PAQB BIGHT •£• ^^^^i^^'^^M^^ ACADEMY TEAM AT BANCROFT HAS 12 GAMES Bancroft,' Nov. 24--The St. John's ba&ketball team went to Whlttemore Friday and lost to Whlttemore public school 24-18. They play the public school here Friday evening. Their schedule follows:' Dec. 4, Presentation academy, at Whlttemoro; «Dec. 11, Fen ton, there; Dec. 18, St. Cecelia, AlRona, here; Dec. 22, Bancroft public'school; Jan. 2, Presentation academy, Whlttemore, here; Jan. 16. Ponton, here; Jan. 19, Whlt- temore public school, here; Jan. 26, Seneca, there; Jan. 29, Titonka, there; Feh. 6, Seneca, here; Feb. 12, Titonka, here; Alfjona, there. Feb. 19, St. Cecelia, Walkers Aro 50 Years Wed— Fifty years ago Saturday at Dunlap, 111., occurred the marriage of Charles E. Walker and Ida Reynolds. Their children and grandchildren honored them w-ith a golden wedding anniversary dinner at the Legion hall, and the .couple was presented with a radio. The dinner, which was elaborate, wa« participated In by the Walker tribe in almost its entirety. Four children were present: Mrs. Jule Patterson and husbalUl; Wyatt Walker and wife, Ottumwa; Louis Walker and wife, Fairmont, Minn.. and Mrs. Tom Halpln and husband, Algona. Will O. Walker, who lives in New York state, was absent. Eighteen grandchildren out of 26, and one great grandchild was also present. W. C. \torth Nemmers, in Waterloo week Monday, was buried Theodorh lilxon Is Burled Here — •Theodore A. Dixon, who died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ells- last here Wednesday afternoon in Greenwood cemetery. Services were held at the Baptist church with the Rev. C. E. Bryden officiating. Mr. Dixon was toorn In Blackhawk county in 1844, and in 1889 moved to Kossuth county 'and lived here till two years ago, when he went to Waterloo to live with his daughter. Mr. IDixon was married in 1887, and has five living children: Addle Humlston, Laramie, Wyo.; W. A. and Guy, of Bancroft: Mrs. F. Johnson, McAllen, Tex.; and Mrs. Myrtle Nemmers, Waterloo. Pall -bearesr were Sam Lichliterm, Bert Goddard, Henry Collar, Oscar Pearson, Amos Bergman and Frank McGuire. ensen was a guest of the club. Meada.me.4 Nellie Van Allen. Ralph Brown, James Allen, Howard Carey, J. M. Hartigrove, and Joseph Zltt' ritsch were guests nt a party Monday night given by Mrs. L. W. Swanson, of Whlttemore. Mrs. D. R. Steele entertained her bridge club at luncheon Monday noon. Contract bridge was played at three tables with Mrs. A. E. KVe- sensky winning high score. Mrs. R. H.' Miller and Mrs. P. J. Christensen wen; guests. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Michel entertained at dinner and bridge Monda.y night. At 7 o'clock a two-course dinner was .served, and bridge followed. Mrs. M. J. Streit won high. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Barker, Mr. and rMs. U. P. Norton, Dr. and Mrs. K E. Sawyer, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. LiiBarre, and. M J. Stroit. . Chris Itelirman'Under Knife— Mr. and Mrs. Chris Behrman, Mrs. Russell Ditsworth and t>abe, left last week for Des Moines, where Mr. Behrman underwent an operation 1 on his eye Friday. Mrs. Behrman and the Ditsworth babe went on to Toledo, where they are staying with the Tostesons. Mrs. Tosteson is a daughter of the Behrmans. Mrs. Ditsworth is caring for Mr. Behr- of four Uanson, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Damton, and Mr. and Mrs. Will F. Walker, relatives of Charles K. Walker, and a number of friends shared in the dinner. The hall was decorated with gold •band streamers and the table was decorated with a two-tiered wedding cake which was decorated with n. circle-linking the years ISiil and 1931. Music, readings, and recitations followed the dinner, with Will F. Walker presiding as toastmaster. Mr. Walker told the grandchildren that Charles E. Walker, their grandfather, now 78 years old, had lived through a stretch of years from the tallow candle and the ox team to the present automobile and radio age. Mrs. Walker, who is In. her early seventies, is in good health. Open house for Mr. and Mrs. Walker was held Sunday afternoon at the Legion hall, and more than 50 people called to offer congratulations. The Rebekahs came in a body and presented the couple with a gift. At the Saturday night's entertainment the • Royal Neighbors came in a body to offer congratulations. Ontennrr Class Pinner— The Methodist Centenary class was entertained at dinner and a program at the church'parlors Tuesday night by the following committee: Messrs, and Mesdames Frank SURPRISE FOR LEADER GIVEN AT LU VERNE Lu Verne, Nov. 24 — The Loyal Workers held a surprise' party for their leader, Mrs. Robert Maslerson, at the city hull last Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Rlstau made plans to take Mr. and Mrs. Masterson to a show in Algona. but before leaving Lu Verne Mrs. Kistau asked Mrs. Mastcrson to go with her to the city hall. Upon entering the hall Mrs. Mastcrson found about 00 people gathered—the club girls,- their parents and brothers and sisters. The girls gave a program of reading. FRIERS AID tWO INJURED FARMERS NEAR SWEA CITY Swea City, NoV. 24 -* Neighbors of Ed Anderson, who had his arm amputated a few weeks ago, gathered nt his home last'Thursday to assist the family in making ready for winter. Floyd Smith, who farms north of town on the Carl Pearson farm, has been lit with pneumonia, and unable to got his corn husked. Lust week about 30 men from town nnd vicinity gathered nt his home and husked 30 acres of corn. The neighbor women served dinner and supper to the huskers. «. Eye Seriously Burned. Whlttemore,. Nov. 24 — Alfred Wagner, employed at the Polrot & Sehattschnelder- garage, suffered a painful Injury last week Tuesday evening; when hot metal was splashed Into -both his eyes, one of which It Is feared is seriously injured. Resolutions (Continued from Page 1.) .rouberlty is inextricably ' linked vlth that of agriculture Mid that hey must cooperate In the re-estab- ishment ot the latter' Upon nsound ,nd profitable basis, , Low Interest Bale* Wanted, 18. The Federal Land Bank Act should be modified, or additional agencies be provided to afford f 1* nanclal aid to all worthy farmers to :lde them over periods of scarcity and stress, when returns from their roductions are necessarily delayed S6 that they have difficulty in making their payments. 19. One of the most practical methods whereby the government could afford aid to farmers at this time would be bj' making it possible for them to obtain farm loans at low rates of Interest. We favor the guaranteeing of the ultimate value of Federal Land Bank bonds by the government. That is to say that investors In such bonds shall never have to sell same for less than par at maturity. Such assurance by the government will almost certainly increase the confidence of the general investing public In Federal Land Bank bonds, and 'cause their funds to become more readily avail- ie retti Mtodefft and condition Call, FOR reasonabe prlce.^-Pfiortd 99. Still MODERN HOUSE FOR Call Cunningham A Lacy. Ttlllt* THREE UNFURNISHED ROOMS, very reasonable.—Call Advance, gull WINTER TOP FOR 1924 DODOBf touring car wanted.—Call Advance. lOull w*J HAyia A PARTY WANTING to buy some' milch cows. If you have any that ybu want to sell or know of anyone Wanting to sell some cows, Write the Advance. 32ulntf FOR RENT — 8-ROOM MODERN house.—Mrs. Cora Raney, phone 822-J." • ,.,. " FOR SALE—2 YEARLING Poland China boars.—Robert Loss, phone 20F31, FOR SALE — BUFF LEGHORN music, and dialogs as follows: Reading. The 4-H Club Girl, man. She is a registered nurse and Thorpe, A. A. Bishop, R. O. Richard- topk her training at this Lutheran| son, C. W. Davenport, O. S. Lindsey, hospital. She is also a daughter of the Behrmans. Bankers Association Meets— The Kossuth bankers association held its regular meeting in Bancroft last week Monday at the Bradley hall and the dinner was served by Bradley's cafe. L. F. Kennedy, vice president of the Farmers & Traders Savings -bank here, is president of the association; Wm. Boyken, vice president of the Titonka Savings bank, is secretary; and F. E. Ruby, vice president of the >Burt Savings bank, is treasurer. Crowd Attends Forester party— The largest crowd of the season attended the Forester card party p.nd dance last Wednesday evening at the Forester hall. Armella Menke Mrs. John Williams, Mike Droessler, and Frank Diers won prizes in playing cards, and each received a pushel of fruit. Vaskes played for the dance. The last of these ser- Raymond Anderson, Gordon Kuhn, L. H. Crawford, Frank Seeley, E. F. Griffith, Claude Smith, Kl.sio Cady and her daughter Evelyn. At 6:30 dinner was served to SO, after which a debate, Resolved, that the members of the Centenary class are too old to attend movies, was held. Mrs. F. F. Barker and Albin Spongberg upheld the affirmative, and Evelyn Cady and the Rev. C. V. Hulse upheld the negative side of the question. An unanimous decision of the judges was in favor of the negative side. Another feature of the program was an Indian Medium, who went into a trance and answered questions pertaining to financial, domestic and love affairs. Mrs. Bishop took the part of the Indian. There was music during the dinner and program by the class orchestra under direction of Grace Miller. Helen Kuhn gave two piano selections. iQS of parties night. was held Monday SUNSHINE NEEDED TO DRY FIELDS AT SUENEDICT St. Benedict, Nov. 24—6t. Benedict people hope that the weather will change soon, for it has rained nearly every day for two weeks. It is believed that all cisterns are filled by now. The dirt roads are almost Impassable, and fanners' yards are In many cases just a mass of slush and water. Farmers are- almost through picking corn, and most of tliem have only a day or so left, ^unshine again is hoped for by Thanksgiving. Leo Immerfall Under Knife— Leo Immerfall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Immerfall, was operated uppn Saturday afternoon for appen-. dtcilifi. Miss Amelia Arndorfer, R. N., in caring for him at the present time. Arndorfer Home Again— William Arndorfer' was brought lion™ Wednesday from the Kossuth hosjpituj, where he had an operation performed the week before. He is (feltins' along nicely. Watnnye Club Is Entertained— The Watanye club was entertained at bridge at the Wernert sisters' home Monday night with Mrs. Lura Sanders, Bertha Johnson, and Mabel Olson presiding as hostesses. High bridge scores were won by Minnie J. Coate and Mrs. Flora Tiss. After bridge refreshments were served. Guests were Christine and Caroline Wernert, Bertha Ku- chenreuther, Grace Miller, Ella Thompson, and Edna Colander, of Washington, D. C. Farewell Party Is Given— Mrs. Wm. Dau, Mrs. Glen Walker and Mrs. A. A. Sterling entertained at a farewell party for Mrs. John Van Deest, who will go to Henning,Minn., December il to make her home. The afternoon hours were spent in socially, after which refreshments were served. Mrs. Van Deest was given a gift. Guests were Mesdames Julia Brace, D. J. Buss, Wm. Presnell, Edw. Bartlett, Frank Schillin, Lewis McMurray, Harvey Coleman, and E. Dreesman. Kctlerutlon Hew Next Tuesday— The county federation of woman's clubs wiH meet at the Methodist church next Tuesday. The sessions start at HO o'clock, and a covered dish-luncheon will be served at 1'2:30. The morningr will be devoted to a business meeting. In the afternoon the Algona club will furnish a pro- Frances Hanson; dialog, Mothers, by Virgil Hardcopf. Ruth Neal, Genevieve Sanford. and Viva Ristau; r'eadliiK, Huw Thanksgiving Became a Nations^ Holiday, Benona Neal; song-. Club Work, Club Girls; dialog, ISnjoying the Telephone, Burna- dell Klstiiu. Eileen Neal; recitation, Be a Booster, Marvel Davidson; Hong, Dreaming, Club girls; dialog, Getting Ready for a Visit, Frances Hanson, Burnndell Ristau, Elsie Hunt; recitation, Sister's Best Feller. Viva Ristau. After the program Cordelia Ristau gave a talk and presented Mrs. Masterson with a tooled leather handbag In hehalf of the cluh girls. Games were played and a lovely two-course lunch was served. Miss Muriel Body, H. D. A., was present. Winners The following were winners in the junior high declamatory contest: oratorical, I Am an American, Edward Lindebak; Don't Die on Third, Billy Chapman; dramatic, Mickey's Marker, Marie .Schribner, Bobby Shaftoe, Jeannette Henderson; hu- mororous, A Little Matter of Real Estate, Betty Masterson; Jimmy, the Unafraid, Ea.rle Hanselman; Any Old School Day, Evan • Lichty; a.nd Assisting -Uncle Joe, Robert Smith. These will compete in a-sub-county contest. December 1, with winners from Titonka. and Wesley. The music was a clarinet duet by Bernico Swenson and Richard Niver, a group' believing it to be essentially unjust. • . 10. We feel that the major part of the program for the federal, state nnd county Farm Bureaus for the ensuing year should deal with the, marketing of farm commodities. Equalization Fee Urged. 11. We urge that the Federal Marketing Act be amended by adding the equalization fee principle so as to make the tariff effective on agricultural products of which a surplus is produced. 18. We support the proposition that the Farm Board, in the future, .stress the education of the farmers of the nation to the absolute necessity of cooperating In the sale of their products and the purchase of their supplies; through farmer owned and controlled marketing organizations. Home Patronage Urged. 13. Again-we call the attention of the peopto of Kossuth county to the vital necessity of giving their business support preferably to the financial institutions, industries, and mercantile establishments of their owii community and state. If we are ever to establish ourselves in a position of financial security; we must practice keeping our invest ment funds at, home, in insurance companies, banks and trust com panles, whose management is in sympathy with the people of the agricultural regions, understands their problems, and is willing in every way to cooperate in effecting their solution 1 . 14. We recommend the efforts of President O'Neal and the executive board of the American Farm Bureau Federation to develop amongst our members a deeper realization of the important bearing which the financ- upon the All move able to supply the needs of owners, through the Federal Banks. Farmers Should farm Land roosters^ 7Bc. Verne. Edwin Marty, Lu Jpll-H ONE" YEARLING DUR~OC . BOAR for sale or trade.— C. L. Bailey phone 2F23., _ ___ .. R~ABBITS FOR SALE, ALIVE OR •Ernest Burch 12pl HAMPSHIRE SPRING ^OARS—$ IE dressed for eatlng.- Sexton, Iowa. 20. We urge upon all farmers the need of organizing polltlcaTTr,. fitr fn advance of elections, for- the purpose of discussing the measures to- promote their own welfare. They must unite to place in public office the candidates who can 'be relied upon to enact such measures- into law. 21." We urge that all farm organizations should work out and adopt a program previous to the election. Then during" the campaign support the aspirants to public office wmr are In sympathy with said program. H. D. HUTCHINS, A. H. BONNSTETTKR, EDW. A. DROESSLER, Resolutions Committee. Want Ads FIRST-CLASS WEAVING DONE. Low prices.—614 E. Call. Spll MODERN HOUSE FOR RENT— each if taken Hutchlns. at once. — Car llpl munaied tot choltira, «ue; 8 milking ShOi'thdrh better*; pHfees suit times.—J, ,J". Motitel, fianci-oft. IMO '"'TI, RN1 ,. V ' Uni T " V " W J mat urn ,n»o »i IHUl NOTICE FOLKS—I WIDL appreciate you .calling at my homo when in need of WATKlNS PRODUCTS. —H. J. Vande Steeg, 22 E. McGregor, your Watklns dealer. 26plt-i3 WatUlns good in rtlturc. route - A now H. .1. Man. fi)| 10. The FOR SALE—YEARLING DUROC Jersey boar; Bode, Algona. purebred, — Louis lOpll FOR SALE—REMINGTON Portable typewriter; perfect Call 12S or 681. condition.— 12ull LOST—PURSE WITH MONEY and. door key.—Leave at Advance :and receive reward. ISpll FOR RENT — MODERN ROOMS, close In.—H. J. Vande Steeg, 22 E. MWJregor. FOR SALE— DELCO LIGHT plant. ~ " ' J. M. Thllges, Bode. west of St. Joe. One 'mile l'3plp,-12 WANT TO BUY — A PEW GOOD fresh milch cows to freshen soon. —Address Advance. ISulOtf FOR SALE — PURE BRED Spotted Poland China Boars. Cholera Im mune. M. L. 'Barton, Lu Verne.. HOpM REPAIRING, REFINISHING AND upholstering furniture. B. Stratton across from Third Ward school. i2p'io-in. Cooking School Ech< 'Tone's high va protects coffee and frcshn ess. " T THE *« importance of the •««*">"«»lner in to retain its fl,,,, m.iM be protend I mlr. TOHC'H new high ,« container conserve, thow ( ««I«V fleeting; snlisiaiKt, «Ive coffee lt» JUvor.nihit. An* M»> when you open lit Uiner in ronr own l find full, natural aconu. Ve know th« mdieii in thfe communilr I triieJ Tone's Old Coldw i the cooking school. Wen that you do the tame. YMT] <t«r can. supply T TONE'S SPICES—4h»r» «r« two klndi of iplcei, TONE'S m<i' ^iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw ing of Agriculture h as welfare of all farmers. men ts tending eo enlighten the peo pie as to the vital relationship be tween a just well balanced currncy system and plan of financial or- of songs by the 7th and 8th grades and a song by the grade hoys' chorus was very much enjoyed. Lulu lllnlz Is Married— A pretty wedding was solemnized at tho Lutheran church Thursday afternoon when Lula Hintz, daughter of Mr.-and Mrs. F. H. Hintz, became the bride of Homer Dodds, son of Mrs. Chester Schohy, of Algona. Rev. Wittenberg read the words that made them man and wife in the present of relatives and friends. Leona Dryer, of Titonka, and Lloyd Hintz, brother of the bride, were attendants. .The bride was dressed in a cream satin dress and the bridesmaid wore egg shell crepe. After the ceremony a reception and supper was given at the Hintz home with about 70 guests attending. The couple have gone to housekeeping on Mr. Dodd's farm between Algona and Hurt. Other St. Benedict. Mr. :iml Mrs. Albert Garmann, accompanied Ijy' his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Garmann, of Blue Earth, Minn., visited the William and K. F. Arndorfer homes la.st Thursday. '.ryir. and Mrs. Joseph Hanig and da.uiv*itt;r Marjorio Ann arrived last •yveelt Wednesday afternoon to visit gram, which will consist of a talk, music and a short play coached by Mrs. D. D. Paxson, and acted by a number of Algona women. ganization, to meet the needs of all sections - of the country have our united support. Flniinclnl Relief Demanded. ITi. W<>-want our congress to make very possible effort to bring about he adoption of some standard ol alue or to modify the control of he present standard of value in uch ways as will i-elieve the people rom the bane of excessive fluctua ions. Ira prices of agricultural com modities and farm lands such as have so terribly afflicted us during he past 15 years.- 16. Let the powers of the presen federal Reserve System be broad- 'iied or let the personnel of the loard be modified, so that it may op- irate to promote the welfare of the country as a whole, making money and credits as freely available to the agricultural sections of the nation as to the great industrial centers. Thus only can permanent prosperity ever be 'assured. 17. We hail, with gratification the ncreasing evidences of a realization on the part of the business men of the cities of the fact that their own Idle Hour Club Meets — Mrs. R. M. Wallace entertained the Idle Hour bridge club last week Wednesday. Luncheon was served at one o'clock at Mrs. Anna March's, after thre which bridge was played at tables. Mary Kain was a guest Tliunk Offering Next Sunday— The Women's Missionary society of the Evangelical church will hold their annual thank offering services next Sunday morning, November 29 at 11 o'clock. The following program will toe given: Prelude, Marie Knopf; song, congregation; devotional, president of W. M. S.; duet Mrs. Lewis Merkl and Mrs. Walter Heftt; reading, A Place Safe Enough for Your Money, Mrs. W. H. Wolto song and booster yell, Mission bands; reading, Yolondy, the Earthlji Angel, Mrs. Lewis Merkle; recita tion, Have You Ever Been a Treas urer, Mrs. Walter Heftl; Experlenc In Home Mission, Florence Hot song, congregation; offering, an nouncements, and benediction. tho Mr. and Mrs. 'iH-'uor'.s parents, Arndorfer. There will be a card party on ThankHij-ivinB evening given by the Ho.sury .society at the St. Kent-diet school hall. Everybody is welcome. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Anulorfer returned Monday evening from Charter Oak, whore they bad spent a few day.'i with -tin.-; Uev. A. .1. Arndorfer. Tl-i« lU-v. H. 11- 'Loeffelholx. left •ruewlii.y for Sioux City to attend a meeting of all priests of the diocese. ClirbUina Eisenharlh .spent Sunday at horrirt with hc-r parents, Mr. and of the club. Members are Mesdames O. 1>. Fellows, Geo. H. Free, A. L. Peterson, E. W. Lusby, AV. E. McDonald, Dg. White, G. D. Stokes, K. A. Corey, A. H. Stock, M. J. Mc- fu.ll, and E. J. Hough. AN N1 VER.SAKT "Where Service and Quality Meet Last Two Days—Friday and Saturday, Nov. 27-28 Closing the last two days of this surprisingly successful Anniversary Sale we of our appreciative customers the greatest merchandising values4n years. Look < the items carefully, fill your immediate and future wauls from the unusual gains of fered by this 61-year-old institution. DANCE I. O. 0. F. HALL Algona THUHftUAY, DECEMBER 3 Music by KELLY'8 HEI) HOT KELLODIAX8 Thanksgiving Dance TONIGHT AT I. 0. 0. F. HALL Sponsored by the Royal Nelghbon »»»+»««+»««»»»••»»»»»»«»»»«»««««««»«»*«•«»«»»»«» 'Mrs. K. K- Hah m and two youngest ehililivn visited Mr. U:ihm :it Ot- tumw:i over Sunday. Itlrtliiliij CM) Kntortalucil— Mrs. \\". C. Dewel entertained a group of ll'2 women of the Birthday club at bridge l^st week Tuesday* nlKlit in observance of her birthday of recent date. Mrs. J. O. Paxson .won high score. After bridge refreshments were served at two tables decorated in autumn colors anil flowers. Mrs. Dewel received many beautiful gifts. Federation Meets Tuesday— The county federation of Women's Simons has boon «U-k m| t ., u|is wju mee( . at the Methodlst l-lio iw.sl few d.-iy.s with a bad t . Ilu| . c . h Tuesday . Tne Algona Woman's club will be the hostess. There will be a business meeting at 11, fol- it noon. The attack of twiisilitis. Mra <"). J. Downs, accompanied by MI-.S. .). r,. Ka.sko,,f, were Algona -Bhopiiers Friday. Wra Nick Becker hud been seriously ill the first of the week, but is now in -BUFFALO CENTER WANT ROADS3 IMPROVED ]'.*tK<*ta. Nov. 24 Lukota Coin' merci.il olub members were guests of Buffalo- Cc-nter club last week Monday "vuninff at the hotel. AVa.ys anj "»e*ai to have the six-mile gap be- t«r««n the towns on No. 9, 8-nd the mites north to the state line, tud graveled w«e tVuture of the afternoon's program will be a play. Teat'liers* Party Tuesday AJgona teachers enjoyed a regular dinner and program at the high school Tuesday evening. Five groups Uike turns in entertaining. The dinner was served in the domestic science rooms, and Thanksgiving observed. Other Society News Mrs. Anna March entertained her bridge club Friday afternoon. Mrs. Elizabeth Mangan won high and Miv-i. II. R. Sorensen Jew. Mrs. Sor- See Your Tubes Tested FREE Hundreds of Radio owners have seen the exact condition of their tubes. Every Radio owner should take advantage of this opportunity. Our new Jewel tube-tester shows the exact condition of your tubes. Come here with your Radio troubles. We have hundreds of dollars invested in Radios and tube-testing equipment, plus experienced men, can give you the best service. Holecek Radio ; PHONES?} Millie Shop 4WW Gorgeous-Fur trimmed-Winter Coats at Reduced Prices • ' •*, • If you need coats or dresses, we have the most desirable seleetloa of STRICTLY HIGH GRADE APPAREL ever offered oor customer* at Sale prices. Not a lot of shop-worn, unwanted jnnk, but high class, desirable garments carefully bought and carefully sold. Don't let these two days go without coming to this store and supplying your winter needs. New popular priced black coats to sell, at . ~ .'-.'-. $12.75 $15.00 * — . ': Featured in this great array of Special Anniversary Sale" values is a wonderful lot of fur-trimmed dress and sport coats from:sizes 14 to 48, which we are offering at £47 AC the very low price of ,__ L ____•_ fc «P I ••%fO These represent the greatest values we have offered for ten years in coats.; Garments are well made, furs ar<j personally selected and materials are all wool—other special coat values at 1 $12.95 $27.50 $49.00 WHAT UNUSUAL DRESSES You'll be surprised when you see the new and stylish dresses we are offering at these new low prices. Featured in this great 61st Anniversary Sale is a special group of exclusive silk and wool numbers, in coinplete size ranges from 14 to 46, all new shades and styles. 4»*v AM EXTRA SPECIAL $7.90 Other Special Values in Dresses are shown at _l—|ilp.»5, $16.95, ^»,75 SPECIAL DISCOUNTS ON AIL CHILDREN'S DRESSES AND COATS All ladies' Nelly Don and other cotton dresses reduced— $3,95 values for $1,95 $1 . 95 Talues f or ____,._.._'n, S 9 Anniversary Sale Reductions on all Fur Coats Ladies' flannel gowns, cut, made of fancy or pli white outing 5 boxes Purette Sanitary naf kins, 12 in a box. 5 boxes Ladies' all-linen chiefs, embroideredjn m or neat colored " " designs, 6 for —* 18-in. all-linen ble crash—blue, rose, and; borders. ml I 6 yards —*•" 68-in. colored mercerized' mask, fast color— . rose, green, blue, yd.-' 54-in. silk and wool very fine soft finish, peach, maize, gold, 1 delf, orchid, yard- I' 64x54 all linen lunch plaid and colored ' blue, rose, gold, green, each 70-in. pure linen table damask — Comforter cretonnes, wide in floral and 1 quilting patterns — 2 1-2 72-in,x90 full «> stitched cotton batt, comforter size_-r-^ 30/30 diapers," weight outing do?en jj Women's a) full size range &r°^*r,< KMT SUITS 70x80 part ,.,„„, aM . A .. , mestic cotton, Sbl2.7» to *1».00 values |(W>5 three-inch blocks $19.75 to $25.00 values am ait Hundreds of yards of good quality 36-in. outing flan- OrchW, rose, gold, -green, blue satine w**.--^. ^^ ,.-$« bTankets in « oral qull l * nel, white or dark and light patterns, yard Served .finish _ , . , , J . double _. with dainty borders or orchid, green, gold, a towel of good quality, G for Extra large Turkish towels, fancy jacquard designs, 3 for rainbow HAT SPECIAL A j% W Q|| m* V QQ aU the wanted Colors 72x84 dpuhie Wsn» cotton filling wttb All colors i» blpsfc $1.! ,., <«•.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month