the First Lutheran church January 11, 1903. Out of town relatives at the funeral included: Mr. and Mrs. Gus Strom, Elmore; John Strom, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Jay Graham, Burt; Emmet Grant, Cumberland, Wis.; and David Anderson, Cumberland, wis. Burt Woman Passes. Burt, Mar. 10—The third death within three days took place here vhen Mrs. Gustav Bunkofske died 'rom a stroke at her home early Tuesday morning. She had been in usual health, but her husband was aroused by her heavy breathing, and before help could be summoned she died. She was about 70, and Is survived by eight sons and one daughter. -*• Whittemore House Burns. Whittemore, Mar. 10 — The Otto Ssser house in southwest Whittemore burned to the ground Saturday afternoon'. The fire started on :he roof, near the chimney. There vas a high wind and the building )urned rapidly. Most of the furniture was saved. Wesley Priest Sick. Wesley, Mar. 10 — Father Wessing, pastor of St. Joseph's church, las been sick since lost Thursday, and the Rev. J. D. Flsch, Bancroft, substituted for him Sunday. FIRST LUTHERAN, C. E. Olsson, Pastor — Next Sunday: Sunday school at 10; evening service, 7:30. PIONEER DAUGHTER IS DEAHT BURT Following a last illness oC flV8. months with sarcoma Mrs. O. P;, McDonald, of Burt, a pioneer Kos-" auth girl, died Saturday at her home. Funeral services! were 'held at the .Burt Presbyterian church Tuesday by her pastor,, th'J 'Rev. S. H. 'Aten, and biirlnl was made In the Burt (.'.rmetery. ; Mrs. McDonald was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Chapln, who, were early settlers in Portland township, where she was born April 27, iliSBS. At death she was in her 62nd yoar and she had lived all her lite in this county. After having attended Humboldt college and Cornell college, where: she studied the piano, the young woman was married at Humboldt to Mr. McDonald, who survives, on December 24, 1891, nearly 40 years r ago. The family home has always been at Burt, where Mrs. McDonald was one of the prominent women ol. the town. Mr. McDonald has for more than 30 years been a Burt lumber dealer. Four children survive: C. E. McDonald, D. L. McDonald, Los Angeles; Mrs. Otto Kraushaar, Cambridge, Mass.; and John McDonald,! Riverside, Calif. All of the children except John were here for the fun-! eral. Mrs. McDonald left two brothers | and three sisters: Henry Chapln, j Hot Springs Mont.; Albert Chapln, Plerson, la.; Mrs. Mary Avery, San Diego, Calif.; Mrs. Martha Clark, Flagler, Colo.; and Mrs. Laura Wolf, Sanders, S. D. ACADEMY. PUPILS IN DECLAM TILT A declamatory contest took placet at St. Cecelia's academy last evening in the school gymnasium. Eleanor McCoy; elocution and public speaking instructor in charge. The program follows: Oratorical. Opening selection, school orchestra. The Constitution—Edmund Capesius The Christ of the Andes Evelyn VanAllen The American Indian Gerald jennett The Unknown Speaker Joseph Kelly Dramatic. Song by high school boys. The Little Rebel Mabel Kohl The Forgotton Witness Elizabeth Barry Pro Patria Catherine Selzer Danny Kathryn Deim Humorous. Selection by Rythm orchestra. Billy Brad and the Big Lie ...... ; John Bestenlehner Tobias at the Oil Station Raymond Jannett China Blue Eyes Alice Payne At the Swimming Pool Edward Zende'r Closing selection school orchestra. Burt Election Quiet. Burt, Mar. 10—The school election here Monday was quiet, there being but one candidate, Geo. L. Gray, for director. The Rev. S. H. Aten, whose term expired and who was at first on the ticket, withdrew, leaving the field to Mr. Gray, who received SG votes. Mr. Aten received 26 votes notwithstanding his withdrawal. Only 116 votes were cast. AL60NA 8IRL CHOSEN TO HONORARY FRATERNITY ! Mr. and Mi*. A. Ai Bishop's daughter Esther, who fa a liberal arts senior at the State University, was recently electee! to Pi Lambda tlietn, honorary educational woman's fraternity. ' I'D be elected one must, be recommended by two Instructors and 'be at least a B student. Another honor recently bestowed upon Esther Was election as representative of the homo ecotiom- !cs department to the annual Iowa' dinner at the Memorial Union building. HARRY WRIGHT RETURNS; WRITE INSURANCE an absence of 15 years iBjv ftarry T. Wright has re; Algona as Kossuth agent fOif'flhiif'Bahgers Life company, sue- ce.ecjlng' >a. Mr. Jackman, who was recently transferred to Mason City as/; district supervisor. >• •firqiight • iip at Ledyard, Harry seyvreij'aB deputy county treasurer •urfd^r^hls 1 ' fatheiv- the late W. A. Wright. '- v Then he worked for the Exphange^ State bank, 'Wesley; and •tticl Citizens State bank, Goldfield. after which he entered ^he employ of^n;, Eagle Grove bank, of which he '(became cashier. This bank waa wrecked 'some five years ago by the peculations of a trusted employe, and tlarry moved to Flint, Mich., where he has been engaged In var- ious.'activitles. ,. Mi-. Wright married Gladys Daley, who was deputy district court clerk under her cousin, O. J. Stephenson. They have two Children, Mildred, who has entered the Algeria high school, and Margaret, In the grades. Till a house for rent is located the Wrights are living with the Nels Mitchells, south of town, Mrs. Mitchell being a cousin of Mrs. Wright. * . Lu Verne Woman Bereaved. 1 Lu Verne, Mar. 10 — Mrs. Grant Jennings went to Boono last'Thurs- day, called there by news of the serious Illness of her mother, Mrs. W. G. ;stanley, who died early Saturday, morning. The funeral was hold Monday afternoon ,tho Jennings family attending. - 4 Speaker is Secured. B.urt, Mar. 10 — Dr. O. L. Olson, president of Luther college, De- Corah, has been secured to deliver the commencement address here this year;: The commencement will be on May 20. IBYARD ON THE i J«no son I,|||i nn KlBhth Bi 'a Gootx, Si m ,, ,: All »ll "" Lone; 7ti, Welfare, Haag, cioo au Anderson, n,. n , a| ' D '« -• vonjon, A,,,,,, Fourth grade - t,, Lurene Lloyd, 1*1,, LesHo; Howard N,: teen Uoec*. Uw Bpntjo; 2nd - M Melbourne Hang snlk,, Donald 1st —'knthcrlne Black, Howard Gable, Connie Gary and Charles Reffor.' Spirited SchooTiT. .Lu Verne, Mar. 10 , election here Mond a y~ 186 votes boln B cast m Jame« Chrlstcnson, ??• ij! ty, SS; Edward I Smith, I0(i. u r. a for twn yeiirs, Mr. ' years. Want Ad, SALK-ROAN MABjl black team 4 and By rs .J team 5 and C. Priced to nil Durant. FOR RENT— PARTtT. house, close In.— Phone'lS WE HAVE .MONEY TO L, real estate security-TV, j son. TWO FRONT ROOMS^5 cony for rent during Phone 210. FOR RENT—2 3-ROOJU ed apartments, close li at Richardson Furnitures MODERN C-ROOM 'bungalow for rent.- Tribon. Farmer Buys Home. -A.. V. Lai-son, who recently gave up farming, has bought one of the Slagle tenant houses on Diagonal street, just across the Northwestern track. The family is in possession. fllllllllllllllllll!!!!!!l!lll!lllfim M i s C • i • • • S oimphcity i makes your clothes fit like a Paris Mannequin's! Leading dressmakers everywhere say, "It's no trick tp achieve smart lines, when the frock is fitted over a correct moulding foundation." MisSlmplicity, designed by Gossard, skillfuljy, moulds the figure to slini curves. The diagonal "cross-pull" of the waistline straps flattens the diaphragm and abdomen, uplifts the bust, slenderizes the waistline and holds the figure to correct posture. Side panels of pliant elastic taper the hips to perfection. The GOSSARD "Where Service *m<i Quality Meet' DEL MON 1 SALE! A real opportunity to buy foods ji know and like, at unusuallylowp 3 NO. 2K | CANS < (PRICE A YEAR AGO . S 2 NO. I CANS HALVED OR SLICED Peaches °° CRUSHED OR SLICED Pineapple D0: (PttJCE A YEAR AGO Sliced Pineapple ..... 2 NO. ^ CANS 4 Crushed PineappU . . ... 2 NO. 2 CANS < Bartlett Pears . . . . . . 2 NO. 214 CANS 4 Corn ....».i.-j.3 NO. 2 CANS i Peas • • « . 2 NO. 2 CANS ! Tomatoes . . . . ^ . . . 2 NO. 2 CANS ] Spinach 2 NO. 2WCAM2 Spinach .. . .. ... . 2 NO. 2 CANS] Coffee LB.S Red Circle Coffee pound 25c PERSONAL It used to be fashionabk i iaunrnnn ters—but fashions in women have chat! The smart wonvan of today takes pndel getting her money's worth. •' And nine times out oj ten she's < steady A13P customer. Bokar Coffee 3lc 8 O'CLOCK COFFEE 3 m\ EIGHT O'CLOCK' MILD AND Mill RED CIRCLE ANO STOKAR » I.HJtVCOFFii TRIO TAKE YOUR CHOI The three blends bought by ; number of sofee drinkers. Tf (cfcoose the one you like best Ithe prices,wUb those of other :, "the (off" th fat, no matter what it Food

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