Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1932
Page 4
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Pf>/f;. r % *• .;> &>*> i ^kJtL^A^Mt Fulm EX-GOVERNOI SPEAKS HE FOR BROW IE ART Issues involved in the 'campaign ifor "U. S. senator were discussed at />khe Legion hall Tuesday evening by !t~towa's former governor, W. L. i. HHarding. Without heat l»ut -with J'(.great energy he gave as the main •*• : reason for opposition to Senator /.••Brookhart the fact that the senator •• j.Tefuses to be haltfered and led In the i interest of those who have as '•viagalnst those who have not. t\'"i The governor said that opposition v'lto the senator wns also based on 'the senator's persistent demands !!, 'that profits and returns from labor '* '-be more equitably distributed. Ant-other reason is that the senator * ^contends that the federal govern- should exercise its authority issue credit money In the present .-femergency without interest Instead •»f Issuing bonds with interest. • There is no candidate opposing ^Senator Brookhart who is doing so any reason except a desii-e to isuppiant him with a standpat reac- . itionary senator, the Governor said. Governor Harding also stressed ithe points that a minority can pass aio laws and that piresent conditions i Tvere brought about''toy a majority. progressive members of Con- Kgress have always been in a minority, but their number is increasing, tand it is imperative that those who jflesire a change from present condi- Stlons should aid in returning to ^congress such men as Brookhart so -rthat there may be finally a major- :'3ty which will vote for the little fel- Uow, the fellow who has to work for sa living and who owns no bonds. This was a meeting of the old fBrookhart club, but was open to the )3>ublic. C. R. Schoby presided, and e:Erst introduced Senator Patterson, '"who after remarks, introduced the •"governor. The hall was comfortably •(filled, with ' some v-at windows. persons listening At the close of the meeting a re- ttorganization of the club was effected, with Mr. Schoby as chairman >mnd S. H. McXutt as secretary- treasurer. PMBOLDT PASJOIL GIVES MEMORIALS DAY ADDRESS HERE . . _ ,". .!., - - . .... - — Henry Field Speaks Here Yesterday's Des Molnes Register announced that Henry Field, Shenandoah candidate for senator, would speak on the courthouse lawn . i at Algona at S o'clock last night, and that his speech would be broadcast from here by. remote control from WHO-WOC between S and S:lo. . CHIDES TllIMTT, P. .1. Braner, Pastor— No services next Sunday, as 'the pastor will preach at Terril . . . The Concordia Aid will meet next week Thursday with Mrs. Herman Bqettcher . . . Our annual mission festival will be celebrated a week from Sunday. The Revs. Max Friedrich, Humboldt, and H. D. Stahmev, Falrville, will be speakers. The choir and the Bible class will help beautify the services with special songs. A special mission-collection wl'l be taken at both services. Let us remember "God loveth a chean'ul giver" . . . The Lord's Supper will be celebrated in German two weeks from Sunday; the English iom- munlori will be held three weeks from Sunday. CONGREGATIONAL, Fred J. Clark, Pastor — Special notices for next Sunday: At 11 a. m. the choir .will give special numbers. This will •be the last program before the choir disbands for the summer. The number will include Gloria from Mozart's Twelfth Mass and Unfold, Ye Portals from Gounod's "Rsdemp- tion," "by the choir, and a trio by Mrs. F. J. Clark, Mrs. Theo. Herbst, and Mrs. Geo. Lee; Father Lead Me By Thy Hand, from Belshazzar (Butterfield). Mrs. Gunn will play Liebestod (Wagner) and Toccata, by" Vldor. Sermon by the pastor, The.? Vision of Christ in the Book of Revelation. Sunday school, 10 a. m. ; C. E. at 6:30 and 7. >~AZAKENE. A. W. . niicf Hazel Irivln, Pastors — The revival meetings which closed Sunday evening were blessed of God . . . Our prayer meeting this week will be tonight at S . . . Services on the courthouse lawn next Saturday evening . . . . Sunday: Bible "school, 9:45; Children's day and Missionary program at 11, Evangelistic service, S, theme, The Great Salvation. —— — ^ . BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hucser, Pastor — We are. anxious to see everyone B i iii. tn< nu •th ea ag bu se "C wi fee or cu th da we ne sa » _• IOC CO se no" th 'a CO Al AL Cl Eve and rece coll^ men at £ c rec J. L of I M ° schc has schc and D •Rnfl .tSCKl drai VVio me and the thre Dra she due M the Clar the Sod a m dm- A r foui the was tee Big Crop of Panhandlers Not since the middle 90's, then, have panhandlers been as numerous in Algona as during last few months. In the early morning they pick a vantage point on the streets in ,the business district and solicit pas, usually With .the plea, "Could you help a fellow out with the.nrice of a cup of cof- ' "" Having obtained a nickel or ; a dime, they await the next customer; and If luck is good soon 'have enough for a day's meal. Most of them are well dressed. How many actually need help, It is not possible -, to They are no longer given lodging by either the city or the county and must shift for them- A favorite hangout is near the Milwaukee dep"ot, where they sleep in the open, keeping fire when the weather is too cold for comfort without one. n ili ~ v j,<m ^^..u^^^i^" 'fSUUfc *u ^liV^' / iS&^nA^^^lftMlKM r Uf A*> 4lnJi' •"Piii'il nrnJhAf'Mi • the mo-t fenk.y»w* pictu***«,, IK* l^mft|| *ttM**f*y* . ,4M»>PJp *wllft-A^iSllSRI'- *?«*"V^^'j^SKB mutter* \ .^iji^^it^^^^^iffcfc- -r •' - — '' .• j i •-•'.• e' rkV'Mt ttf itttd\tor.rf ga-jMlllfMl ¥•%*• \ * |V « - ALGONA GIRL TO GRADUATE TODAY Clarke college, Dubuque, May 31— Evelyn M. Bode, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bode, Algona, will receive an A. 'B. degree from Clarke at SSth annual commencement exercises this week Thursday at 9:30 a. m., in the chapel of Sa- art. The Most Rev. Francis J. L. Beckman, S. T.' D., archbishop of Dubuque, will give the address. Miss Bode, has been prominent In scholastic and social activities and won numerous honors. Public ol music has been her major and history her minor. During her four years here Miss Bode has been active in music and c art. She was a member of the choir in her sophomore, junior, dor years, and a member of the glee club and the college band ears. As a member of the Dramatic Art club for .four years, she appeared in many dramatic pro- uctions. Miss Bode has been affiliated with the Sodality during all four years at and has been chairman of the Study club, a division of the Sodality, in her senior year. She was a member of the class athletic squad during her junior and senior years, member of the Clionean Circle four years she has been president of the circle in her senior year. , She was a member of the Prom commit- . in his or her place again next Sunday services were held dav> The sermon subject at n a . Monday morn- Memorial tat the Call theater dug, with A. L. Cunningham, .^Legion commander, in charge. Following the meeting at the theater ^members of Hagg post formed in She street south of the courthouse :and jnarched with the Algona Mili- aary band, the high schoOJ^band, the ZBoy Scouts, the Legion .-.Auxiliary, "Woman's Relief Corps, '.iand the tschool 'children to the cemetery. Commander Cunningham opened 'ithe meeting at the theater by asking the audience to sing America. JThis was followed by prayer by the -.Rev. A. H. Hueser. Mr. Cunning- Jham then introduced Charles Cretz- aneyer, who gave Lincoln's Gettysburg address. The Rev. J. J. Share, Methodist fpastor at Humboldt, was speaker of tthe day, and he used as his theme ILest We Forget. Mr. Share reminded the audience of the sacrifices of tsoldiers in all of America's wars, and said the American spirit of vic- <6ory was responsible for success in ttvery war. He believes that Amer- Sca's religious freedom Is the cause •Wf our. leadership In present world jpeace movements. The Rev. Mr. Hueser asked the mudience to stand and face east for m moment of silent prayer, following which he requested everyone to tremain briefly while the Legion- isaires formed outside for the parade tto the cemetery. The high school iband .assisted the Algona Military •band in providing music. The services at the cemetery included firing the customary salutes to> deceased soldiers and the decora- stion of graves. '' m. will be The Death Song of Christ, local The even i ng service will be evangelistic . . . Sunday school at 10 a. ., B. Y. P. U. 7:30. EX-KOSSUTH MAN STATE CANDIDATE Kossuth county democrats are articularly Interested In the candi- acy of Leo J. Wegman, of Carroll, or the democratic nomination for reasurer of state, this for the reas- n that in his youth he spent sev- ral years in this county, first as dilwaukee agent at Sexton, then as VI. & St. L. agent at St. Benedict, nd finally as cashier of the People's Savings bank at 'St. Benedict. Student Honored. Ignatius Wernert was among 500 \Btudents honored in Scholarship day •exercises at the Ohio State univers Sty last week Tuesday. He is a grad flnate of the Iowa state university With a degree in chemistry, and ha. Ibeen studying at Ohio towards a ^master's degree, meanwhile giving jpart time instruction in chemistry 3gnatlus is the only child of Mr tand Mrs. Enos Wernert, Algona. * Three Graduated. Delia L. Frankl, Marguerite ISkllling, and Margaret A. Blossom igere graduated in commencemen •exercises at the State Teachers' co' Jege, Cedar Falls, Monday. Delia tend Marguerite received bachelor o degrees, and Margaret (Bloason received a public school music dip lorna In education. The whole num 3>er graduated was 464. -*Guests of Hoovers. "Washington, D. C., May 31—Sen mtor and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson wei ^Sunday and Memorial day guests ^President and Mrs. Hoover at th ^Hoover camp on the Rapidan. "was surmised that the presiden tand the senator would discuss th ilwynote speech which the senator •to deliver at the republican na rtlonal convention. Bishop Cannon at Estherville Kossuth persons who have the flesire and the leisure to travel 50' miles or so to hear a celebrated character may go to Estherville next Sunday night, or to Spencer next Monday night, for addresses by Bishop Jas. B. Cannon Jr., of the Methodist church, South, who perhaps more than any other U. S. dry crusader has been in the national limelight In recent years. In tooth cases be will speak at the Methodist church. At Estherville, and doubtlesig J 8| Spencer also, bis (subject will toe "Ttoe Present-Cay Wbte&ey !% Uion." The attendance of the public at either place is invited.. 'tiotiiing A to get Into a lather about (n (But The Flesh la Weak. If you're not thoroughly revolted by its er suggestive humor, you are ably just plain bored. It Is an example of, misplaced sophistication. \Ve have no particular moral objection to any theme or plot so long? as it retains a semblance of originality or artistic beauty. But The Flesh is Weak has nothing to recommeftd It as a talkie except a well .chosen cast; The dull, slow-moving story , rambles along till It gets lost in its own Intricate meshes. Two penniless rogues, father and son, have but one- stock In trade, love, and with rich .women, preferably. The answer to the old-time song "What you going to do when the rent comes around?" has at last been found—simply make love to an heiress. When the. son (Robert Montgomery) really falls In love, with what he believes to be a very rich girl, he finds to his embarrassment that she Is in the same predicament as he, simply "out" after a wealthy husband. He resolves to marry her, however, till he learns that 'his father has contracted a large gambling debt, then he promptly throws over the poor "girl and gets himself engaged to a'rich one( it would seem an easy adventure, if we might believe the movies). •For no good reason, Robert confesses to said rich girl the bitter, truth of his sudden action, and she, for also no good reason, loves him so much that she cannot marry him but literally throws him back into the arms of his former lover. Irritated by the advances of a count, Robert behaves like a cad and slaps this former sweetheart (the poor girl!—are you listening?) in the most approved Edward G. .Robinson manner. And in the final fade-out, as Robert and poor girl ride off together in an'Austin,'she confides that she didn't know she loved him till he slapped her! Ain't love grand? • Edward Everett Horton gives his usual fine performance- as jealous rival of the cocksure, abrupt Montgomery; Mr. Horton's work always has a subtle charm which puts him across in any situation." The newcomer, Nora Gregor, fails to register with us, though she has.a few "moments" in the present production. Just another talkie this But the Flesh is Weak. , rRESBYTEIUAX, ,T. I/. Colcmnn, astor—The Helping Hand society ill meet tomorrow with Mrs. 'rank Geigel. Next Sunday: Sun- ay school and morning worship, irmon theme, My Brother Sold; vening, C. E. at 6:80, worship at :45. EPISCOPAL, Louis Dcnnlng-lioff, f. Th., Rector—Second Sunday af- er Trinity: early communion, 9 a. church school, 10; choral eu- harlst and sermon, 11. The Sun- ay school cabinet meets Saturday t 2:30 p. m. at the Gilbert farm. FIRST I>TITHERA> T , E. Oscnr oil n son, Supply Pastor—Next Sunay: Sunday school at 10; services t 11. DOBBERSTEIN DAMAGE SUIT TO BE TRIED AT FT, DODGE West Bend, May 31—On August 5, 1929, Father P. M. Dobbersteln, at Centralia, en route to Dubuque, Donald Slaven driving a new Chevrolet truck, collided with a car driven by Mary Helfor, Chicago. The Helfor woman, who had three 'passengers, was badly hurt, and Father Dobberstein was Injured about the head, including a face gash which left a bad scar. Later the Helfor woman brought suit for '$1'5,000 damages' from Father Dobberstein, and he countered with a suit for $25,000. This suit is set for trial June 14 in federal court at Fort Dodge, and James Faye, Emmetsburg, and Denis Kelleher, Fort Dodge, are Father Dobberstein's attorneys. *.' .<*• >., ' . '( . e felches the boljint? - pblnt, along comes the little complex and the big, bad'Ogre, Sacrifice, bobs, up agaltt. Her lover (Brent) is patient enough, but the thing simply wears Mm down, and the final fadeout leaves him, apparently, as much In the dark about the future as the patient CUB' tomers. t i ' •In the right part this man Brent might put over a pretty finished piece of acting 1 , In this production, he Is limited by the utter asinlnlty of Miss Chatterton's dialog, of which the following Is a lair sample! "Please kiss me Into needing you." It takes a pretty) strong stomach to stand . up Under such doses. The two blondes, Bette Davis and Adriehne Dore, contribute their share of sacrifice and suffering, so the thing is nicely balanced from this angle. The old toothpick gag (hair-pins are used in this case) is also employed to charge the pure Ruth with Immorality; but lier past history would seem to make this unnecessary. We fear Miss ChattertOn is nearlng'the .end of the trail. As far as we are concerned, she has arrived. ,« UUUUl Jlf CJ«.«K»V *" •"*" ------ r thfef theme, dbn<j oh ftn 6ceifl by ft eaAt ot delightful n eluding Thomas MelghAn, Oreenwdod, James, Xlrkwood Ham Bakeweil, Barbara Week*, attd, .Linda Watkinu. lUB.a ,*ho#, that .to. easily worth 40c t>i anybody's mon* ey, with plenty of suspense, mystery, action, and all the other Ingredients- of a detective yarn. Old Man Meighan Is excellent, the long-legged Charlotte Is actually subtle, Barbara Weeks Id beautiful, Kirkwood Is convincing, and the rest of the cast is competent. Some,how, we got a great kick out of the two old veterans, Meighan and Kirkwood: they seem to enjoy the easy characterizations Which this simple story affords them In the waning years of their screen appear-, ances. Yes, there 19 something touching about growing old gracefully, and these two old "war horses," who have passed , through, the tremendous transition period of the films from the "silent" , to the "noisy," are still taking their hard knocks "on the chin." Hats off to you, boys! We like your spirit, and we' enjoyed your picture. •Mr. Wegonan was born In a cabin near Maries, Mo., May log 17, NEW CAR SALES IN SLUMP; 128 OWNERS DELINQUENT Automobile sales-in May were'be- low April sales in Kossuthj according to. County Treasurer Kruse's records. In April 21 new cars were sold, while last month only 18 were sold. Only '57 new cars have been sold since January 1. Of the ^18 sold In May ten were Chevrolets, four were Plymouths, two were Fords, one a Chrysler, and one an Oldsmobile. On May 15 128 delinquent automobiles were reported to Sheriff Hovey by County Treasurer H. N. Kruse. It is said that several hundred cars are in storage this year. >TpBE 'RICH ARE AX/WAYS WITH -I US won't set the world afire either, though if you are a rabid, dyed-in-the-wool Chattel-ton fan(and •Manager Rice says the woods are full of 'em around Algona) this might be classed as "fair entertainment." 'In her present offering, Ruth is obsessed with two powerful emotions, sacrifice and suppressed desires, and she is under the insidious influence of both in most of the picture. The thing finally' gets so bad that even 'her consistent lover, wearied of sacrifice, dished up in such. gigantic portions, marries her and promptly sails to China for a year's sojourn. Is that the human thing to do? This Is one of those morally pure, mentally tainted 'plots wherein the heroine is basically true to her husband but manages to lunch and stroll through moonlit gardens with a lover (George Brent), thereby torturing herself without apparent benefit. Discovering her husband's infidelity through a conveniently open window, she dashes for Paris and obtains a speedy divorce, tout fails to rid herself of her double complex—flhe simply must sacrifice and : suppress herself. • Trans-Atlantic telephoning Is indulged in with as casual a gesture •by the idle 1 rich as you would call 294 on your local exchange; apparently at $1,000 a minute. Phone talk across the ocean by millionaires is as unimportant as It would be for us to talk with Minneapolis or Des Molnes. Ho-hum! This life among the wealthy! In the meantime, Ruth's husband remarries, but still our heroine continues to suffer! About the time her temperature W HEN EDNA FERBER'S novel, So Big, appeared a few years ago, the House of Chrlschllles was divided as to its merits, but the division of opinion ie not so marked as regards the screen version. Curiously, Miss Ferber's stories seem to adapt themselves to the talkies. Witness .Cimerron, which was on every list of the 12 best pictures of 1931. Since Mrs. Chrlschilles's tabloid, which' appeared .on the Register's book'page when the novel was at the height of its popularity, summarized the action of the picture In a comprehensive and- concise way, we reprint It here: "Like the breath of spring from a newly plowed field, Sellna De Jong brings hope, inspiration,, and promise to the sordid things that ;lie be-fore her, glorifying : the commonplace in life. Toil-worn and weary, she slaves unceasingly in the that Dirk may some day see 'the light." The movie baronS have wisely followed the book closely, even climaxing the action with a promise instead of the more apparent fulfillment. By this we mean that the picture ends, as does the book, with the noted artist, fresh from his European triumphs, coming out to' Selina's truck farm with Dirk and his lady friend (Bette Davis) and carrying the now toil-worn mother in his arms to the .house. As the two (the girl and the boy on the davenport are wisely overlooked, because this is the story of a noble sacrifice) gaze out over the fields of cabbages he says to her: "Yes, cabbages ARE beautiful!" and she concludes, partly in remorse, partly In waning hope, "In all these years I have done nothing." Barbara Stanwyck contributes her best'screen portrayal In So Big. Up to the present time, she had been seriously handicapped with impossible-stories and rather lurid parts. In this talkie, she seems to.have caught the underlying motive, and her acting reaches a splendid climax as she watches her son, pride of her heart, succumbing to the lure of the dollar and ignoring the one ideal which has been sOch a moving force in her own life, The Quest of the Beautiful. Hardle Albright, as Dirk, is the least convincing in the caat. George Brent, as the artist, while we see him only for a short time, registers heavily; he reminds us slightly of Clark Gable—but let us hope that he has'better, luck with "parts" than that unfortunate idol. So Big is more a woman's picture, just as the novel appealed more to feminine hearts than' to masculine ones. Perhaps because a woman feels she is more capable of appreciating sacrifice. What do you think? DBRMA'PS IT IS THE almost complete exhaustion which follows one of these. modern, nerve-racking Saturdays that dulls the usually alert sensibilities of this critic. At any rate, be it hereby known that HAVE US ADDRESSOGRAPH your mailing list and save you the expense and drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from type^ writing.—Advance. 25tf I« Now Going On '< ". . > , ' i /' i ' ,' • ' June Bride Special 4—Room Outfit .CO Foster Furniture Co, Algona, Iowa READ THE ADVANCE WANT ADs] 1875, and is now 57 years old. Lincoln-like, he began his career as a rail-splitter. He was educated in Missouri rural schools and at Jos- ephlnum college, Columbus, O., and .hen drifted into railroad work, Af- :er he left Kossuth he entered the "banking business In Carroll county and for many years was a leading banking figure in that part of the state He was also once engaged in banking in Indian Territory, now Oklahoma. Before going to Carroll Mr. Wegman lived at Halbur, Carroll county, where he was mayor four years. He was city treasurer at Carroll 12 years. He ihas also held offices In the state banking- association, and he is now serving his third term as state deputy of the Knights of Columbus. Mr. Wegman has never lost interest in his old Kossuth home, and he .comes back every year or two to renew the lifelong friendships he made when he lived here. His last visit was only two weeks ago. Bonham to Leave. Aubrey Bonham, local iHi S. coach leaves sometime next week for Berkeley, Calif., to attend the summer session of the University of Southern Calfiornla to take studies . towards a master's degree in education, with a minor in physical training. He will probably remain there all next year. His wife and 1 baby son are already, there. Letter is Awarded. Letter A's were awarded to two high school debate students, and six In declamatory work, Tuesday noon at a general assembly of the high school in the auditorium. Debate letters were received by Margaret Habeger and Florence Dehnert, and declamatory letters by Isabel Greenberg, Shirley Ellsworth, Wilma Runge, Janet Zerfass, Phyllis Parsons,' and Ella Zumach. - * Brother is Candidate. J. J. Bonnstetter, Corwlth, Is a candidate for the democratic nomination for representative in Hancock county, and, It is believed here, has no opposition. He Is a brother of Martin Bonnstetter, Algona, and the uncle of Representative A. H. Bonnstetter, West Bend. Fire Truck Try put, The firemen drove the new fire truck to the fair grounds Tuesdafr evening and they accustomed themselves to It In action. No real fires have developed since It wjis bought, so they have not put the truck to tests other than those 9,1 the fe toyy. Farm at Auction. An advertisement in today's Advance by the Lincoln, (Neb., Joint Stock Land bank announces th0t •the Schornborn 160-acre farm three miles due north of Lakota, Elmer Hagedorn, tenant, will be offered for sale at auction at the Lyrio theater, Elmore, Saturday, June 11, at 2 p. m. ' 1 Algonian to Graduate. „ , -Betty Streit, taking nurses' training at Mercy hospital, Chicago, will be graduated next Tuesday, but will remain at the hospital till fall to make up time. She is the granddaughter of Anton Streit and is a graduate of the Algona high school. Long's Food Shop SPEING CHICKENS PHONE US Pies, any flavor --------- 5c Soap, Laundry ,10 bars _29c Pancake Flour, per pkg.~15c Sugar Cane, 10 Ibs. ---Pigs feet in bulk. Lard, 10 Ibs. — , .____.60c Baby beef boiling ribs, Ib. lOc We sell Decker's, Hprmel's and Swift's Smoked Hams. BUY YOUR M&4TS • at LONXJ'S FOOD SHO? l Our Shoes Have Won Their Reputation at Higher Prices— NOW THEY ABE ALI ONELOWPEICE The very shoes smart women have been gladly paying from $7.95 to $12.50 for can now be'yours for $5! We maintain our usual high standards of quality, materials, and workmanship. Sport shoes for active and spectator ve»>r • • • featuring the nnllned glilllles, and the classic opera. Press- shoes which add clmriu to nay cos.tume... feuturhii? the open, high-arch sandal 'and pumps. Christensen Bros. Co: Shw? It will be necessary for quick action on your part to be one of the fortunate in getting your share of the marvelous bargains we are giving on Thursday - Friday - Saturday June 2nd — 3rd and 4th as they can't last long at these prices DRESSES! Silk Dresses Lot One Lot Two Lot Four These dresses were originally values L to $10.00. Just odds that we want to sell, quickly. Silk Dresses Good-looking dresses of quality silks that are worth many' times, the price we are asking for them. Sttk Dresses $ These are new stylish this 'season, dresses, made from both plain and printed silks la values worth up to $10.00. , , ' Silk Presses You will marvel at these dresses at this price. There are formals, Jong and snort .sleeve street dresses of both plain and figured silk*. .01 EACH ** £ ' : *' ; ";' " p i. Children's Ki&CK These are not cheap dresses;' g^f merely odds from our regular $1.00 *»• quality wash dresses. A Knitted Suits and UtSix Rack Drewe^ f Of EYe 7garment Is a this season's styl- «* «^«,, , ish one - t wo qr ihree,piew o»t- fit Beautiful colors and styles to Choose from, unrestricted choice of Coat in our stock for both and Ladies Half 910 Coat* for $5 $20 ^•••••••••••••^^^^^^^^^^a^^^^^_^___^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^HK!^^H^9its^fijfijSiSSSSSSSi^SS^^SSSSStSSS^^S^ Christensen

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