Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 17, 1932 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 17, 1932
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Page 10
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.,-; « •,-,-—WJP'S^t|g^|^i ^K'l^'IWrsWP^^p ANTI-HOARDING CAMPAIGN IS STARTED HERE New Bond Provides Safety Without Hoarding. •( Kossuth county has been organiz- •;ed In a. national drive to bring shoarded money into circulation again by means of sales of reconstruction bonds In denominations of |50,,$100, and $500. L. E. Linnan, Algona, was recently, named county chairman, and township committee appointments were made In townships as follows: Xawrenco Kennedy, Greenwood, Ramsey, and .Seneca; Dr. J. ..O. ClapeaddKb," ijfurt and Portland! H. A. French, iBuffalo and German; N. li. Cotton,. Fenton and Lotts Creek; E. R. Woftey, Lincoln and Hebron 1 ; Lloyd Anderson, Harrison, Eagle, and Swea; Seth B. Grant, Cairy, Whittemore and Garfield; G. S. Buchanan, Lu Verne and Sherman; Jos. Hauptman, Wesley and " Prairie; tlie Rev. A. H. Wood. Union; John Fraser, Cresco; Harry Bode, Plum Creek; J. C. Mawdsley, Irvington; M. H. Falkenhainer, Algona. Campaign Like War. The campaign is in the nature of a war against the depression, and "enlistment" blanks are provided "for the duration of the 'war'." The blanks give the purpose as follows: "I agree to place the general welfare of Iowa first, to talk constructively, to work zealously to restore confidence and Increase the current volume of business, and to execute any orders that may be given me by my superior officers in this campaign." 'Lack of confidence in banks, which has followed depression failures, is aimed at particularly 'in the campaign. The practice in many localities of withdrawing cash from circulation and storing it under mattresses or in socks, tin cans, etc., has had a slowing-up effect on business, especially since January. Safety Is Provided. To provide safety for people who •have no confidence in the banks, also to get hoarded money back into circulation, the government is issuing these "Reconstruction" bonds in three comparatively small denominations. The Iwnds are dated as of March 16, 1932, and they mature in one year, bearing 2 per cent inter- es,t. They offer an investor safety and at the same time they return interest. Hoarded money draws no 'interest. The bonds are as safe as money. • for if the bonds, backed by the good "•faith, of the government, are not ;good, then the money, which is also back by the faith of ment, is also no good. the govern- Thus the investor has nothing to lose by purchase of the bonds, and on the contrary gains 2 per cent. The campaign is being conducted largely by means of the newspapers. People with hoarded currency are urged to exchange it for the bonds, thus releasing the currency, while at the same time the purchaser retains absplute security and receives Interest, p* Hovr Money Circulates. The. reason for. concern over the hoarding of currency lies in the economic fact that money in circulation ia worth many times the value of hoarded currency. An example follows: A hoarder pays a bill to a grocer, the grocer pays the jobb'er,' the jobber the. wholesaler, the wholesaler the manufacturer,' the manufacturer his laborers, and so on around the circle. The hoarded dollar restored to circulation will do a dollar's worth • of business in five instances in this example and thus actually represents a dollar in' the pocttet in each' case; or a total of $5. Multiply this dollar by millions in currency which 'has been taken out of circulation by hoarders, and the result is a major factor in keeping the nation's business at a low level. ' The drive applies only to actual cash in hiding, and it is not intended that anyone should remove money from a bank or from a sound investment for the purchase of Reconstruction bonds. Money in a bank is already in circulation. Money received from the «ale of the bonds will be left in the local banks subject to call if and when the government needs it. Woman's Clnb, Elects' Officers — The Woman's club met at the library Friday afternoon for its annual meeting. 'Following a business session, a short program was given consisting of the review pt a play by Mrs. F. F. Barker and a piano duet by Mesdames R. P. Norton and A. A. Bishop. After the program officers were elected: Mrs. T. P. Harrington, president; Mrs. W. C. Dewel, vice president; Mrs. H. 13. Woodward, Whittemore, second vice president; Mrs. Glen Raney, recording secretary; Mrs. E. A. Schemel, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Lura Sanders, treasurer; Margaret Durant, historian. Auxiliary Benefit Held— The Legion Auxiliary gave a. benefit party at the Legion hall Monday night, and -bridge was played at 19 tables, Mrs. William Becker and Joseph Bloom winning the high scores. After bridge refreshments were served;' The committee In charge was: Mesdames L. E. Hovey, ClT A. Joynt; 'O. W. Erlckson, Fred Bartholomew, DELEGATES IN CLOSEV8TEON MODIFICATION ,4/> > i.i •(**' ' Jame* ttnga* (Continued From Page 1.) G, ,D. Brundage, H. W. Post, and Hardgrove. Mrs. D. C. Mahan ,won a prize for the score nearest the date of St. Patrick's birthday. 38 Entertained at Dinner — Mrs. William Hawcott and Mrs. W. E. Laird entertained 28 women last Thursday night at the former's home. At 7 o'clock a. two-course dinner was served at small tables centered with candles, other table accessories being in keeping with Easter. Bridge was the after-dinner entertainment, and the high scores were won by Mrs. E. R. Morrison and Mrs. D. H. Goeders, a travel prize being won by Mrs. M. J. Pool. Baptist Supper Draws Crowd — The Baptist supper at the church Saturday night drew a patronage of 150 persons. While the serving was going on the Rev. A, F. Hueser and his' daughter, Helen, played the violin and piano. ' A number of Mis Hueser's own compositions figured in | the program. Mr. Hueser made his violin himself. 'For tihe Hast 16 months he has worked on it off and'i on, and now only a coat of varnish Is needed to complete the job. J. M. Moores 47 Tears Wed— Mr. and Mrs. J. M, Moore -reached their forty-seventh wedding anniversary 'Sunday and in honor of the event were entertained at a. three- course family dinner by the children here at their son Marc's. The afternoon was spent at visiting. .Besides the honor guests, the D. C. Gardners, the James, Don, and Earl Moores, Lewis Moore, Hattle Wilson, cousin of Mr. Moore, and D. Wayne R. Collins were in attendance. Rex Austin, iBurt—G. J. F. Vogel; George Gray. East Lone Rock—Harold ' Jones (delegates only). Fenton—Phillip Wander; J. D. Wendt. Oarfleld—Peter Holt; L. E. Martin. Greenwood—^R. E. Hutton; Mrs. George Carmean. Harrison—Mrs. S. P. Eckholm; R. A. Haglund! Portland—ID." E. Fitch; John Trunkhill. Seneca—Fred Brown; J. H. Jensen. ' Sexton—Tony Seller (delegates only). Sherman—Arthur Curran (delegates only). Precincts not represented at the convention were: Cresco, Eagle, German, Grant, Irvlngton,- Lakota, Ledyard, Lincoln, Lone Rock, 'Letts Creek, Lu Verne, Plum Creek, Prairie, Ramsey, Rlverdale, and Springfield—16 out of 36. Mr. Jensen was chairman of the resolutions committee; Editor R. E. Hutton, of the state delegates committee. Kathleen Evans 15; Party— Kathleen Evans observed her 15th i birthday anniversary Saturday . -by | entertaining 15 girls at one o'clock! luncheon. Two courses were served | at one long table centered with a birthday cake. The, color scheme was pink and white, was spent at games. The afternoon Kathleen, who is'the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Evans is a freshman in high school. Birthday Is Honored— Mrs. Fred Powell and Mrs. D. E. Sheehan entertained 25 women Friday at the former's home in honor of Mrs. Bert Muckey who -was observing a birthday anniversary. The afternoon was spent at bridge, after which refreshments were served. Mrs. Muckey was presented with a waffle iron and a bean jar. FORMER WHITTEMORE GIRL IS DIAMOND RING WINNER Whittemore. Mar. 15.—Listening in on the radio lust week Wednesday morning;, Whittemore fans heard an announcement that Mabel, Prye, formerly of Whittemore, had been de- olared winner of a diamond ring given as a prize in a contest sponsored Uny the Old Dutch Cleanser people. Col. Coincidence. Jlias. A. Lindbergh has an uncle In his old home state, William A. Butler, Minneapolis, member of the state board of control. Mr. Butler was at Blue Earth the day the kidnaping of the Lindbergh baby was announced, and the Post says that, curiously enough, he was also at Bluo /3;irth the day the news was flashed th-it the Atlantic Lmdljepgh had flown Autone Johnson Hurt. Antono Johnson, tormer schools superintendent at Lu Verne, and then at Emrm-tsbiirg, now representing a life insurance company at Council Bluffs, drove his car into a truck in a fog two weeks ago and suffered a, broken rib. New Hospital Machine. Tho ^ossuth hospital is equipping a delivery room, and one of the new things installed Is a portable oxygen machine. Wtoittemore, Mar. 15.—Carl Heller, oC W^tgate father-in-law of Mrs. Margaret Heller, died Saturday morn morning. He was past 70. Albert PotraU, Mrs. Ridjard Potratz, Mrs. Margaret Heller, anil D. Cordes left to attend the funeral. 33 Attend Benefit Party- Mrs. Harry Wilson, Mrs. Anton Didriksen, and Mrs. L. W. Fox entertained at a benefit Methodist W. H. M. S. party Friday at the Wilson home. Games were played, and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer won a prize. Thirty- three women attended. Other Society News Mrs. W. B. Howie entertained the. Hi-Lo 'bridge club Friday night at 7 o'clock, when a two-course dinner was served at a single tajble centered with a bouquet of flowers and candles. Decorations and bridge • accessories were in keeping with St. Patrick's day. The score was won by Mrs. W. J. Mangan; Mrs. M. L. Goslin won a travel prize; and Mrs. John Frankl the consolation prize. Mrs. O. W. Erickson woe a guest of the club. The Congregational Missionary society will hold a thankoffering meet- ins tomorrow afternoon at Mrs. T. P. Harrington's. Mrs. Harrington will be assisted by Mesdames H. E. Rist, M. P. Haggard, and William K. Ferguson, and Mrs. D. D. Paxson will be in charge of program. The Plum Creek 'Literary and Social club met last week Wednesday with Mrs. A. J. Keen, Mrs. George Benachoter assisting. The next meeting will be next Wednesday with Mrs. Clinton Sampson, Mrs. Florence Johnson assisting, and roll call wil be answered with Bible verses. Mr. and Mrs. John McDowell and Mr. and Mre. David Ward entertained Supt. and 'Mrs. Overmyer Principal Minnie J. Coate, and Hatlie Wilson at dinner at the McDow- e31 home Monday night. The after- dinner hours were spent at bridge. The W. R. C. club will meet Wednesday at 2:30 with Mrs. C. H. Taylor for a program and refreshments assisting hostesses Mesdames W. E Naudaln, Andrew Peterson, Frank Ostrum, Gabriel, and Steussy. Mrs. G. H. Ogg entertained hei bridge club last Thursday night anc Mre. Glen McMurray won the high score. After bridge refreshments were served. There are eight women In the club. The Get-together club met for luncheon and bridge Monday with Mrs. William K. Ferguson, and Mre. H. B. Rist won the high score. Mrs. Rist and Mrs. Lee Reed were guests of the dub. The R. N. A. club will meet next Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 with Mrs. W. J. Sigsbee; assisting hostesses, Mrs. Frank Vera, rMs. Gordon Kuhn, Mrs. Edward Carney, Mrs. Bockes. The Naomi Circle meets' tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. H. W. Post, and roll call will 'be responded to with something about 'St. Patrick. The P. E. O .met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. H. R. Cowan, and Mrs. J. S. Auner and Frances Meseer had charge of the program. The Baptist Mission Circle meets this afternoon at 2:30 with 'Mrs. A. F. Hueser at the parsonage; Mrs. L. W. Keith, lesson leader. The Woman's club will meet next week Tuesday at the library. RADIO EQUIPPED ARMORED POLICE GAR SHOWN HERE A Lincoln car, equipped with short-wave police radio, sawed-off shotguns, rifles, and tear gas guns stopped at the sheriff's office here last Thursday for a demonstration. The car was given to the Michigan state police by Henry^ Ford for an educational campaign,'and it'-is accompanied by a police captain from Detroit. In Michigan such cars patrol a regular beat throughout the state in the daytimes. When a bank has been robbed, or other crime committed, headquarters broadcasts the news on a short wave, and the police car radios, which are "on" all the time and are tuned to the station, pick up the information and the cars start for the scene of the crime. In one Instance the car which visited Algona received notice in this way that a demented man at Louisville, Ky., was threatening to kill his family. It happened that, the car was being demonstrated only a few blocks away, so the driver picked up a Louisville policeman and sped to the house, where tear gas was used to subdue the man, who when the car arrived was brandishing a hatchet and threatening a child. The cars are equipped with bulletproof guards over the radiator and front tires. Heavy bullet-proof glass can be rolled up In doors, and "wings" of similar glaee protect men in the car who lean out of the windows. There is a small porthole n the windshield through whfch a rifle can be fired. A light mounted on the left fender flashes the words, 'Stop; State Police." The car can make 100 miles an hour with a full .oad. STATE MEET RELAY TEAMS'* PUNNED AT HI6H SCHOOL Coach Aubrey Bonham officially opened the Algona high school track season Monday by calling for track- men. ' Eighteen were out last week, but there has been little field work because of bad weather. More than 30 answered the call Monday, and Mr. Bonham hopes to get a good team of eight men into shape for a state meet at Iowa City April 2. There was a light workout Monday night in a run over the Godfredson cross-country course south of town, near the ball diamond. Two relay teams, totaling eight men, will enter in the 440-yard and 220-yard dashes at Iowa City. ALGONIAN IS ADVERTISING MANAGER IN WASHINGTON A recent copy of the Puyallup, Wash., Valley Tribune carries the name of Mr, and Mrs. A. H. Stock's son Leon as advertising manager. Leon has been with the paper a. year, and before that he worked in the same capacity for another Washington paper two years. Before going west he taught in South Dakota, and was there married. He and his wife have two children. Leon was graduated from Grinnell college just after the war. He has a brother Kenneth on the Sioux City Journal and a sister Bernice, teaching at Eagle Grove. T HIS ia A PICTURE of .James Hogan'1ying ( deaden an> "undertaking house at,' New' 1 'Orleans. Hogan's body was found In a.- canal, into which he had perhaps cast himself to commit suicide. Last summer he jurprked on Algona's new schoolhouee. New Orleans authorities are trying to find relatives. Explains Vote ' By J. H. Jensen. Since the republican .convention at. Algona Saturday, I have been criticised for my vote on the resolutions. For the Information of those who were not there I may lay that the resolutions as they came from the committee room Included the following 1 > Jfo. 13—Kesolred, that the. Farm Board has been detrimental to agriculture 'and that we nrge Its repeal a* noon •«• possible. >o. 18—Besolved, that the 18th amendment (prohibition) has not been enforced, and that we favor modification. Both resolutions were passed by a decisive vote In committee, and I, as chairman, was Instructed to read them before the convention and move their adoption. As was to be expected on such hot Issues, the fireworks started as soon as I made the motion. Resolutions Ifos. K and IS were stricken from the report by standing vote. As chairman of the committee Instructed to move adoption of the report, I felt It my datjr te- vote for mj own motion, regard•tops of my peramat views on- these questions. '• RIFLE TEAM WINS MATCH FORFEITED BY CHICA60ANS The Algona Rifle team won a forfeited' match against Taylor post,. Chicago, week before last, that post failing to send fit fte targets. Last week the local team shot Its- final match,tblSrSeasorc against Garveston;. Tex., and the result* are expected to- be reported' today; Algona has lost five matches and won one, but all scores have been close. Individual scores against Taylor Post were: Prone> Sftradlnr Total Behre-nds 93 8T ISO Helbers . 93; 86 ITO Green 95 74 169 Smith 95 74 1S» Shirley 83: 82 165 Total —. —.. 882 The telescopic-eight team shot against Portland,. Ore., last week and is shooting against Wheeling, West Va., this week. | Whittemore [ Barber and»Mre. Henry Lavrenz, Algona, formerly Whittemore, spent Friday evening here. Anton Derner, Cleveland, Minn., was here last week to see his father, Frank Derner, who has been sick. A b'oy was born one day last week to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Elb'ert, who now have six sons. SPEAKER AT __ SPIRIT LAKE Pile MEETING Wm. P. Woodcock, Sperieei 1 member of tile state board of conserVa- tlon, was the principal speaker At a Will H. Dllg League first annual ;'fls" feed" at the Gardstoh hotel, Estherviile, Frlday^ night. Frank Marhette, Spirit Lake, and D. H. Goeders, Algona, member" of the state fish and game commission, spoke, on Conservation of , game In Iowa, Two moving picture hunting and fishing: reels were shown, Mi-. Goeders was accompanied by C. R. La Barre, H. E. Rist, K. D. James, •Bert Deal, M. J, Pool, Gordon Ogg, Glen- McMurray, Howard Holnck, and Harold Lamprlght. Whlteflsh from Lake'Superior were served to 150 pet-sons, and others had ; to toe turned away because the supply of fteti was limited. f - IT »•• v«»«w — ** • I ~~^ -, 'phone 88F»1, Af|b ANNOUNCEMENTS I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- dldacy for,. County Auditor of Kossuth cobhty, .subject to-.the.'will of the republican voters at the June primary. Your Vote and support will bo appreciated.—Harley ' E. Bartlott. ' • . 32PAtf I AM A CANDIDATE IN THE June primaries for the republican nomination for supervisor In the First district, consisting of Whittemore, Garfield, Cresco, Riverdale, Irving- ion, Sherman, and .Lu Verne,townships.— Hugh Raney, Irvington township. 33(2)20tf I WILL BE A CANDIDATE in the June primaries for the republican nomination for sheriff. I will be grateful for all votes cast for me.— W. H. Steward, Hurt. , 28p21-29 I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- dldacy for county attorney of Kossuth county on the republican ticket, subject to the will of the voters;—H. W. Miller. 24 (2)23-38 TO'THE VOTERS OF KOS9UTH 'county: -I hereby • announce my, candidacy for the republican nomination for county recorder, subject to :he decision of the voters in the June primaries.—Helen Dickinson * . 31u23tf I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- dldacy for the republican nomination for county attorney, subject to the will of the voters at the June primary.—G. W. Stillman. 25u23tf I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- didacy for the republican nomination for county auditor subject to the will of the voters at the primary election June 6, 1932.—Earl F. Griffith. 29(2)26tf I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE republican nomination for county auditor subject to the will of the voters,-In the June primaries.—Geo.< P. J iHawcott, Burt. ..."••••' 26p26-39 Want Ad. FOR RENT—SLEKPING ROOM. 21» N. Hall. . . 6p27 FOR SALE—TWO MATCHED teams. Clyde Bristow, Burt. 8p27-8 FOR SALE—YEARLING SHORT- hom-bull. F. S.Thompson..7u27-28 FOR SALE —TEAM, HARNESS, and wagon.—Mrs. Elsie Cady. 8p27 HOW'S YOUR'EGG PRODUCTION? 1 Buy Wellendorf Leghorna and get it. . 10p27 WANTED—ROOMERS & BOARD- ers, $6.00 week. 403 N. Thorington. 9u27 FOR RENT—MODERN SLEEPING rooms. Mrs. Daisy Cook, 220 W. CaH St. 12u27 LET OUR TELEPHONE BE your clothes line. — Kirsch Laundry, phone 267. 10u20tf EXPERIENCED GIRL WANTS general housework. Reasonable. Call Advance. 8p27 ?XDR RENT — Suburban .residence with some outbuildings and '5 acres of land. -Murtagh Bros. 14u27 FOR * RENT — D .O;W, II S^T AIRS Apartment. Partly modern. Outside entrance. Phone 660W. MAN WANTED WHO CAN RUN tractor and do all kinds of farm work. Jacob Winkel, Algona. 16u27 WHITE BLOSSOM SWEET clover seed for sale; also medium red seed.—W- H. Grover, Burt. 14p26-28 Mayne Recovering, Postmaster L. H. Mayne, Emjnets- •burg, was reported able to sit up last week Wednesday, following two weeks of debilitating sickness. INEXPENSIVE PRESCRIPTION GUARANTEED TO END RHEUMATISM Thousands Joyfully Astonished at< Swift 48 Hoar Belief. Progressive phamracists will tell yo,u that the popular big selling prescription for rheumatism right now is Allenru—for 85 cents you can get a generous bottle from B. W. Lusby or any up-to-date druggist. You can get it with an absolute guarantee that If it doesn't stop the pain—the agony—and reduce the swelling in 48 hours—your money back. Uric Acid Poison Starts to Leave Body In 24 Uonrg Out of your joints and muscles go the uric acid deposits that cause all your suffering—it's a safe, sensible, scientific formula—free from harmful or pain deadening drugs. The same absolute guarantee holds good for sciatica, neuritis and lumbago—quick, joyful relief — no more idle days — It removes the cause, (2) SPRING HATS THERE'S a new verve, a new sense of enthusiasm to the new hat styles, and their becomingness will add to your appreciation of Easter togs. English felt in snap, Homburg and rolled-brims with colored bands. STEELE Clotke* Store . HOtfSfi FOR onty $2S a' month, tiafage 1 . ejftra lot for garden.— W. C 22gtf MRS. O. B. TtJttNBR ANNOUNCES thafehe has children's books for sale which make suitable birthday. and Easter gifts. ISufc? TO ALL WHO BY KINDLY wofda and kindly acts tried to lessen our sorrow, we extend s'lricer^ thanks.—J. W. Roadlnger family. 21p27 CLOVER, $G.15| .ALFALFA, $4.20', both per bushel; also other bargains. Write for circular and samples.—Hail Roberts' Soh, PostVllle, Iowa. . • 20p24-28 HAY—WE WILL HAVE A CAR of choice Upland Pralrlfe hay on track soon. Special price from the car. Leave your orders now. Algona Flour and Feed. •' 28U27 WANTED, TO BUY—1,000 WHITE Pektn duck eggs for hatching every week. We also customrhatch turkey, duck, and gees' egge.—Kos- IN' BttHMMsiMS <y*ftM H td* f Wff 11 Wife', ot Mod ahd farnl prodoeUi diredt fo ferm* living 1 to start, with real tetef Mf felgger earh- M. J. va'rt 'de' Ste'eg, 1 Al* gona. , ' ' ' JJ4eow28-32 FOR'SALE OR TRADE FOR Live-* .stock, One 882-egg Buffalo elee- trie incubator, set any section of 208 eggs anytime, quick egg-ttirh- Ing trays, good condition; also One 500 : chlx. IndoOf, battery- brooder,, ••-* Alex Krtiegefy Lone 1 Rpdk. • , , ) 38(2)U25-27 SCARIFIED SWEET (JLOVER— 42.55 bu.,> ALFALFA, $7.20 bu. No noxloun weed seeds. Shtpn>etl subject Inspection. Write,, free samples, club discounts, prepaid ' proposition. North Dakota Grimm Alfalfa Assn., Fargo, N. D. 500 co-operating growers. , 83p27-29 FOR SALE FOR CASH—4«5-acre farm adjoining Grldley oh High-' way No. 9. Surface undulating; Productive solT. 6-room house, barn 28x 48, granary, cattletohed, hoghouse; other buildings. Good farm in good Stock Land THiSWOMAN 64 POUNDS ? Mrs, H. Price of \Vn~* Writes: "A year agoffj Ibe. I started to takp and now t welch 190 . better In my £ 'iVj* 1 loolt more like 20 yea' the/ mother 6f 2 children the other is. Every °' friends say It's marveio™ I reduced," 3 'To lose fat SAFBIA LESSLY, take a halt Kruschen in a glass O f In the tnornlng before don't mtes a morning— a ,„ lasts 4 weeks costs but at don't take chanceM-,be Kruschen—your health co get It at E. W. Lusby or store In America. If not isfled after the first,t back. Prepare for Easter! Choose one of these Colorful Jcket styles for Easter with new high waistlines. Cunning sports dresses with gay scarfs. Striking two-tone models with new necklines. AM the new, glorious colors for Easter! : Exquisite print com= binatiom*—stripes—polkat dots' __ See the newest color for Easter—Corsair BhK-.-Gre- cian Rose, Beige, Aquatone—all so smart!: Stunning crepe jacket models .. .bright contrasts! Georgettes novel embroidery . . . capelet effects! New Sunday Nites for Banquet ~ s; . taei Stunning; Coats New sport and dress coats'—ideal for Easter wear! Smart polo styles . , ."stunning boucles . nubby tweeds. Standing collars . . . sporty throws mannish tailored . . . Impressive military styles with broad shoulders. Novelty collars and cuffs . , . wide lapels ' jr lUlU' 9 Dressy coats of smart crepy woolens for Easter J Bright scarfs on jaunty sports models. Handsome polo styles and rich diagonal boucles . . . Gorgeous fur cuff fashions . . . cape styles , . . Collarless models with throws . . . new Corsair Blue wvi^KJ • ( * VJU 16 Presenting a Week of New Millinery Fashions! Advanced styled. Straw Hat. $1.95 and Sheer SJlk Chiffon Hosiery 98c Sheer, Silk to the plcot top, F ren c h heel,! cradle sole, gar-' ter : proof hem, newsprlng shades for your Easter costume. All Silk Jacquard Lace __^J 98c Hosiery we're proud to offer. It's so sheer and exquisitely patterned! Ask for H In SUB Beige, DnSkee, Nassau mi .Smoke-tone. Easter Gloves Capeskln $1.98 Pull-oa • strb, light weight, pnked edge, Mlf stitched back, white, eggshell and black. Bias Princess £ 4 sups )1. Are Mining m refutation (or themMlvei* just because they are cut on the blag, atad BO IU excelelntly! ! Second, Ihnlw lace trimmed. Third, becaiiM they're made of »uch quality ray OB iltt! New Shapes add charm to these Scrafs 49c Panty Dresses Here, you wll fmd the new spring styles In fart colored print, cloths to suit the little tot« from 8 to « yean. Fart colored broadcloths 1" Vlalu shades-p-whlt, blue, ?ree» and tan, Hats Choose your Easter from these new n straws, Visca straws, bandings-new brims turbos-clever styles bright colors, blue aid Wac£ Shirt* Men's FANC1T HOSE

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