Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 7, 1932 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 7, 1932
Page 9
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•X* AEVANCfl; ALCtQNA, IOWA STRICT JE RALLY D AT BURT Corn Yield Here 2nd in North Iowa forget your won ie± with ftr**fott« BATTERIES Cold wMrtfer to no bugaboo to • Firestone Battery. On the eolde«t day—•• on the hottest—Firestone Batterie* respond to the starter in an Instant. •Why? Moire strength, extra • power, greater dependability—Hind at no extra com! Drive in and aik us about Firestone Batteries] today. Burt, Jan. 5—In spite of very Inclement weather about 75 attended the sub-district Epworth League rally at the Methodist church last Wednesday evening. The'program consisted of a one-act play "Christmas in the Day Coach," by members of the Burt league, a violin «6Io by Marllda Pratt, reading by Caroline Carr, and a reading by. Margaret Lease, Algona. A lunch was served after the program, and games were played. Surprise for Wesley Visitor- Mrs. Will Garman, of Wesley, and her two sons spent the fore part of last week, at the home of the former's father, W. D. Keai'ns, and attended the B. H. S. alumni banquet. She spent Wednesday with Mrs. Irwln Schwletert, and on returning to her father's that evening was much surprised to find that he had staged a surprise party in her honor. The guests spent the evening at bridge after which lunch was. served. ,Jog«o Thoresons in Accident— The Jesse Thoresons visited from Thursday to Sunday with Mr. Thoreson's parents at Ellsworth. His brother Curtis came home with' them for a week's visit. Mrs. Thoreson's Bother, Harvey Wilson, is also visiting here. On the way to Ellsworth the Thoresons were in an auto accident In which their car was damaged somewhat. Woman's Club Hears Program— The Woman's club met Monday evening at Mrs. K. J. Smith's, with Charlotte Warrior as assistant hostess. The program was on the Rus- lan-theater and art. It was as follows: Roll call, Famous Theatrical People; Russian Art and Theater, by Mre. F. L. Pratt; a Russian poem, by Mrs. Donald Weir. A 1931 corn yield map of Iowa was published In last week Wednesday's Des Molnes Evening Tribune, the figures being supplied by the state weather and crop bureau, and It showed that With one exception Kossuth reported the largest acre yield In the north four tiers of counties. The exception was Allamakee county, northeastermost county In the state. Allamakee reported an average of 41.7 bushels, and Kossuth an aveage of 38.7 bushels. Emmet county reported 34.1 bushels; Palo Alto, 31.9; Win. nebago, 29.3; Hancock, 30.7* In the state as a whole Kossuth stood 25th In acre yield. Most of the counties reporting larger yields are In central and eastern Iowa. Johnson county (Iowa City) was highest with a yield of 49.5 bushels. WILBUR J. PAYNE, Edito, College Students Go Hack- Most of the Hurt college students have returned to their school work. Myron Chlpman, Edward Paine, Raymond Bleich, and John Schroeder to Ames, Maybelle Gray . to Mornlngslde college, Irene Aten and Lorena Peterson to Cedar Falls and Amber Mann to Iowa City. Swe a City and had not seen each other for about 20 years, Mrs. N. I. Morness, Buelah Larson, Mrs. Edw. Lovstad. and son Clifford went to Brlcelyn, Minn., Friday to attend the funeral of Mrs. N. A. Whltehurst's mother. The C. F. Whalens took Mr. Wha- en's mother to Emmetsburg last 'rlday where she took the train to McNabb, 111., where she will visit a sister. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Foley, South Bend, Ind., called New Year's day at he Dr. W. T. Peters home. Mrs. Foley and Mrs. Peters were schoolmates. Norma Bettln, at Charles City, 'rom Sunday to 'Tuesday with her parents, the Arthur Bettlns, and at tended the Alumni banquet. The Aid meets Wednesday, January 6, at the Methodist parsonage with Mrs. J. E. Clifton and Mrs. C. B. Chlpman as hostesses. School opened Monday after a week and a half vacation which was the teachers at their Alemite-ing Consists of 1—CHASSIS: Genuine Alenflte Chassis Lubricant Xpure solidified oil without filler) is forced to the heart of every chassis bearing on your 'car ... withstands 3,000 pounds pressure, resists heat up to 200° 30° below zero. cold at 2—SPRINGS: Springs are sprayed with Alemite Graphite penetrating oil. Penetrates thoroughly s . . . spreads thin layer of graphite between leaves of springs ... To Install Rebekah Officers- Gladys Brace, who has been ap pointed district deputy president, will go with her installing team to Install officers O f the Rebekah lodge at Titonka this week Tuesday night On Thursday evening there will be joint installation of the Burt I, O O. F. and Rebekah lodges. Mrs. Whltehurst Loses Mother— N. A. Whitehurst returned Mon day from Bricelyn, Minn., where'he was called by the death of his moth er-in-law the first of last week Mrs. Whitehurst had been with her mother for several weeks before her death.' Klamp Visits Wesley. Mr. Klftmp Is getting to be even worse than Payne when It comes to talking about fine hogs to be seen on the good farms about the county. He reports that Gus Brandt, who farms the John Ulenhake farm just at the northwest edge of Wesley, has more than 80 of them. Charles ought to ask how efficiently the hogs had been produced, but we can guess that Mr. Brandt, who is one of the good farmers and dairymen of that vicinity, raises pork as cheaply as most farmers. At the Pioneer filling station Mr. Klamp visited the owner and operator, Fred C. Looft, who has been doing business at the same stand some 11 years. Mr. Looft keeps a nice clean place of business, gives] prompt and efficient service, and enjoys a nice business. Mr, Klamp missed two of his old friends on his visit to Wesley this winter. The genial and smiling Ed Kunz Is no longer behind the counter of his big department store. A brother otto operates the grocery department of the store,' and carries some lines O f the old departments, but Edward has passed on to a better world. The other face missing was John Ulenhake, whom Charles remembers as the "Honest John" who would • greet him jokingly as, "Hello ~ thief." who is employed visited last week March they will move to the farm now occupied by the August Stu- ders south of Wesley. At the Lease brothers' hardware, Mr. Klamp found a live progressive store, and enjoyed his visit. Then A. M. Lease mentioned that folks who have not become acquainted in the Lease brothers store did not kno'w what they were missing by not meeting the proprietors sooner. There Is something in that too. At the telephone office Mr. Klamp learned that Isabel! Kerrlns has served as operator for six years. At the Dr. Frank Bonnstetter office at his home in north Wesley, Mr. Klamp met young Frank and Billy Bonnstetter, four and two years old, and was told they are to be assistant veterinarians to help carry the load of the doctor's practice some time in the future. A call which gave, Mr. Klamp a chuckle was at a home where a talkative four-year-old mentioned that he had six brothers and sisters, some black, some red. ' It turned out that the little fellow referred to the color of the hair. in our thick head. Mrs. Leonard C. Is a Jenkinson girl, but Mrs. Frank ,<2. is a daughter of our veteran bandmaster; Fritz Granzow, here In Algona. The Frank Cruikshanks have one daughter, Ruth Esther, nine. Four Corners Hunt for Foxes Falls— The Schrader boys, Hiram Ackerman, and several other Burt fellows took several hounds and went out Into Portland township Sunday morning- to hunt foxes. Although they found fox tracks, they failed to find any foxes. adds to the riding qualities your car. of "MORE than an ordinary greasing", only — $1.00 Car Washing Clean the chassis with 300 Ib. pressure to remove mud and grease, sponging with warm water to remove dust or. dirt, fft •* f\/\ just _____,_*> I •"" "We Save Tfon Money and Serve You Better," Tire Service Co. "MAC" Phone, 8M U VIC' Will Serve Supper— The men of the iPresbyterian church will have a supper* in the church dining room Friday evening, January 15. There will be an out- of-town speaker. The ladies of the church will serve the supper. spent by homes. The Leonard Koestler family, of Clinton, spent the holidays season at the Wm. Koestler home. Leonard is a son of the Wm. Koeetlere. Mrs. W. A. Ladendorff was hostess to the Birthday circle last week Thursday afternoon. The ladies had an interesting program. Winsome Volentine returned to Sanborn. Sunday after spending the holidays with her parents, the "A. G. Volentines. W. P. Kearns, of Ringsted, called .on his father, W. D. Kearns, Monday evening, on his way to a barbers' county meeting at Algona. Mrs. Ella Harr returned ,to her "home at Rolfe Tuesday, after spending- a few days at the P. L. Drem- me] home. : The Rev. J. E. Clifton te attending a Methodist ministers' retreat at Algona Monday and Tuesday of this week. The Herbert Volentine family, Truman,' Minn., and Mrs. M. A. Dexter were Sunday dinner guests at the Raney Putz home. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Paddock, Bettendorf, and Mrs. Lewis Johnson, Humboldt, visited last week Monday at the Walter Klamp home. The Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle family were New Year's day guests at the Horace Clapsaddle home in Algona. Dwwin Morness Four; Party— Monday was' Darwin Morness's fourth birthday and he entertained a number of his little friends in the afternoon in honor of the event. Tnfc»>s Treatment for Hearing— Charles Coffin returned home last week Tuesday from Iowa City, where he had been talcing treatment 'or his hearing. Edward Chafee Reported Sick- Edward Chafee has been quite ill at the home of his daughter, Mrs. O. C, Allen, He is slightly improved at present. * Charlie, you old horse' Mr. Ulenhake's farm machinery business is now operated as a part of the Ralph Bauer farm machinery plant. These two good merchants of Wesley's other days are gone, but not forgotten. . Mr. Klamp is always certain to visit all the garages for his long years operating the Klamp company In Algona have got the automobile business in his blood. He visited the Hauptman garage, and talked with Dad Lew, and his sons' John, George, and Frances. These meti are hardworking and 'tend strictly to business. John was asked how he liked flying by this time. He said he could fly to Des Moines in 45 minutes easily. He has been interested in aviation for some years, and has built a private airport, one of the best in these parts. The state air tour stopped at Mr. Hauptman's airport at a time when many city airports were being passed up because of a lack of suitable facilities planes. Mr. Klamp visited the Exchange State bank, which is frequently referred to as "the Guy Butts bank" and Mr. Butts himself,, who accord ing to Mr. Klamp, is called the faithful standby of Wesley community. John Hutchison, in same bank, confided that he was born in Ireland, a real son of "the auld sod." Mr. Klamp is still finding that point the most interesting part of the visit with John. He says, "I would not believe John Hutchison was Irish born if anyone but himself told ( me so. But we know it ,1s true if John said so." , At Allie Foertsch farm, where every building is painted and k«pt FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. The Nick Willger home here in Algona was the mecca for the Wili- ger children and grandchildren again this Christmas. The Simon and George Hirner families, of Wesley, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoffman, of Algona, Joe Willger, of Lu Verne, and Victor Frideres, of St. Joe. Nick and the good wife look forward to this holiday gathering of the clan each year. Mr. and Mrs. Archie O. Haincs, at the north edge of Algona near the Milwaukee depot, have a fine big home well along toward completion. The home,, including eun porch, is 50 feet long, a real mansion. The family is living in the basement of the new home while Archie works at competing the structure. This is one way to beat the unemployment bugaboo. Archie goes to work for himself, and builds a fine home. We hope to be allowed to make a thorough inspection of the new home when progress.has advanced a little farther. The Four Corner M. and D. club meets this week Wednesday, Instead of Thursday, with Mrs. Arthur Crulkshank. The opening song will be Lead Kindly Light. Roll call will be answered by New Year's resolutions. A paper is to be given by Loretta Walker on Rear Admiral Byrd. A winter poem is to be given by Estella Selp. School 7 of Union township opened Monday after a Christmas vacation. Mrs. Ed Genrich is teacher. Lotts Creek school 7 also .opened Monday after a vacation. Christine Knudsen is teacher. Pearl Walker returned to Des Moines Sunday and is again attending business college. She spent the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Walker. Evelyn Nickerson also came home from Des Moines, where she completed her course in the business college. Several young folks attended a Sunday school party at the Good Hope community room New Year's night. Mr., and Mrs. Quinten Bjustrom, Wlllard and Willis Mitchell spent last week Tuesday with Mr. 'and Mrs, Edmund Larson, near Burt. Mrs. Larson was formerly Hazel Mitchell. Relatives and friends gathered at the Arch Walker home last week Thursday evening to watch the old year out and to welcome 1932. Five hundred was played. 'Present were Pearl and Russell Walker, the Albert Walker young folks, and John Hoppe. Pearl and Russell Walker remained all night, returning home the next afternoon. Mrs. L. A. Pdtter, of Algona, returned home Saturday evening after spending the week with her son, Lloy<l Potter, who has been ill for some time. The latter seems to be slightly improved. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, of Minnesota, having spent last week visiting their daughters, Mrs. John Rich, and Mrs. George Lee. The John Riches met them at Fairmont. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Larson and the Noble Mitchells spent New Year's day at Etna Mitchell's. Mrs. Arthur Hot returned last week Sunday from a week with Mrs. George Hof at Cedar Falls. A. Hof spent Christmas there too. Darlene, 3-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Godfrey, Fort Dodge, spent last week at W. F, Godfrey's. Mrs. Max Block will be hostess to the Lutheran Aid In the church basement this week Thursday. Wesley Lucille Kunz, assistant to Doctor Cretzmeyer, Algona, spent New Year's day with her mother, Mrs. Ann M. Kunz. Margaret Flaherty, registered nurse at Carroll, spent New Year's and a few following days with her parents. Elk Cleaners and Tailors PhoM MM FOR SALE Duroc Boars AT HALF PRICE Good healthy ones, best ot breeding, immune. Choice, $10.00 Also the best seed corn I ever raised. A. C. CARLISLE % mile east of Whittemore 16-17 White's Grocery Week end Specials DATES— Pitted, 2 Ibs. 29c CORN FLAKES— Large package 9c COFFEE— McLaughlin's 99 1.-2, 3 Ibs. - 83c GRAPEFRUIT— Good size, 8 for ___!____ JELL POWDER— Butternut, »3 pkgs. WHEAT OR RICE POPS, 2 pkgs. — LARD— Pure Wahkbsma 5 Ibs. __ 48c SOAP— Palm Olive, 4 cakes 25c The-R. J. New Year's Hammeretroms day with Mrs. spent Hammerstrom's sister at Graettenger. • : Mr. and Mrs. John McDonald, of Emmetsburg, visited Sunday at the O. P. .McDonald home. Lura Sewick returned to her school work at Harris Sunday. Harold Steward is assisting Paul Macau ley. at the creamery. St. Benedict DISPERSION SALE BROWN- SWISS CATTLE 85— HEAD— 85 THUBSDAY ' JANUARY 14, 1999 IN HEATED 8 ALE PAVILION AT SHELDON, IOWA Seventeen/, head in this sale are eat granddaughters and grandsons °f June's College girl, the greatest grand champion cow of the weed. Included will be my four- herd bu>1 ' Boy, of , also Peart'* College Girl, »oth aired by the »16.000 June's Col- ege Boy. Selling 14 cows, all pafe ™ ,° alf . three tored helfew, two open ne ters, nine young bulls and ttve <alves. Herd in cow testing tion, with SQod/hJgh records. at once for catalog. SALE TO COMMENCE AT I >, *, ' Ben Hou wen cor „ *j»» TOir . WWA ' "«» «, 8. DUNCAN, Auctioneer Other Burt News. Leo Vinaas left Saturday for.Ba- tavia. 111., after spending a couple of weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M, L, Vinaas. Marilda Pratt, who is a student at Rockford college, Rockford, 111., returned ' to school with him. . Helen Thompson, Coo college student, also accompanied them part way on her return to college. ;Mrs. Henry Ross, Marshalltown, la spending a couple of weeks with her daughter, Mrs. M. M. Chipman. kittle Betty Jane Gabriel, her granddaughter v also spent last week at the Chipman home. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Gabriel, Armstrong, came after her Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Isenberger and daughter Stella returned Thursday from Valley Junction,, where they had spent a week at the home of their son Burton, who brought them home and returned to his home Friday. Geo. P. Hawcott took . Mrs. C. C. 'Wallace and daughter Isla to their home at Mason City Wednesday They had been visiting a few^day at the Hawcott home. Mrs.. Wallace Is Mrs, Hawcott's inpther, C. C. Clifton, postmaster at ^j^w^pwWWFpp Directory .A lu,.,'.. * ™pm9W^fM&*& . . Thompson, and bis two eons Charles and Russell, of Chicago, 'spent "New Year's day at the Rev. J. B, Clifton home. C. C. and 3, B, Clifton are brothers. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Johnson and baby, who have been spending several weeks at Mrs. M. A. Pe*ter's, went to W^ley last Thursday and tram there went to Rook- ford to visit Mr. Johnson's parents. Mr. and Mr* Earl Ewen, son and daughter, were Saturday dinner guests at the C. B. Cbipman toome. They were on their way home to Jeffers, Minn., atfter visiting Mrs. Bwen's parents at Qajlendar, Mrs. Maude Banna a»d son Charles and Mrs. J, O. McDonald son tp b«r Lenore Arndorfer returned Sunday to Charter Oak where she is attending high school. She had spent a week at home during the Christmas and New Year's vacation, A number of people from this community attended the funeral of Mrs. Frank Zender at Algona last w«ek Tuesday. Isadore Meyer left Saturday for St. Cloud, Minn., to attend the funeral of his brother Frank. Philip Arndorfer Is assisting witlf the farm chores at the Meyer home during Isadore's absence. The Barney Devines, Ltvermore, visited 1 the J. O. Downs family'Sun- day. The Frank Elsenbarths spent the afternoon at E. P. Arndorfer's. Mr. and,Mrs..J. St. John and a eon were- afternoon guests: of Mr,-and Mrs. Dennis Carroll, The Rev. Father Worsowa, of Carroll, spent a few days hwft last week. Father Worsowa formerly was the local pastor. Mrs. Leonard Arndorfer entertained her Larkin club, last week Wednesday. Stella Simons spent more than a week at home with her mother during the Christmas and New Year's vacations, She is employed at the Algona hotel, William Arndorfer, who had an operation some time ago, is now at home and getting along nicely. The Sisters of .St. Francis sj)ent last week Tuesday at Wesley, where they were guests at dinner. The parochial school reopened Monday after a week and a half of vacation. There will P> a bridge and BOO card party, given by tM Rosary society, next week Thursday evening. The public is invited. Adults will be charged ?5c. She *t urtoy leader, Mre. 3* 9- ^^(^^^^»w^^ The Howard Smiths, of Albert Lea, Minn..' and the Albert Smiths, of Ponieroy, were guests at C. R. Srojth'8 a week ago Sunday. The F. &, Twines and Ed Clemens wer« New Year's eve gue»ta of the Key. and Mrs. Johnson, th«j 0> V, Mrs. *3ftlyestop, Te«., If r* The up, the stock, pigs and chickens get the best of care. Mr. Poertsch was feeding his chickens soybeans with stalks and leaves and pods all together. Mr. Foertsch recommended this. feed for chickens, At the A. M. Lease home Mr. Klamp met MrsT Lease, who had served on the jury at the last term of court with Mrs. Klamp. Charlie says this was one time when the ladles got paid for their courting. Wesley Pioneer Couple. Mr. Klamp visited at the Nathan Studer home in Wesley last week, and the two men reminscenced about the old slough grass days when there were plenty of wild ducks and "shltepokes." The Stu- ders have lived In Kossuth since 1881, and have raised a large family of ueeful citizens. Mr. and Mrs. Studer began farming In Kossuth on raw unimproved land south of Wesley, and brought the farm to a high state of cultivation, After some 17 years they moved to Wesley, where they .have since resided. Mrs. • Studer is now 77 years old, and Mr. Studer IB 80. The couple 'enjoy good, health, 'except that Mr. Studer'e eyesight troubles him some. Of their 16 .children, four boys and four girls are still living. One son Ben operates five quarter sections of land, and every year at Kossi)th''s fair wins more purebred livestock prizes than any other exhibitor. Trie baby of the family, J,: P. Studer, operates an oil filling station in Wesley and reports a nice business. Edward 'is a railroad and highway building contractor in Minnesota; Anton E. Is auditor of a municipal plant in Canada; a daughter Josephine entered the Order of Sisters of St. Francis, and is now known as Sister M. Bernadette; Clara O. Is in the same religious order, and Js Known as Sister Mira. Mr. Studer served on the board of supervisors at the time when Roy McGetchle was auditor, and was the first supervisor elected on the straight democratic ticket. The Studers were among the founders of the Cathqlic church of Wesley. Mr. Studer's father was one of the men who came to this country by way of Canada following the ending of the Franco-German war, He' wa«j a. Frenchman" living In/ Air sace" Lorraine who preferred not to continue living in the old home province after it came under German rule. Among Wesley Folks. At the Brewster brothers' home in, southwest Wesley Mr. Klamp found only one of the brothers there. This old gentleman asked that Charles guees how old he was, and Charles being a poor 'guesser had to let Mr. Brwster supply the figures. He is 83 yeans of age, lives alpjve, and takes care of his own wants, Mr. Breweter is one of the substantial property owners of north- We have been hearing so much from grand-dad W. F. Jenkinson about his various grandchildren that we thought last week we would stop in at the Frank Cruikshank home, north of town, and get some news about some' of them first hand. For instance, Mr. Jenkinson had been showing us pictures of Eleanor Cruikshank, who after graduation as a nurse at Iowa City, had gone to Nashville, Tenn., to 'take a position in a hospital there. Well, we did not meet Eleanor or her parents, but we did meet her grandfather, James Cruikshank, who is making his home •vyith the Frank Cruikshanks. Frank operates the old Cruikshank home farm, first occupied by Mr. Cruikshank. some 30 •years ago. He was the third settler on the land, the first a Mr. Ensign who conveyed it to a Mr. Farley, who conveyed It to James Cruikshank anii now Frank Is the operator. Well the reason w? did nnt meet Kleanor's parents, was" that they are the Leonard Crnik- alianks, who form' a. little •. way northwest AVe had thought phe wns a da ashler of Mr. and Mrs. Frank, . It takes some time,to pr«-t all these .family connections straight' TIRES ARE CHEAP, BUT WE'LL pay from 1,000"to 7)000 .miles'for your old tires.—Gamble Stores. 17-17 W A VHPl?n T w ° hundred WAJMILL) people with Eczema to try Dr. Erlckson'g won- itarful new remedy on a guarantee. Thousands have recovered recently. —K. D. James. (1) FARMERS! Do you raise hogs for the market or for fish bait? • Worms make mighty fine fish bait—but they cause a Iteap of trouble when they get into the belly of a pig. One mouthful of wormy dirt from fie sow's udder, the hog house or from, the ground, can contain enough worm e^gs to cause a runt. The results won't show for 60 days, but when they do it's tx> late—you have already lost your profits. ' ........... Bellamy's Hog Tonic is the surest Firm Relief that has ever come to this community. Its formula is licensed and we are permitted to make and sell it under State laws. Bellamy's Tonic will help rid your hogs of worms. It will help change the runts into profitable animals. It will swell the size of market day checks. In fact, it will'do everything promised of a $7.00 tonic—and do it better for a mere $2.00 per 100 pounds. „ _, Because WORMY HOGS HAVE AN INCREASED APPETITE FOR BELX>< AMY'S TONIC it will be entirely safe fo- you to take a sack on trial. No need tb ( discontinue regular feed—just put the m neral into a trough or feeder — aj$l watch results—the'wormier'the hogs th 5 more they^l eat of it. -i Drive in for your trial sack this wee \ —then let your hogs decide whether they need it—hogs know best what is gojd for them. BOTSFORD LUMBER CO. JIM POOL, Manager PHONE 256 ALGONA, IOWA for « Wesley At Herman Bode's at * ^«fS *i Wesley H «J?, *$# <tf nice ?p-jJftS 50 head of foU pigs, and. his fee* —AFTER— Odds and Ends Sale- Thursday, Friday, Saturday Hundreds of other items in our store will go in this sale .that we have not listed ' Boys' all-wool sweats, £4 shaker knit __,._-_...--dP I Boys' long pants, all 'wool, sizes 11 to 18 —i Boys' all-wool blazers, sizes up to 14 -,—_—.—__ Boys winter caps,-l—..I,.-,-,———. Men's dress shirts, without collar — Boys' night shirts- Big .lot. children's stockings . Children's school shoes, all in this big,lot, Oft* out they go, pair ",-, CMBV Sphfwi o^Jprdj tor boys and girls, be, here tarly About 19Q pairs tennis shoes, toy men t gM%..»nd boys, ' f— i^.tti|§ Iftt, pair ^..^i^-f 19c 29C 39c 8c Young men's suits, about 15 in this .lot C^-i Out they go at ~_---.-..-«P*P« l Big lot of ladies' dress rubbers, all style heels, out they go, pair——-vt.- Poys' dress Rubbers, good styles and all sizes -..-.-,.-_4-buckle ladies' overshoee, about 60 pairs in this lot. a pair _„,...,., Pearl buttons all siz., lOc- 15c, cards now 6 cards for Ladies' pure silk hose. We are *short of colors. There are about 300 pairs in this lot. | Q^ Out they go, pair T I wif A few young men's dress over« coats to be ~ SOl4 at ; T — flannel ghirts, Men's heavy ribbed drawers shirts, all sizes, take them home for, each — J. p. CoatB thread, black <| f}_ or white, 3 spools for — - I V V 1 big lot of girls' dresses, UP to $3.00, pick them out for/ each __„_ Big assortment of girls' tajns, to go at, each —^ Ladies' I buckle, overshoes out .they go for __„,_..,. Boys' khaki, breeches, to go at „ ------- T -, MW ,«; Men's heavy chambray work «hjrts,. f i,op values., Ladies' felt hats, abou]t 50 left, puj tfcey go m Club pea3 IBc grade

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