Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 7, 1932
Page 8
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H(ff^^^f 1 «'^n^,4 v^ pftiT^T. ^^^^r^^TO^^wj^^^^-i^^^ 4 "^Vf".',. x -' /'• >T : ' • , ' T sV •' \'- ^'v^^x^^ f ; /;*., 'vc^t/f ^ A r fffp ,r, ( ^- ' \ ! /'„ • V'" * ^ •• t s.'^.^-, * ' *, > r '*.'"' v^^^ramm | Beg Your Pardon | In board proceedings published last week the name of John Fraser appeared in a list of poor fund war rants. This was error.' Joe 'Fraser was meant. had late dinner at ; the Carolina Plries Cafe. Old Missions Next Attraction. Our next motor trip was over the hills north of Beverly and into the San 'Fernando Valley, rich in fruit trees, English walnut trees, and farm lands. We went to San Fernando and saw an old mission which in the early days was not only a churchxb'ut the Industrial center of the community. .„ We visited an rooms In an guests were olA chapel and where overnlg-ht Inn accommodated; also AUTO JOURNEY IN CALIFORNIA IS DESCRIBED Thrills of the West Told by Mrs. Worster. Mrs. .M. K. Worster,'who with her husband recently returned from California, has written the following account of their experiences: We arrived in Los Angeles May 11, early In the morning, and after lunch we took a ride and had. our first view of the Pacific ocean." "We drove' from Beverly Hills via Sunset Boulevard ta Beverly Boulevard, and on past beautiful estates and homes to the ocean. The next day we left, early, and drove to Hollywood; then on through Glendale and Pasadena to San Bernardino. We passed miles of grape vineyards, and we -had lunch at the Harvey House In Kan •Bernardino. After lunch we -drove to Riverside, where the Mission Inn is. We spent some time there, seeing early Spanish antiques, statuary, and pointings, also the beautiful chapel and altar. The country here is covered with orange and lemon groves. . Mr. Worster Goes Wading. Leaving Riveaside. we drove to Ontario, Pomona, Alhambra, I*os Angeles, and then home to Beverly Hills. We reached > Los Angeles at 6 p. m. in time to see the late afternoon traffic rush. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Storks, Dodge City, Kans., •were with us on this trip. We took lunch Saturday, and went to the beach at Santa Monica, 20 minutes from Beverly Hills. "Pop" Worster took his shoes and stockings off there, and waded in the surf. We rode out to Santa Monica, and then down Ocean Boulevard through ,, Ocean Park. Venice, Manhattan I After goodbye to Mr. and Mrs. Fuller, we returned to Los Angeles via La Jolla, Laguna Beach, and Long Beach. We tested for several days, then drove to Corona to see W. C. Stewart. We were fortunate to find him at home, and we had a pleasant 'hour with him. From Corona we drove to Long Beach and called on Mr. and Mrs. Bert 'Peck, Mr. and Mrs. Goeders, and Mr. Devine. it made a most enjoyable day to visit these old friends. Mr. Devine has a plum tree which was almost groaning, because it was so loaded with fruit. Mr. Goeders has an apricot tree of which he'is equally and justly proud. We had dinner that night at Long Beach. Down to Santa Barbara. Our last long trip was to Santa •Barbara, one of the most beautiful . little cities on the west coast. We j drove via the coast route and returned via an inland route which brought us In on- Ventura Boulevard to Hollywood. Santa Barbara is beautifully situated. Its principal residence section is in the hills, which command a gorgeous view of the ocean on one side and of farther hills on the other. We had lunch here and then took the Mission Drive past the old Santa Monica mission, returning to town via the Rlverla. Then we went down to the beach, watched the breakers roll in, took pictures, and left for home, arriving in time for dinner. (During our stay in California, we motored some 2,000 miles, all on paved highways, and each trip was filled with interest and beauty. Fenton, July 5—The small son of A. R. Willrett was injured by a car Saturday evening as he attempted to cross the street. He had hemorrhages afterward and was taken to a hospital at Algona. the original! dining room, the kitchen, a smoke room where meats were smoked, and a wine room in the cellar where wine was made and kept. Outsid.e, in the yard, are tallow pits still in the original state. On the way back home we bought oranges, and we paid only $1.25 for 12 dozen. Some were small, the others large, sweet navel oranges. • A Trip to San Diego. Our next trip, was to San Diego. We left Beverly Hills early in the morning, and drove through Whittier, Fullerton, Santa Ana— an inland route. This country is the heart of the orange industry. There are also many walnut groves. We took the coast route 'from Caspistrano. This is an ocean highway. We stopped in Oceanslde for lunch. At San Diego we found old friends, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Fuller, with whom we had a most enjoyable visit. • The following day we took them, drove to Tia Juana for lunch, spent several hours at the Foreign club, and then drove back to San Diego. : Ocean Liner Visited. A new ocean liner. The Monterey, was docked at San Diego, and we visited her. This boat has a large amount of cork in construction, which enables her to ride out such storms as typhoons with ease. Beach, Hermosa Be.tcli, -and Redondo Beach, almost to Palos Verdes, where we had a magnificent view of the ocean and the coast line. We saw moving pictures) taken there for "The -Bird of Paradise." See Two Famed Churches. The next Wednesday we drove to Glendale to see the Forest Lawn Mausoleum, where there is a beautiful stained glass window depicting the "Last Supper." There are five terraces in the Mausoleum, and on each terrace there are works of art. The window I spoke of is on the fifth terrace. We saw the Wee Kirk of the Heather and the Little Church of 1 the Flowers. each a beautiful church. At the Wee Kirk of the Heather many beautiful weddings take place. The Little Church of the Flowers Is used largely for funerals. To Uie Catallna- Island. The next day we drove l;o Wilmington, whence we took boat for Catalina Island. The trip lasts about! -two hours. When we arrived we went to the; •St. Catherine -hotel for lunch. After " lunch we returned t» the pier, went ab.oard a glass-bottomed boat, and sailed, out to see beautiful submarine; gardens and lovely specimens of oflsh, such as blue perch and gold - fish.' Returning to the telind, we went "to a large and beautiful bird farm, "•where we--«avw literally thousands of i, every kind that will live there, wera several snow white peacocks, majestic birds. « ... !• It was feeding time while we were there, so the birds were alert. The peacocks strutted, with their lovely feathers spread, and the parrots were eager to-be heard. We sailed back af 4:30, and landed at Wilmington at 6:30. Thence we drove back to Los Angeles, and CHURCH BAZAAR AT ST. BENEDICT IS BIG SUCCESS •> The St, Benedict church bastaar last week Sunday and Monday was a big success. It drew the largest patronage ever accorded to such an event at St, Benedict. The women served 721 tnealfj, and 635 premium tickets were sold. The following persons won prizes: •Rev. C. P. Sweeney, Fort Dodge, $5; Leonard Thllges, Bode, ton coal; Isadofe Elsenbarth, St. Benedict, $5; O. A. Polrot, Whlttemore, calti H. J. Plathe, Irvingtdn, 100 pounds of sugar; Prank Van Brdwyk, Breda, $5; O. W. Stlllman, Algona, 26 pounds axle grease; DrYP. V. Janse, five sacks flour; Jake Simons, St. Benedict, hog. F. W. Brethorst, Algona, Insurance coupon; Robert Skllllng, Irvington, sheep; Jake Roadlnger, Wesley, $5 gold; C. H. Taylor, Al- ?oha, 5 gallons oil; Edna Kollasch, Lu Verne, fish Ing. reel; Doctor O'Brien, Mason City, hog; Dora Cor- oln, Lu Verne, $6; Leo G. Studer, St. Benedict, chicken waterer; Cummlngs Store Algona, case laundry soap; Rev. P. J. Daley, Fonda, $6. Alphonse Thilges, Bode, sheep;/ rant Grandgenett, St. Benedict, 10 gallons gas; Ruth Ann Arend, St. Benedict, calf; A. M. Lease, Wesley, $5; Albert Reno, Wesley, 100 pounds sugar; Wade Sullivan, Al- •ona, ?3; E. C. McMahon, Algona, $5. Jos. Wllhelml, Bancroft, pair pillows; Mrs. Ben Recker, St. Benedict, hog; Lucy Ferstl, St. Benedict, pair geese; Geo. Ferstl Sr., St. Benedict, $2; Ray Daughan, Britt, $2.50; Thos.' Akre, Algona, plane ride; P. J. Aman, Sexton, year's subscription to Upper Des Moiries- Republican; Mrs.' C. W. Conner, Des Molnes, year's subscription to Kossuth County Advance. A baby quilt donated by Mrs. J. O. Downs was won by Mary Fasbender, St. Benedict,'and a butterfly quilt donated by Mary Raskopf by Josephine Heinen, St. Benedict. A rocking chair donated by Mrs. John Looft, Wesley, was won by William Eich, St. Benedict. P, J, KOHLHAAS FAMILY HOME FROM AUTO JAUNT Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kohlhaas and their children, Vernon, Anita, Rose, and Betty, got home Sunday from a 16-day trip to Detroit, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, and other eastern points. Mr. Kohlhaas attended a Kiwanis international convention at Detroit as delegate from the local club, and in a convention "treasure hunt" Mrs. Kohlhaas won an electric clock. The trip was made by car via Chicago, and the Kohlhaases traveled around the south shore of Lake Erie through Toledo, Cleveland, and Buffalo to Niagara Falls, where they spent a couple of days. Starting back, they crossed into Canada, and recrossed at Detroit for the convention. They made a side trip to Flint, Mich., to visit. the Chevrolet plant, and also stopped to inspect the famous sanitarium at Battle Creek. Hit Advance The he«^ federal taxed are no jokci as tile Advance dlsboVered, rfVlda?.' l^st yea? the' Advance drew 142(1 check*. At 2c .each, the tax fot the coming yea* will be $28.40, If the same number of checks are drawn, (llasty computation indicates that {he Advance" mails abotit 6506Metterrf in a yearj which Includes subscrlp-' tlon statements. That means an- dther tax of $~6B, which brings the total of these two new taxes alone up to -nearly *iOO, Add cheerful thought In such times! BOGIE TOURNEY IS WON BY STEELE; ANOTHER PLANNED William F. Steels' won a bogle golf tournament last' week Wednesday evening, following "a Dutch lunch at the Algona country, club clubhouse. His score was 45, and the prize was two golf balls. Three players,' f. E. Kent, Bud Barnard, and Ben Hynds, tied for second place, and each- received a! golf ball. A Dutch breakfast is now planned for next Sunday morning at 8. A : cup for pennies will be placed at each hole, and players will drop pennies In the cup for each shot over par, or, If they score par, may take out pennies equal in numbers to pair. Forty members of the club played last week Wednesday, and a larger number is expected Sunday. . , The NO. i plane a fctehW at rredsen's And Waftef S&r*'* with diriftfep'at thd Ambrose A. Call state park. At id o'clock there ,wllt be a judging cohtest on Holstelhs at Godffedsen's, and at' ll one oh GUernqeys at Barr'a. At 1 o'clock at the park a program Will be given! 4-ftt stunt; talk by Floyd Ar* nold; award of judging cohtest prizes,' sports. t ., Oil for Luke Road* The 'state highway commission is giving oil a tryoU( as a means of keeping dust down under the' heavy traffic from the town of Clear Lake to Bayslde. > This -stretch runs past Algona Beach and a state park t Dust there has long been a menace which threatened compulsory disuse of cottages alongside the road. For some years a chemical compound has been Used, but It proved effec- tlverfor short periods; only, Cresco LAWYER HASTINGS, GARNER, OWNS COW WITH A RECORD Garner, July 5—Jessie, Holsteln heifer owned by Attorney I. C. Hastings, of Garner, once law partner of Judge W. B. Quarton, Algona, has been declared Iowa, champion but- terfat.producer , In '• her, 2-year-old class. The distinction carried' a prize of $50. During the year end- Ing October 15, 1931, Jessie produced 22,970 pounds of milk containing 726.3 pounds of butterfat. This-was almost a ton of milk monthly. In competition with all TJ. S. . heifers on test she won fourth place. Mr. Hastings also owns Jessie's. dam, three full sisters, and two or three half-slaters. • ' • WHOOPIN6 COUGH IS FATAL FOR BABE ONLY MONTH OLD Melvfn Eugene, month and 6-day old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Newell, died Satttrctay at a Fort Dodge hospital, after only- a few days' Illness. 'Mrs. Wewe-It and the baby were. vMtfng the former's parents at Havelock when the/'babyv-'' took sick. Death was dne to whooping cough. The Newella recently moved to Algona, and Mr. Newell Is manager of the new.oil station south of the Kbssathi Cbwnty- State bank. CLUB AT LAKOTA TO HAVE A LAWN PICNIC TOMORROW Lakota, July 5—Mrs. I. E. Wortman was hostess to the Acorn club last week Tuesday afternoon with 19 present. Misses Lena and Julia Gutknecht, and Bertha Hunter and Mrs. Opal Wheeler were guests. The family picnic, postponed Toy the death of William Wortman, is to be held Friday on the H, H. Murray lawn. Prizes wHl be awarded for high grades in the public school. Roll call was answered with current events, and the following program was given. In the trip to Central Europe Mrs. Mildred Worley reviewed 'Latvia, Mrs. Edith . Schroeder, Lithuania, Mrs. Delia Smith, 'Prussia, and .Mrs. Emma Smith, Denmark. This will be the last meeting till September 15, when' Mra Madora Torine will be hostess. Fair Grounds Fire. A small' haystack hear the horse barns at tlte' fairgrounds' caught fire during the celebration of the Fourth Monday evening, amf an alarm was phoned' to tfte> city hall. The old fire truck answered the call, though the new truck- was- parked at the fairgrounds for- airy emergency, daring the fireworks; The- fire was put out without difficulty.; • • Mrs. Kfstau Stricken. Mrs. David Ristau, of the Third ward, suffered' a paralytic stroke Tuesday, and is reported fn serious condition. Her husband is Call opera house janitor; . Irvington Th«. Rev. A. English used as text Surtdlaiy, "Let us hear the conclusion of the- wh-oto matter: -fear God and keep. Hi's commandments, for this is the ;whole duty of man." Eccleclas- tes, 12:13. He also read the 20th chapter of, exodus. A special number' was a musical reading, The Legend of the Twilight Bell, by Mrs. A. McLean. The M. & TO. club met last Thursday with Mns. M. L. Dutton, but a threatened 'storm : prevented more than 14 .'. women from attending* Guests were Mrs. J. "F. Cook and Leona . Stewart, Algona, and Mrs. Wallace McArthur, Good Hope. The program consisted of group singing and a recitation, My Dolly, Rose, by Donna Jean .DuttOn. . Mrs. William Runchey was surprised .recently wh_en 12 neighbors arrived to honor her birthday and presented a silver butterfcnlfe and a sugar shell. ' , , William-- SheaTer recently lost • . a horse, which became- overheated,"and H. .F. Sabln lost .one- by lightning. A '6%-lb. daughter was born 'a week ago Monday to v Mr; and Mrs. Josi Weydert, on tlte R. J. Hutchison farm. : . V . The Aid held its : latest meeting at Mrs. C. H.;Potter's. The R'ev.^and Mrs.'Wood 'were there- for- 1'trnch. The next meeting will' be at the home of Mrs. D. D; Sparks- July- 20. A Mr. Smith, his mother, and an aunt, all of Jefferson', were visitor* last week Wednesday ~at A. E". Clayton's. The A. E. Claytons were among 200 persons who attended 1 an- E's- slngton family reunion- SUnd"ay, June 19, at Dwight, 111: Dr. L. R. Potter, Schaller, vaccinated hogs here Monday; and 1 Ms- daughters Ruth Ann 'and' KathTeeri accompanied him home; after- two weeks with local relatives: ORDINANCE: NO: «r AN .ORDINANCE ^ REPE'ATCING OfRDINIANCE NO. 226 OF THE" CITY OF A'LGONA, IOWA, AND ALSO REPEALING' SECTION" 18 OF ORDINANCE NO". 24 OF" THE 1 . C-ITY OF A^JGONA, IOWA, AND ESTABLISHING RATES, .RULES AND REGULATIONS FOR' THE GOVERNMENT OF ELECTRIC LIGHT CONSUMERS'ANIT OTH-ERS WITHIN THE INCORPORATE LIMITS OF THE" CITY" OF" ALGONA, IOWA, AND' EROVTD- OiNG FOR A GTTA'RA'NTEE' FUND. BE IT ORDAINED^ BY THE'CITY- COUNCIL OF THE* CITY' OF' AiL- GONA, IOWA: Section 1. That Section^ I* of Electric Light Ordinance* NOJ 24' of the City of Algona, Iowa, and 1 Ordinance No. 226 of the'Cltyof Algoita, Iowa, be'and the' sanw are- Hereby repealed. Section II. That all 1 electric- cw-- rent furnished by the City of AI>- gona, -I(>wa, to consumersi shall'. supplied through'' meters- and 1 tfje rate to each consumer; (Said' rate includes U. S.' Government tax ejc- cept as to current furnished 1 farm 1 lines and as otherwise- providl«J) shall be as follows;: LIGHT- RATES; First 40 k, wj'hrsi per nwmthi per k. w. 'hr;. -—__—l Next 60 k. w; hrs,. ^leo- month'. per k. 'VV^. hv;. _ '. Next 300 k;. w;. hf s>. per- month: ^'i-t-a ji",ikia 1 «ai» jeCteasijf HflM mill Which' the moflth', on which there I* tfor each k, \v. hr,. per mohth fee? A dWount cMOSfe on the, rates will be allowed It paid oh w before the 20th'of the month in which the account becamft.due. Minimum charge of 60c per month, on which there Is no dW* count," _ ' , , ." .OPTIONAL RATES BESIDfitfCE'S ONLY first 50 fixed by V^%Mft&>*- r!W irtWWjairt«r(<j;i*^a«y'-«u,.. Me thefltiUyffor Blectrl6lty' 'fut-nlsh^ edmfty.be denied if tirth^f.service,by- til 4: Clti> and ttifiClt^SUbef Intend- ^tfohi; ,erit shall cauie\eoid service to be discontinued' Until, all sunis due the City, by the customer „< tot «ervlfie rendered afe fJaldf- >' ,?# stimer of electricity ahal),' upon demand, pay to-the City Clerk otsthe A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on of before the 20th of the month in which'the account became due. The 6ustomer must sign a yearly contract to pay a minimum 1 charg* of $3.00 per month on which there is no discount. OPTIONAL RATES APARTMENT HOUSE First SO k. w. hrs. per apartment per month per k. w. hr, -_7c All over '60. k, w. hrs, per apartment per month per k.w . hr —.So A discount of 10% on the above rates will 'bk allowed If ,paid on or before the 20th of the month in which j the. account 'became due. Minimum charge of $2.00 per apartment per month, with no discount. This rate applies to apartment houses with all apartments on one meter. COMMERCIAL HEAT AND REFRIGERATION (RATES First 100 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. 5c All over 100 k. w.. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. —-. .—-3c A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on or before the 20th of the month In which the account became due. •Minimum charge of $2.00 , per month, on which there Is no discount. ' POWER RATES First 20 k. w hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr.,. 5c Next 40 k. w. hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr. 3%c Next 40 k. w. hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr.' So All over 100 k. w. hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr. ' _. : —2%c A di'sconnt of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on or before Hie 20th of the month in which the account became due. Minimum charges as follows: First-25 ft. p. connected, $1.00 per h-. pr. per month. Next 25 -h. p.''connected, 75c per h. p: per month.. Air. over SO 1 connected h. p. 50c per h. p. per month, with no discount on tfte minimum charge. FARM LINE RATES First 1,OW fc. w. hrs. per month per k. w. h-r. metered at city limits- 4c All' over 1,000-fc. w. hrs. per month- per ft. w, hr. metered at city Ilmfte ——-_ So Air transformer core ' loss per month- per-fc. TC. 'hr. __J_-Z.'/fcc A .discount of'10% on the above rates wiTT he allowed if paid on or Before trre> 2-Oth of the' month in wMcft tfter account became due. Minimum charge per month ol $2'.00 -per customer connected, on wW'ch- tTrere is no discount. AH' electricity used shall be measure* by a meter .Installed by the City iftut purchased by the consumer a sftalT tie maintained by the City at ; the expense &"f the customer. AIT electricity used by farm lines sftalT fte measured by meters in- jsta-nw by the City at the City lim- :ils;arwE owned and maintained by the 'City.. AIT accounts for electricity fur- ;nlsfte«r «hall become due and payable- on the tenth day of each '• month, except when demand for payment is made or the party- is reaving the City, then in thaLevent, the, same shall become due and pay- Iowa, ai? secilrlty v sums due or J to become due' 0 k. w, hrs. per month. city of;Algona tJ IoWa;'6,t'i6a8t <6,00 ,,=. ~. w. hr. — — 7c to 1 be toSldVbY tNe"',Clty' of 'Algona, All over BO k. w. hrs. per month' • »-•"- -J— •!.!>.«»«>•*-'^wii...!*' _» *« per k< w. hr. all said City of Algona, Iowa, from said consumer; said sum lew any sums due the City >of Algona, Iowa 1 , from said consumer, shall be refunded to the party paying .same,, Of. his as- slgna, " brt' demand When- aUch^ 1 ceases to be a consumer, ' •' .' Section -IV. 'That',w,hen a party resl- .1 l%i ! •if..', #Si pwrA**-".. W^i?th.%7»«li fay to the liquidated d amount due an a current used, the mini f( * month for the moS' use electric cunen , t ln«af tor , •Consumers of curreni V * changing location., " **' Cltyof Algona, City of making Section VI. accordance with feet and Adopted Council of the y of ADAH June, 1932. by the,| »na. 1932. CAIRU 1 3ihh j HAPPY DAYS ABE HEBE AGAIN SECOND BIO WEEK OF THE POI'ULAll ANNEX - TWO DOORS NORTH 'OP CALL THEATRE If you'were among'the throng that crowded the aisle* «fi formal opening of our Annex last Saturday you saw a truly hi and contented group ot shoppers. Here is a store 'after y, heart—an oot-of-the-way place where you may browse ai " T your heart's content, 1 where you may find the choicest you' have "seen fn any store for many a moon. (Remember,, tbe good* «t the Annex are all of the same hirtl quality you have .learned to expect from Chrlschilies & H «Sf merchandise.. Bfo, shoddy, cheap,' seconds here—just first era* goods which-. h«ve Income a bit soiled or out-of-date and are 1 sold at regular rummage nle prices. The Annex Is a »WeU little place to shop—you'll like roomy fitting room, rest room, pleasant salesladies—and wh'at'ail array of coats, suite, dreas**, blouses, dry goods, and accessorial Put The Annex on your shopping Hat—visit It the first time nnl go down town. Phone 120 (a, regular telephone 'n everything) fiJ any information concerning merchandise. . It..is a surprising thingvthat the big $5.00'lot af Mgh grade coats, suits;, and) drones m* the most popular department in the Annex on the opening, day. New bargains ere h«r» —and .remember these ate, ALL NEW GARMENTS ' which sold up> tot a» IiSgh as • $25.00. • *[» /l/l Special. <j&eJ •!/!/ The next most popular item was the ladles!' and ebndreo'* wash' dress rante,, -wbere you buy two, of these; garments tor 89c. Sizes 14 to. 4#». and 3 to 12 years. OO^ 8 FOB O&C A good selectibm <ri'thta on's ladles" hats Children's aillfc derf ul values; two big lot— Silk kimonas,. fine' garments Silk qulltudl Hii- monas, ?9i5D' Still some> good! bargains in • ladles' silk: dkessea in two U* groups — $1J95°"$2J9.5 _!0e 42-inch- pillow cases 72x99 in., 81x99-in. sheets- greatest value of the year -I last week for this special Hundreds of yards remnants we were unable l t»| include all of these on '<<H>e*{ng"day, your choice OKE-HALF PEICE Onljr a few ladles' rayon sO|J pantfea—new leaders bougbtl to bring folks flocking to thtl Annex, while /»«•*• they last _.: FJne sflk and wool skirts pastel shades, well madepop-l ula'r garments at less than ttel making .them ___ A big lot of ladies', and chl dren's sweaters in (our tote— 7»c, »8c, $1.39 an* fUiJ ,48-Inch fancy oil ' clo^n, new patterns.. Ladies' printed house pajamas -----•Ladles' all-allk crepe Q0«| de chine blouses .... i70v.| /Scl 68( : Ladles' fancy v«lip>-over aprons CM the Annex hsblt~« care for the shopping kiml Operf regular store hoaw »| the month of July, 'Two doow north Call Thetttll Bro-wnell Shoe Co Men's Oxfords: i ... We say it, and you will say the same when you see them. That they are the best styles and values ever placed on sale at this low price of $4-85 Made by Copeland and Ryder and J. P* Smith Other makes of Men's Oxfords at and Children's Footwear Our entire stock of Children's Summer Fopt wear is included in this sale Tier — Straps — Oxfords 98c to $2.95 BBOWNELL'S July Clearance Sale _ ER FOOTWEAR Starting Thursday, July 7th Bargains You Will Not Forget For Many Years Regardless of cost, every pair of summer style*, made of Colored Kid, Colored Calf, Brown Kid, Brown Oft Whjte Kid, Patent and Black Kid must be sold. OUR LOSS - YOUR GAIN l^tF^i ^PF WTF ^PW^P^^^P ^ffW^f^jf^jf ^^jjf^jjf^j Shoe Co | EXTRA SPECIAL For Opening Day 162 pairs Women'* Strap Slippers, Pumps and Oxfords. All leathers, all; go at, per pair — $1.00 * ' . * - . ! . < i'. Regardless of price ev«fjr properly will Footwear for Mwi, Wom«n »»4 C»iii4r*n For-W««fi|; vniy $4.95 Yow choice of 200 i KW, T W **,'+$$%> Tm and Strap *-*--•- »^« tel

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