Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 14, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 14, 1932
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT ftm 4hA*MM^f ifMfe Officers of lodges Installed-* The Odd Fellows and the Re- ibekahs held joint Installation of officers at the I. O, O. F. hall Tuesday night. A. \V. Behrends installed the following Odd Fellow officers: ti'. O. Pool, noble grand; Wllmer Arneson, vice grand; H. E. Bruns, secretary; William Dehnert, treasurer. The Installing Rcbekah officer was Gladys Brace, Hurt, district deputy president, who was assisted by a staff of Rebeknhs from Burt. ijie followinft officers wore Install- e&: Mrs. Tena Behrends, noble gifand; Mrs. Cora Mantor, vice gfand; Mrs. Mabel Lund, secretary; li'rs. Josephine Wolcott, treasurer; Mrs. Luella Bruns, warden; Mrs. Alta Pool, conductor; Mrs. Daisy Ellsworth, outside guardian; Mrs. Rose Jones. Inside guardian; Mrs. Cora Wright, right supporter, Mrs. Esther Barton, left supporter, to Jioble grand; Mrs. .Emma Dehnert, chaplain; Mrs. Rose Anderson, right supporter, Mrs. Elizabeth Post, left supporter, to vice grand. After, the installations refreshments were served, following which there was dancing. Roynl JfolprlHtors IiiHlnll Tonight— The Royal Neighbors will meet tonight at the I. O. O. F. hall, and following a monthly business meeting officers will be installed by Fern Hardgrove, assisted by Elizabeth Post, ceremonial marshal: Mae Anderson, oracle: Nellie Van Allen, Scores; Mrs. R. E. Kaln, a travel prize. Refreshments were served. Assisting hostesses were: Mrs. A. C. Holtzbauer, Mrs. T. H. Holmes, Mrs. Nellie Van Allen, and Elizabeth Holtzbauer, Letha Wnlbnrg Birthday Observed- Eileen and Wayne Riddle entertained a group of classmates at a sleighing party last week Wednesday night in honor of Letha Wai- burg's 14th birthday anniversary. At 10 o'clock lunch was served at the Riddle home. Eastern Stars Wan 1'arty— The Eastern Stars will give a benefit party next Tuesday evening at the Masonic temple. Masons, Eastern Stars, and friends are Invited. A charge of 35 cents will be made. There will be bridge, dancing, and luncheon. 1'. ('. t'lnb Plans liunqnct— The Plum Creek Social and Literary society will have a banquet at the Legion hall next Wednesday noon. Each member is to take a covered dish. There will be a program following the banquet. Beg Pardon Other Society News Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Carey and Mr. and Mrs. James Allen entertained seven couples at dinner and bridge at the Carey home Sunday night. A two-course dinner wat< served at 7 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Crawford won the high family prize: Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brown, low: Mrs. Nellie Van Allen, a travel prize: and Timothy O'Brien, Whlt- temore, the cut prize. : ' W. C. Danson entertained at cards Friday night at his home. past oracle; Esther Helberg, vice| The evening was spent at Soiner- 'set. Jlrs. Walker winning the high score and Mrs. A. A. Bishop the consolation. After the game lunch was served. Other guests were: air. Bishop, Mr. Walker, Doctor and Miis. Scholten, Spirit Lake, J. A. oracle; Myra Ostrum, chancellor; Mary Lalng. recorder; Bernadine Allen, marshal: Mayme B.etts, re-. ceiver; Zelha Brown, assistant marshal; Deveda Kuclienreutlier, inner sentinel; Mabel SwansOn, musician; Bernice Storm, Faith; Gertrude! Brownell. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lind- Kuchenreuther. Courage; Helen se - v - and Mr. Danson's daughter, Webster, Modesty; Velma Mansmith, Unselfishness; Seliiia Godfredson, Endurance; Luella Bruns. Mrs. L. W. Fox. Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith tained It friends at dinner -and flag bearer;' Ethel Storm, captain I ''ridge Saturday night. At 7. o'clock j of degree staff. After installation a two-course dinner was served at] one table. The high family bridge score was won by Mr.' and Mrs. D. E. Dewel. Other guests were: Mr. refreshments will be served. First Parish Party Given— The first St. Cecelia parish party this season was held at the Academy Monday night, with over 200 in attendance. Bridge and 500 were played till 10 oclock, when lunch was served, after which there was dancing. The high ' bridge scores' were won by Father T. J. Davern and Caroline Wernert: the high 500 scores by Mrs. Oscar Anderson and Ira Kohl. The next party will be held Monday night, with the following committee in charge: Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Daughan. Dr. and Mrs. F. C'. Scanlan, Mr. and Mrs. William Aman, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Oliver, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. McGuire, and Mr! and Mrs. E. A. Schemel. Surprise Party for Birthday — Mrs. B. H. Winkle was pleasantly •urprised Friday night, when a group of friends called, the occasion being., her 73rd birthday anniversary. The evening was spent at "500," after which refreshments were served from boskets brought by the guests. Mr. and Mrs. AVinkie observed their 50th wedding anniversary on New Year's day. The guests Friday night follow: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leason, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Naudain, Mr. and Mrs. Vallo Naudain, Mrs. C. C. Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Bacon, and Mr. and Mrs. Winkle's son and his family. Clair Alpha DelphlanH Hear Program— Mrs. L. G. Baker entertained the Alpha Delphians at luncheon last week Wednesday. The guests were seated at one table centered with a bowl of ross and tapers. The afternoon's program was in charge of Mrs. J. L. Bonar, who gave a report on period furniture. Members of the club in attendance were: Mesdames M. G. Norton, J. S. Auner, J. O.iPaxson, M.. J.. Streit, A. E.,Michel, Jftfm McEnroe, Julia Brace, H. L. Gilmore, D. P. Smith, J. L. Bonar. Mrs. Lee Reed, late of New Bern, N. C., was a guest of the club. Trinity Aid >'araes Officers— The Concordia Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Aid met last Thursday at Mrs. David Ristau's, and elected officers: president, Mrs. Henry Wegener; vice president, Mrs. Robert Liesener; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Max Bast; assistant, Mrs. August Huenhold; flower committee: Mrs. Dick Buss, Mrs. Walter Will, Mrs. Louis Hintz, and Mrs. August Huenhold. A report by the treasurer showed $144.36 in donations for the poor, students, and other necessary items. and Mrs. W. A. Lorenz, Mr. and Mrs. M. ,T. Pool, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Thorpe, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Morrison, and Capitola Brindley. Mrs. W. D. Howie and Mrs. X. Victor Lowe entertained at luncheon and bridge Tuesday noon at the former's home. The high bridge scores were won by Mrs. M. A. Bartholomew and Mrs. Raymond McCorkle. Mrs. F. A. Bartholomew won a travel prize. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Williams and Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Stiilman entertained Friday night at the Williams home, and bridge was played, Mrs. L. C. Nugent and H. M. Hairberg winning the high scores. After bridge refreshments were served. The Presbpterian Missionary society will meet with Mrs. Frank Geigel Thursday, January 21. Mrs. L. E. Fairbanks will review the next two chapters in "God and the Census." There will be election of officers. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Williams entertained their dinner-bridge club Sunday night. The high scores were won by Mrs. N. C. Rice and T. H. Chrischilles. Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Zerfass were guests of the club. Mrs. O. W. Eriokson entertained her bridge club at luncheon last week Wednesday noon. The high bridge score was won by Mrs. W. P. Hemphill, and Mrs. C. R. La Barre won the consolation prize. The Watanyans met at Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson's Tuesday night, and after dinner inspected the new city filtering plant. The St. Thomas Episcopal Guild will meet with Mrs. Claire Anderson next week Thursday afternoon at 2:30. The Methodist Woman's Foreign Missionary society will meet this afternoon with Mrs. J. F. Overmyer. The'First Lutheran Dorcas society will hold a bake sale at Moe & Sjogren's Saturday. The Baptist Crusaders will meet Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Phyllis Coleman. Parent-Teacher AsHoclution Meets— The. January Parent-Teacher meeting was held at the high'school auditorium Monday night with 100 persons in attendance. The program was in charge of Mrs. A. A. Bishop, who gave a talk on Adolescence. This was followed by a general discussion. The February meet- Ing will be held the first Monday in the month, and the program will be In observance of Washington's bicentennial. Benefit Bridge Party Given— The Catholic Daughters entertained at a .six-table benefit bridge party at Jennie Cooney's Friday night. Mrs. John Kohlhaas and Mrs. Peter Bormann won the high PROHIBITION'S BIRTHDAY TO BE CELEBRATED HERE A union service celebrating the 12th anniversary of the adoption of the 18th amendment will be held at the Presbyterian church next Sunday evening at 7:30. A program sponsored by the local W. C. T. U. and in which the pastors will assist, follows; music, Methodist Sunday school orchestra, directed by Grace Miller; hymn, Praise Him, Praise Him; scripture reading; prayer; hymn, As a Volunteer; readings, A Spendid Record, Dorothy Dailey, and Don't Let Him In, Lee Turner; Sleepers, Awake, Bach, by girls' sextette; sermon. Bottle Caps, t Rev. Arthur Hueser; offering f legislative fund; hymn, To t Work; benediction. Pastor Injured. In a hurry to reach the bedside of a parishioner who was dying, the Rev. C. B. Mitchell, Armstrong Methodist pastor widely known in Kossuth, slipped on the steps of his home last week Monday and suffered painful but temporary injuries to his back. HOME MADE CANDY FROM SCHOOL KID TO GRANDFATHER From truck driver to debutante, delicious home made candies to your several tastes. Your favorite kind—Pecan Rolls, English Toffy, Cream Caramels, French Nougat, delicious Fudges, Peanut Clusters, Taffy, and many others. FRESH HOME SALTED NUTS Almonds, Pecans, Cashews, Jumbo and Peanuts. Spanish ; Get some at the ALGONQUIN to take home for that '< leisure hour or for your party guests. THE ALGONQUIN CONFECTIONERY Omission of a litie of type In the courthouse "salary slash" .story caused error in the way the story read, Reporting the cut In the county treasurer's office, the story omitted the line "$125 to $100, and Earl Griffith from." It should have read. "The largest cuts came in County Treasurer H. N. Kruse's office, where C. W. Pearson was cut from $125 to 9100, mid Knrl Griffith from $125 to $110." The words in blackface type were omitted. Want Ads FOR HRNT—3-ROOM Phone 741-W. apartment. 7ul8 FOR RENT? — HOUSEKEEPING , rooms.—405 S. Wooeter, phone 693-W. 9ul8 WANTED-*-EXPERIENCED MAN for farm work. — Jacob Wltikel, Algona, , 9U18 LOST—PAIR 0F frOSE GLASSES. Will finder please call phone 694. llplS HAMPSHIRE BOARS—TWO Left, $10 each, vaccinated—Carl Hutch- Ins, 24F3. lOplS FOR SALE—TWO GOOD bobsleds, at 619 N. Phillips.—Chas. Magnusson, Algona. 12U1S-19 YOUNG MARRIED MAN WANTS steady .job on farm now or In spring.—Call Advance. 14pl8 FOR RENT — 7-ROOM MODERN house and" garage.—L. f. : Griff in. lOplS-19 FOR RENT—MODERN FURNISH* ed 3-room apartment for' light housekeeping.—Phone 488-W. llpiS TO RENT—MODERN heated room,—Inquire at 414 S. Moore st. 12pl8 DRESSED HOGS DELIVERED, a .lb.—Jacob Wlnkel, 20F13. 9U17-18 FOR SALE—REGISTERED Guernsey bull, age 1 year. — Phone 28F13,. James M. Love/ 12pl8 MpDERN SLEEPING ROOMS, board If desired. — Mrs. Daisy Cook, 220 W. Call. ' 12plS DUROC BOARS 'HALF PRICE, $8 and $10; also bred sows, $12.—A. C/ Carllite, W'hlttenidfe/ ,^;- IHif' (Silt, FOR SALE-^TWO 'TOY BOSTOIf pupe, Well marked; One mate, one female, $lo each. •»— Rainbow Inn, phoiie 22t, Brlti.' FOR SALE—GUERNSEY BULLS, reasonable prices. Will take cattle, hay, or chickens In exchange.— John Brown. 16pl8 LOST—BLACK RAT TERRIER v puppy. Orange marking on face. Name Crockle. Reward. —'D. R. Steele. 14ul8 NOTICE—THE ANNUAL meeting of the Kossuth County Agricultural Society will be held at the courthouse Tuesday, January 19, at 2 p. m.—P. P. Zerfass, Secretary. UNEMPLOYMENT RELIEF— Every set of tires bought how Will eunpo*t.\; siteib^i WeCKl r avsurywi* vi« .*•• *""i ,»Y *' bie£' iioob tb ^»»oo ftiitteS s1idw« TO. 7THB" 1 'VptER8 OP KOSSUTH c'quhly^'Tne undersigned ' hereb* announces hU Intention to aeefc the Republican nomlhatloh tot thd office of,bounty treasurer, subject to the will of the Voters as expressed at the primary flection June 6, 1932.— H, N. Kruse. 18u24 ti •, - -• * lth hdld «6c*lUtte( IH flortheaot i •AIirt,_;<Mbr. retfeWa men, hu«uJ| thou«*hd« now earning $35 to 575 weekly^ riepty immediately, statin. age, occupation, references, lefch Co., tM>lSi r lA'OD-BV, Fr port, ill,, or see Chan. It. Miller CHANCE OF LIFETIME—RELI- able tttan wanted to call on farmers In Kossuth county. Wonderful opportunity to make $7 to' $12 dally. No experience or capital needed. "Write today. — McNESS COMPANY, Dept. 8, Freeport, 111. 33|)18 WANTED—SALESMAN With car LOAN money borrowed $300 or less pay In small monthly payments! Loan cao be repaid anytime. A mobiles refinanced, " pay men ta . duced. Loans made On all forms of] security, Special loan plan for p UN 1 chasing milch coWs. Look for thj sign "Inland", first door north I 0 \v a State Bank, phone BB, Algonu. lil-lStf' Algona, Iowa Algona, Iowa 3 Big Days-Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Jan. 14, Pillow Cases Nobody can compete! with us on these 4213.6ft pillow cases "fA at a dime J»U The Jolly Bargain Event of the Season In India White Elephant, are a symbol of good luck—they bring fortune to their owner*. In the United States White Elephants are a real hoodoo for merchants, but still bring good luck to customers. If you don't believe it—come to one of OUR White Elephant sales—they are the "talk of the town!" And while we're talking about it, why not try this Chinchilla Coating &4-inch chinchilla cqat r ing for the woman-who still likes to sew — copen, scarlet— $2.95 The Mistakes of Chris (This isn't the complete Hst.> Last year this cute little size 14 brown coat, trimmed with large cream lapira . coBar and cuffs was-marked 468.00. It's., still in style, but we are tired of invoicing it so here it goes—if you're short—in cash d£ ACT A trio of real white elephants—three large-sized coats in black 42, tan 44, dark grey 46—all fur- trimmed. These are almost "antiques", hut will still keep you warm; and dS AA they go fbr a "V", each $W*UU We had a mixture coat in black and brown, trimmed with Imitation caracul fur which sold early this season at $15.0<K. We* gat over-ambitious and stocked six. We- have four left, one 14, two 16, and one 18. This year'a coat-a snappy misses' garment—will keep, you warm and admit you to Algona's best social circles, all for each And that's the story of white elephants in coats —we have about 25—all this season's coats in black and brown, .which we will sell at the low- eat January prices in 15 years. Come,.ln'and*.see what we have—a nice black dress , coat for $16.50—not bad? It would be "great* if all furs changed into white elephants. Think how many coats you could make from an elephant's hide—well, a little size 14 rat coat Is a trifle short—you can have it for your very own for only LA* CtllU CIU11A.LI. $5.95 uiiio, 41A U,ilU -DCtJ $16JO $59.00 The last sale price we had on this beautiful silver rat, size 18, was .$130.00—it was originally priced at $175.00. It Is flared in front—a very chic garment but too extreme, apparently, for our sedate fur coat trade. You can get it remodeled for $10.00 or $15.00—and we'll sell it for $89.00—you can't make money any faster than that $89.00 Just two Laskin lamb coats left—size 18-38, this year's styles. Q9A RA Yes, they're long enough i 92tF«WV An even dozen Fur Coats at the lowest prices in years—buy your Fur Coat now. Short, long sleeve, awful pattern, house dresses in sizes 36—if you don't care- what you wear around the house— QAA here's a bargain at Ov\s Children's tan felt hats—we invoiced them at 15c, and we ought to have 4c for wrapping 'em up so here f AA they go for .! Avv These silk kimonas have turned into bed jackets —if you don't get cold around your legs—these will keep you QUITE warm and C4 AC partially covered at $^*vV "13"—an unlucky number (for us) of fine crepe de china blouses—34 to 38—tan, white, blue, flesh, they've been kicked around and "about" until our patience is exhausted. They're yours for Our children at home must be the last ones in Kossuth county to wear bath robes, because we haven't sold one this winter. Warm Beacon robes in sizes 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, and 14— keep the" kids warm We have separated our hats into two different "herds'*—nice tarn*, well-behaved white elephants — about 100 in number. Something to bang around in for the rest of this cussed winter. This is cheap* er than an old stocking cap. 48c 88c »! H4\sll V11U11 I. $4.98 14 I4taUV) Wdl $4.99 We begin our dress, tale- wltli a herd of. IS; white elephants—mostly sizes 14 and; 16>—i£ you are a size 38 or 40. .don't get yourself •'•all worked up over this bargain.. If you're- a small lady r listen to my song. Here's; the best bargain yau've aeen for years. Blacks* blues,, gieiens—silks, jerseys, knits—a little of. everything, bat mostly this season's garments^ WMte they last— i don't shove ladies CAGE 1—A size- 1-t 1-2 Egnt sreett—once proudly wore, a $35..0» price ticket. Mrs. Hardgrove added a pretty collar and euft set which didn't help sell the dressy not $5.00, bat CAGE 2—A size 12 KeQy green—ehorter than a 1931 income—naH-head- beading, slightly puckered from tone residence here, still a good number and once sold for $-15.00 (that &M AQ was some tune ago)—not $5.00 but. $•• «FO CAGE 3—14 1-2 black bolerio style—for a very short woman—another "tetter" 9M* AQ dress, whatever that is 9**9vl CAGE 4—Size 16 black dress, 1 with large, tan collar and beautiful bouquet on the left lower hip (no, the collar is on the neck). &M AO priced as a farewell' at 9 *• vO CAGE 5—16 1-2 black, here's a good exhibit, rather short (but so are we all) well made, well seasoned (at least three or four) and originally priced at $35.00 CAGE 6—Ah-ha—a red hot mamma—one scarlet size 16 1-2 dress—lots of buttons, hand drawn collar. This is a real bargain CAGE 7—Size 18 brown chiffon—three tears (pardon tiers) bouquet of weeping willows at neck—lots of dress for the money. Priced once at $35.00—now CAGE 8—Everybody In Kossuth county had this black dress on at the 2 for 1 sale—paisley /trim, stand-up collar, wide cuffs to. drag through the butter at the dinner table— ~ ~ size 18—will sell this for-. CAGE 9—A copen blue 18 1-2 dress—short but good style. Will make some woman a nice Alice Blue gown and we're willing to sell it for CAGE 10 — A navy blue chiffon California "gown" (not a dress) with all the trimmings of lace und beads—will need some alterations, but Mrs. Hardgrove isn't very busy . CAGE 11—Size 44 1-2 black ground print with a black georgette over-dress. The latter would make a good negligee and the dress Is worth $4.98. Mrs. South hates this . number so please buy it CAGE 12—Size 44 copen blue georgette—waistline just below the knees. If you are good at making over things, try yourself out in this model for practice— we'll sell it for 310.UUI13, UUL $8.95 $4.98 We liure a few other dresses we would sell If sufficiently urged. Three chokers—the terrible trio—one black, 3 tan, wolves, foxes, Tibeteens, A4 M i cats, dogs—all three for i 9JLfl«< or you may take .your choice if A/| AM you'll feel better about it for, each.. 94*tFtf Five dirty, old, mussed, wrinkled homely waists. With a bath (and clean underwear) they'd look just like the $1.95 ones— all sizes Just a few dark colored boys' (not pickaninnies) wash suits, mostly 5 and 6 sizes— '/I Ax* sold for a dollar—now - , ,'.. f§«f V Before we got in these cute Nelly Don child's aprons we had lots of calls for them—now they are just "dust catchers", — — sizes 2 to 8 Are Here $1.08 SUIT Remember when you used to wear tlrc>se nice • dark outing flannel slips and- petticoat**^WeH; we still have several bolts of dark outing;—igly dirty, 'awful patterns, 4 m ' 36 inches wide . ^__; «l/3t(B. For the woman who still puts comfort before style, we have some large-sized wool-and'part-- wool Munsing union suits—half and long sleeves very scratchy and uncom- 1i T\n 1/TT 1 fortable to wear '/Z. I*lvHjl!« Broken lots of children's Munairigwear -^all styles—wool and part wool, the kite won't mind the scratching ~ ~ -,.,.. only , If you haven't enough to do and still like the exciting pastime of comforter nutkfnp, here'a some comfort cretonnes in ' gorgeous floral designs at . The old reliable Bradley shaker knit—relic of the pre-war days when folks dreaaed. for comfort—just 11 left, sizes 38 to 42; bfegest sweater •value-ever'offered, , (last price $8.50) What a headache! These efflijiMavers won't be "just what you're looking foe", but U won't cost you a cent to look. If you buy it'll cost you We're giving Younker Bros*, a "run for their money" on these 81x99 full bleached sheets—It is extremely doubtful if they can withstand such competition. Quantity 'buying makes it possible" for u» • . He is Here Only 3 Days January 14-15-16 Old flour sacks used to be a drudge on the market—now they bleach and wash 'em, and darned if we don't sell 'em for — ....... Y 78C 2 very dirty all-wool double plaid blankete. 70 x80. blue and orchid. Have them dry cleaned. (We get a discount for this free advertieement from Holmes and Becker) and you'll still be $3.00 to the good - ___ ...... 4 all-wool Oregon City single blankets, colored border, felt bound. If we could describe the colors we would, but you wouldn't believe us anyway. They've warm and big and you don't see the blamed things _ - *when you're asleep _____ ... ____ 72x84 part wool, satine bound, double blanket There's nothing the matter with thto number except we've got too many, BO so here she goes . _____ „ _____ Phoenix and Munshjng pure silk service and chiffon hope. Maybe the colors are not 80 •but neither are cblffpn* at ?ero weather, but they aeU at _____ w<* UVU I. ^H3t3 $6.95 L'S Errors s Think hard^-what--could-you. ma** out* of; i high grade dress velvets? They do eay that in 'Hollywood they make- nejsUgeee. Try one on rJ*.. $1.95 $2.95 Formerly up to $6.50 yart| ' Kayser .rayon "tuck-in" pajamas^ made of run- resist material (if you walk in your sleep) beautiful colors if that means — - - anything to you Children's rib hose, all sizes—tan, beige, black- good heavens, the kids haven't started wc*ri*c chiffons have they? Well, these are for the old- fashioned kids—try and find one. ? ffA W 3 pair .... .„..„.,. _____ 59C Is this a bargain? Ladles' lined leather gtoVea. cuff or strap wrist—red only. Good for feeding the chickens or or shoveling snow, only I,__..__... and, made of wisdom flannelette. '"Herman Ays they were too good to sell, but we're autmiclous. Anyway he's almost giving them away at 86-50 infants' part wool blankets— satine bound. When we haven't got 'em everybody- calls for them, and now we have a bigr stock and nobody wante them. .Goodbye black-Wanket. (Limit of six to a customer) Kach ... ---- . ---------- „... Pitto on this 72x99 (Jumbo) size at _.-, 18.75 And just lots of other desirable merchan* 'dice which our extreme modesty prevents ua from mentioning. Now, If we don't have a WU- zard to block the roads vfe'll have' a big, gale. And ! if you've had'a laugh or-two, remember f that's SOMETHING you got for NOTHINQ,. Qt course, we'd like It tetter If you come in and, spend your money. MISTAKES OF CHRIS CONTINUED 5 little tot's; coats, 2, 3, 4—tan and red (no, not Jap or Indian)—these are the colors of the coat»' —-belong to an aga before the little kids wore snow suits 1—sUe 13 chad's tan coat, far collar , 1-^sUe 7 child's tan e^at, fur collar __ W _ 1-sUe » child's tan coat, far collar *!.»» ' We dori't like tp pack away these ladies' beacon bath robes. They are nice and warm to alt up '* in when your husband stays out late playing P s'Ulng up with a sick friend • Nothing worse to cle»» up th»n combinations and girdles. These are not out-of-date, are Goss»r4 wid De Perots make, aid wW make § Greta Garbo out of yoi^- maybe even a Clara Bow, but tatt-kitt too wS 0 P& SR dleanyway there wre ttarte teli —suit yow pock*Jbeok^ $1.95 $2,95 $3,95

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