Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 27, 1932 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1932
Page 5
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So] B THE ORIGINAL f IICKUSS J Only 5c A "& MUCH as Is possible of the nicotine has been removed from to-' bacco used In the Nlckless cigar — thereby assuring a cool mild and appealing smoke. Especially recommended 'for > excessive i smokers, but also favored by many who find other cigars too strong for them. TUT A BOX, and you'll notice the difference—all In yonr faror. •Any Algona dealer can get them .for you.. Foot Ball BAY, OCTOBER 80 | 2:30 Athletic Park p IGONA ACADEMY —vs.— taugherty ligh School Idmission, 35 and 15c inonnnonnnn rl Dahlhauser nocratic Candidate for HERIFF 1 of Kossuth County Ipte for me November 8 fwill be appreciated. ^•^•^ mn ^^^^^ mmi DOES YOUR CAR KB FOR ALL CARS ft Air and Hpt,Water $1,00 up [HY-VIS MOTOU OIL . For Winter UM [m. C. Dau Garage f^JJ V na . ?<*y w ork T. GRIFFIN °r Constable Township E w 1 • . ' \ [nouncement •a H, Fraser fijs ^%4? •Tos. . Zltt- and and scho ° l , e spent the week-end with the former's parents at Waterloo Mrs. H. M. smith (Ev tiip wa R. E. Hutton and hl s partner TOP p ,. ••*> i-"n t.u«i iv, . ' , Bancroft Register in circulation on state street Pi Mrs n. S.,Blossom suffered aTe- Schor 1 !™"* am ' WtlS ret ™ ° the Cherokee state hospital Sunday Mrs. Elsie C ady and her daughter Evelyn were Sunday guests oftho latter-8 uncle, «. E .\S l VlBan- B. Pi McFarland, \y es t Bend democratic candidate for state circulated Mrs. Eu ffene Keneflck, Mrs. Cidney Laird, and Helen Dingley spent yesterday afternoon with Mrs HA' •French, Titonka. * '. Wallace McArthur, Union 'town™ " nt erwent an operation for appendicitis at the Kossuth .hospital yesterday. The Baptist Ala will se ' rve a ! ch cken pie supper at the 'church Saturday evening at 5 o'clock. Charges will be 35c and 2Bc. Mrs. John Caughlin fell down cellar at her home Monday morning, and hurt hor back. 'She has been 1 confined to bed a few days Mrs. D. E. Dewel and her "tlaugh-i ter Marjorie returned Monday from a week-end with friends at : Charles City, where Mrs. Dewel once lived Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stock 'went to Sioux City Tuesday for a week af their son Kenneth's. Kenneth is a news' wrfter for the Sioux City Joui-al. , Dr. J. O. F. Price, government Vet-*. erinarian here who recently underwent an operation for internal abscess, is now 1 up and about the house, but has not yet resumed work." ' Geo. W. Godfrey drove to Des Moines Monday to attend a hearing before the state budget director' on the askings of the state board of education for the coming- blennium. Mrs. "W. G. Connor, Omaha, went to Eagle Grove yesterday, after a few days here with her sister, Mrs. M: L. Goslln. 'At Eagle Grove Mrs. Jonnor was to visit her parents. George Munch, Arnold's Park, spent Tuesday afternoon with 'his sister, Mrs. Susie Engler, who lives- at Mrs. E. J. Rawson's. He travels' a former „- In the owner- K wi " " Upper Des Molnes-Be- •publlcan let out Wade W. Sullivan Who has for a year or two been Serving successfully as reporter and general office handyman. Mr. Sul— I does not yet know what he do. He is temporarily still connected with -the paper. The F. L. Thorpes motored . 'or the -National Biscuit Sioux iFalls. company, •Eleanor Crulkshank went to Iowa Cify last Thursday for a week's visit at her uncle Dr. Harry Jehkinon's" and at the state university -nurse's dormitory. She Is a graduate of the nursing school. ;. Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Harlg ..are par-' ents of a son, born yesterday-.'.T.hey; iave one other child, Elizabeth Ann;; Mrs. Harlg, formerly Helen. McMaf" hon, is the daughter of Mr. and Mri', S. E. McMahon. ••• :. M President R. H. Miller, of the Iowa* State bank, and Mrs. Miller departefl, by auto last week Wednesday for a! week's vacation. They headed- so.uqi- but did not know beforehand wliergl they would make stops. ' ~ Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peterson. , ;he latter's mother, Mrs. Helen';K :on, to Ames Tuesday, ' "' she took a train for her home! otl Monrovia, Calif., after two tnoA'thji lere. B. E. Norton Is her son. ; ~ Dr. W, D. Andrews attended SC fourth district meeting of osteoV mthlc physicians and surgeons at :he Wahkonsa hotel, For^rvDo Monday. Doctor Andrews f'ls fy. dent of the district association!' ..„ Dr. W. D. Andrews has moved his offices from the Qulmby block 1 "'"' ng to the General hospital in former Lewis H. Smith home, Part of the .equipment had been^n-ioyed o the hpspiital some thne"'dit'67'""~ E. C. McMahon, attorney.-aKd.'tiie state highway commission staff; lere, who now have rooms at the rear upstairs In the Quinby building are moving this week-end to th^ rooms In front vacated by Dr. W. Dj Andrews, : r F. A. M. Frost, Wdrocky; Minn;, station agent, came or. the winter. Mra . , ,, recovering from Injuries sUfffeifed in a fall two weeks ago. Mr,, J F^t has •ecelved word that a brother a.t •lerre, S. D., Is sick. ' " 'i Mrs. E. J. Rawson and Frank Jonder were Sunday dinner guests at the former's son Merrill Raw> on ge, i- the winter. Mrs. 'Frost-)! sjowly .t me iuriuci o ouij ^uci'«" j.«*..j. on's, Eagle Grove. 'Dr. and Mrs. Elr vln Rawson, Anamosa, were also here. The doctor Is also a son of he local Mrs. Rawson. * Henry -Lavrenz. Stehl© shop bar.- ber, has been off duty a week, and las been succeeded by Marylji Baum, single; son of F. W. Baun|, Lakota stockbuyer. Mrv Lavr^nz has. been bothered witlj a ptlft neck evaV Ince he suffered, a Jteh^ 'Sjr°k?.; f •ear ago. * ' ."1^,^* - *!^. •Sheriff Hovey is -•"»•----•—» mei-ous solicitous .._,.,. , ,,,„,„ „ patch he is wearing"<lverpne.^».,. not the result of a raffng nig'argil- men t. - His eyes. Ji^ve been ^Jlvln|r >im troijbje 'of late, and the dopt«:- rdered >th'at "rthe' eye in qiftsUttn. }*/ iven a reSt, <• • ".'""''Y.Sr Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bovken; ; % onka, and their youngest sonOwei* \lgona visitors F^-iday ^ afternoon^. Ihey 'have t\w other sons and 9.. , -•— *••• ". xuurpes motored to .Nowell Sunday to visit the Ellis Runcheys, and Mrs. Mary Runchey, who accompanied them, remained mere for a few weeks' visit. Mrs Runchey was out last week for the first time since her automobile accident In July. As yet sh e can use her right arm and hand Mttle. In .last week's report of a woman's county G. O. P. rally at Burt the names of former Algona women who attended were given, and It was said tii.it large delegatons were present from Titonka, Bancroft, and Lone Hock. A communication received after the paper was out said that the Tltonka delegation numbered 31 Hattle Wilson, Capltola Brlndley, Marie Beard, Laura Hoelscher Al- vlna Miller, Floy Horn, Dennis Becker, Kathryn McCall, Margaret Blossom, Dorothy Sellstrom, Edith Bates, Delia Frank!, Mr. and Mrs. John G. McDowell and D. Wane Collins attended a homecoming at the I S. T. C., Cedar Falls, Saturday. Messrs, and Mesdames Conrad Herman, L. G. Pool, Anton Anderson, William Dehnert, C. C Wright Henry Bruns, A. W. Amunsen, 1 Orr William Fisher, and Mrs. Cora Mantor W. E. Laird, B. P. Benson, and Hazel and Adrian Casler attended a Rebekah-Odd Fellow county council Tuesday night at Burt. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gillesple are parents of a girl,- born a week ng-o Saturday, the first child, named Marlene Jeannette. Mrs. Gillesple was Velma Mansmith, and her mother, Mrs. C. I. Mnsmith, Burt, has been here during the last lew weeks. Mrs. Gillesple was formerly imployed at the Algona Bakery. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. ErUckson, Mrs. Tos. Kelly, and the latter's sons Omar and Junior go to Minneapolis Saturday to attend a Minnesota and Northwestern Inter-university football game. The .Ericksons will meet Mrs. 'Erlckson's. mother, Mrs. B. Wesley, Rhinelander, Wls., there and bring her liere for an extended visit. Announcement of the reopening of the new Royal 400 gas-oil station south of the Kossuth County -State bank building Is made in the advertising columns. John Haggard is in charge of the station and Harold Kuecker is manager of the local bulk station. The Royal 400 company maintains 'headquarters at' 'Fort Dodge. Maurice Duffy, democratic nominee for county treasurer, was campaigning in Algona last week, Tuesday. Mr. Duffy, who has lived all his life at Whlttemore. was for eight years prior to January 1 employed at the Farmers' State bank. He is married and has three daughters. Mrs. Duffy was formerly Anna Larson, West Bend. Arthur Lukensmeier, 'high school science teacher, suffered painful burns last week Tuesday while he was conducting a demonstration with heated paraffin. Over Bunsen flam the part f In took fire, and when wate was poured on It the flame burne his face and hands. One hand wa rather badly burned and -had to b bandaged by a doctor. Mr,' and Mrs. James Altwegg, Be] m'on'd, are parents of-a-girl,'France Ann, born Sunday at the home o Mrs. Altwegg's parents, Mr. an Mrs. W. S. Windell, Algona. This i the first child of the Altweggs. Mrs Altwegg was 'Irma Windell, forme Iowa State bank employe, -and Mr Altwegg Is examiner-in-charge of bank at Belmond. '" President Geo. W. Godfrey, A Falkenhainer, Herman Hauberg Glen Raney, W. E. McDonald.- J. "W Kelly, J. F. Overmyer, W. C. Dewel M. J. Strelt; H. V. Hull, and W. H Cummings attended a banquet an< progam given by the Etnmetsburt ttotary club at the Hotel Kermoort Tuesday night. Messr.s. Godfrey an<" Falke'nha'iner spoke briefly. . M. H. Clark, who has been helping Wm. C. Steele conduct another cloth ing; store, plans to leave sometime this week. He makes store sales a business, and between .times he an< his wife live with his mother a Hampton. Mr. Steele mailed another set of store sale bills early in tb,e week. 'Men's cjothing Is now going at the lowest price In 20 pears. •'•-•Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Errlngton, San Antonio, Tex., and their son Bobby arrived .last week Wednesday fo^- the winter wlrh Ms. Errington's parents Mi'i and Mrs. 'R, H, Shackelford, ant Mr., Errington's -parents at Le Roy They went to Minnesota ,„../ for a several weeks stay W. Errlngton was employed With the Decker company till' recently, 4"'.B, A. Galbra'lth, manager, and go},* C. O. Riddle, auctioneer, an- Tidiince a ni'Wic sale Saturday after- iioon at 1:30 on ground Just north of thf? old Trlpp sale barns ot the D*pst*»ine *f >household;ljpopds ever offered af%ufjflon here. Some of the "poods may bis found listed Jn an ad- "ver^i|ement. A few boys' an.{l jneq's suits'"-ind, soiri* barti paint \yjff also ,b.e' offered. Mrs. S. E, Haseltine. Madera, '.,- com"es»next week forSit Visit ' after'-January 1 with her par- i Mr. and*&rs. J«s. CosRiwe. was Lois Cosgrd^e, Mr. Ha.sel- iuje,*%jho w* 8 J° hn D eere Plow iojnp^n'y representative In piis ter- *itorv -soroe years ago, is now with she was .transferred to the mother house because of poor health. R. B..Waller, new tl D. M.-R, editor, and W. O. Muhleman, new Methodist district ^superintendent, were Rotary olub guests at the Methodist dining room Monday noon. Mr, Muhlemah was a Rotar- lan when he was stationed at Eagle Grove, and was once president of the club there, Senator Dickinson, who Is an honorary member of the local club, attends the weekly luncheons when he is in town and not otherwise engaged.- J. J. Sherman was down from Bancroft Saturday, and was prepared to shy away violently In case any politician, to emphasize a point, revealed a design to thump him in the left chest. At the corner oj Nos. 9 and 169 a week ago his car collided with one from Blue Earth, and in the melee the 'Sherman steering wheel broke and a Jagged end pierced his left breast. It was halted by a rib, but the wound was enough to make the chest exceedingly tender. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Guderian got home Sunday evening from their honeymoon tour in South Dakota, North Dakota, Minnesota and Wis- consiln. They were married by the Swedish Lutheran minister at Salem, S. D., last week Monday. Mrs. Guderian's people live at Sheffield. Mr. Guderian found 'his linotype profusely decorated with colored tissue streamers and signs when he returned to work at the Advance shop Monday morning. Attorney J. M. Dye, Swea City, was after legal affairs in Algona Friday. He was accompanitd by his wife and Mrs. Rllla Felkey, the latter of Armstrong. Asked how he was feeling, Mr. Dye, who suffered a severe sick spell a year or so ago, replied that he felt "first-class in spots." Mr. Dye, as always, is supporting the national republican ticket, and he said that he listened last Thursday night to a reproduction of President Hoover's Cleveland addrese from the W. K. Henderson radio station at Shreveport, La. , Chester C. Call, Kansas City, was here from Friday till yesterday, visiting his sisters, Mrs. A. Hutchison and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson. A t the high school building Monday night he was interested not only in the remarks of Governor- Turner .and Senator Dickinson, but in the great change in school facilities here since he was a boy. . Mr. Call, who has for many .years been in the life Insurance business, owns the lots and buildings occupied by the James At the Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H. C. 'TpHERE ARE ONLY occasional "moments" in Purchase 'Price, starring Barbara.. Stanwyck and George Brent. But these come mot In plot-values, because if ever there was an unlikely, exaggerated story it is this yarn about the cabaret girl who left the gilded Broadway path of roses, married a poor, ignorant, sniffling North Dakota 'wheat farmer, and then wondered what It was all about. There were times when we thought a good, old-fashioned murder would have been fully justified. Barbara's big moment comes at the very beginning, when she sings the "blue" song to- the moony- eyed hick in the cabaret. This Is as realistic a scene as we have seen In some weeks. The scene with the chambermaid In a Montreal hotel- barring the unrealities of the situation—contains some gems of acting and philosophy. When you have said th s, .you have covered the ground. AH subsequent action, from the time Barbara lands on the farm, Is hooey. It is simply a rehash of So Big without the "human" appeal of Edna Ferber's story. AN UNFORTUNATE combination * * of society and home talent play (we say this without discredit to either) prevented us from seeing Washington Masquerade. Whether this was a "break" for .the critic, readers, or the theater management must be left to the: decision of people who attended. Some Ill-advised folks would probably decide In favor of the theater, In view of the frequent "razzing" that current talkies get in these columns. To this we can only say that movies will be enjoyed years after- this misguided critic is gone and forgotten. It sometimes seems that the more a play or a talkie is abused and criticized, the more the public enjoy the darn thing. Now what do you make of that? the Weh-ler and He has never mar- drug store and Brownell stores, rled. Ray Oliver,' his sister, Mrs. Alice Jairy, Whlttemore, and Ms brothers Roy, Le Mars, and Clete, Emmetsburg, were called to Rochester Friday night by word that their brother Plarvey, Waseca, Minn., was low. He underwent an operation for ulcers of th6 stomach at Rochester, in July, and earOy in September went Jack. Since then he has had seven operations for the same trouble. Another operation was performed Friday, and he has since had a blood transfusion.. His condition is still serious. Ray and the rest of the party came home Sunday. Harvey, who is a farmer, is 45. J. P. Nickerson .arid his daughter Ivelyn returned .last week Wednesday from Ligpnier, Ind., where they' attended the funeral of C, L. Reeve, n-other-in-law of Mr. Nickersbn. The Nlckersons left borne two weeks DACK STREET is the story of a *-» kept woman. We have never read the novel by -Fannie Hurst, but the talking picture: version is, a lender, sympathetic portrayal of the feiellngs 1 and emotions of .this type of social outcast. Director 'John M. Stahl has surrounded. Irene Dunne with an atmosphere of rather sweet maternity, and in order to satisfy bloodthirsty censors has softened the tragic end with a flashback of what might have been. If our heroine had but met her hero (John Boles) when h e attended a band concert at Cincinnati with his mother that Sunday afternoon years and years ago; if she .had not been interrupted by her sister •• at that crucial moment of her life; if, if, if—. and the picture fades into '"The End" to the strains of Let Me Call You Sweetheart, leaving an always biased audience with a. rather vague sympathy for the "mistress." Back Street is a courageous effort on the part of'the producers to' bring a taboo sub'ject to the, screen. Dramatic effect has been maintained by focusing attention constantly on the two principals, Irene Dunne and John Boles. The latter Is somewhat miscast, but Miss Dunne Is supreme ns the sacrificing mistress of an influential banker who owes his success to her sympathetic understanding- of -his needs. This Idea has be*en done before In a lesser degree, but never with the finesse and charm that Miss Dunne here gives the role. Further sympathy for The Woman Is furnished by a speech by Mr. Boles at the very end of the picture, when, addressing his own son, who has sought to intercede, he says, "She has taken only that part of me which none of you seemed to want, or the existence of which you have never seemed to bother about; and for It she has sacrificed everything that a woman has a right to believe is hers." While the supporting cast boasts such well known character actors as Zasu Pitts, waiter Catlett, and others, the main burden Is carried by the two principals, with the result that Back Street is an Impelling, sincere, and thoughtful little piece of dramatic art. If we must have OB.IGIJTAI, 3TOTICE 'In the District Court of Iowa, in and for Kossuth county, November term, 1932. Harriet Matzener, Plaintiff, vs. . Harvey Matzener, -Defendant. To Harvey Matzener, defendant: You are -hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of the above named cdunty 'and state, a •petition of Harriet Matzener, plaintiff, claiming of you, an absolute divorce on the grounds of wilful desertion from the plaintiff and absenting yourself from her for a period of more than two years. Plaintiff asks for the permanent custody of the minor children and for such further relief as the Court may deem equitable in the premises.. For further particulars see the Petition on file. Now.unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon of the second day of the next term of said court being the 'November 1932 term to be held at the Court House, Algona, 'Iowa, in said, counts', commencing on November 21st, 1932, default will be entered against you and judgment' rendered 'thereon in accordance with the prayer of said petition. . . _ " SHUMWAY & KELLY, 7-10' Attorneys for Plaintiff. .^'jM :" 8 ha-v* thaw so-called JweAjtf lite" at tout folrly accurate a£« sympathetic. IA;J%$H>AY WAS INDIAN DAT at the Call,with a vengeance. The shOrt subject wag a "western," Heroes of the West la the dime- novel modernized, and White Eagle, starring as the Indomitable Buck Jones, adds the final chapter to an evening among the redskins. Certainly we are catering to our young- . , " v "• • ' rtttjitny't. ' ... tt s* sj IIO|IIM 'uoH-aroiMi >M be, on Saturday; and It *n«fen» th*t ' we get to bed at a rauso»U>le Saturday night. , Slugs in Chon*. Orlnnell,.Oct. 25—(Doris long, Al- goha, Orlnnell college senior,' wifl sing In the chorus of "0*e Mikado*. Gilbert and Sullivan's comic opfei, to be produced here December 14-11 by the college music and drama departments. WE DO OUR OWff MWS , DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. FREE! Algona, lev* FREE! FREE r , Algona is now under - agement and in order to get everyone in this vicinity to try Royal "400" Red Hat Green Anti - Knock gasoline we are giving away absolutely FREE with following* PUr ° haSe ° f 5 S allons of this gasoline the One pair extra high quality nickel plated drop.forged STEEL POCKET PLIERS to be Saturday, October 29 Don't forget the date. Drive in and fill up with this wonderful premium anti-knock gasoline and get a pair of these pliers FREE. , Royal "400" of Algona John Haggard in Charge ALGONA, IOWA in daughter. The eldest boy recently^- ered a Lutheran college, at Decorah Hr Boy ken is cashier of,the'T>ton!5a bank. vng^ an. Eleanor Backus and Alice Lowden, tevens college, Columbia, Mo., went ack Tuesday night, aftes ' * visit ipce Sunday with Eleanor's par- nts, Mr, and Mrs. S. J. -Backus- leanor's *t» Beth»took them 3tha'CaHfornla 'Land company at S &era..' The Haseltines ha.ve l>een California two years. f " I Hobaijton tofts a new Milwaukee '^gent; Frank K^lly, la-te of Stanj- ; ford,-e.^i)., -formerly He sticcef\lfd C. A. An . C. A. Arofcirson, transferred to |foux Rills, • wHo had been Hobarton two months. •"-"•-— Eleanor's tor ai rs » r a Pes Moines, .and-thence they raveled via train. Both are seniors. Morris hlg-b school pW»- teacher for and attend S. ftl ttOKN&l IVU vww i.iiv*ivft*«?. -»' Palls Mr. Anderson^ls d,°. ln £ --.-r- work. •- Mr, Anderson su<5ce$d,ed C. A, Bergeson. who had been at Hobarton three years and Is moyr doing relief work at Osslan. , Mrs. E. 0. MoMahoh returned Friday from, Dubuque, where -*~ «""• visited , , since --last weefc Tuesday; traveled with Eijametsbwff Mrs. McMahon was also friends it Clwke oollese, of she i 8 . m alumwija. o| Otis P. Nickerson. On the -return trip they visited the Starved Rock state park in .Illinois, also the Little Brown church at Nashua, where two of the Nickerson daughters were married. Mr. Nickerson reported agricultural and business conditions the same in Illinois as here^ but In 'Indiana they are slightly better, the land boom of the pre- twentles having had little effect there. . ' • August Sterzbach, -Laramie, Wyo., arrived last Thursday, and 'remained till early this week to circulate among- old friends. He, had visited Chicago'and Milwaukee relatives'be- fore coming here, and thought he might leave for home via Iowa City, where he would visit hisi.old friend E. J. Murtagh, Mr. Sterzbach is one of the "dads' of the Algona creamery, -He has now been away 26 years, and at Laramie lie is,the principal owner and manager of a successful creamery. He came -here' in 1876, and left 80 years later. A dozen years or so ago his wife died, and he has since lived, with his daughter Dona, Who is married and has four children. August - hardly ,grows old, though he has matured a 20-year insurance policy twice and It is -now In its 45th year, Laramie lathe town Which the late Bill Nye made famous with his newspaper, the Boomerang, Every Day Is Value Day At This Busy Store Can you beat this! Bud Barnard will pay'from ?2,27 to. 17.60 from Standard List Prlcq for worn passenger car tires on new G&J'a. Gamble Stores. 26-7 Notice! Henry Lavrenz is ribw barbering ,in, my shop, We will wel«ome;an old and new cus- WANK1S BARBER SHOP Under Blpom's Store CHICKEN PIE SUPPER Starting at 5 p. m. ' 99 Mashed pptatoes and, gravy Cr'anbejry S Part wool Blanket as in plain and plaids, pair ~ $2.45 Stitched Cotton Batt Three pound fine cotton 49c Outing Flannel 36-in. light or dark 12c Full Fashioned Hose Rollins silk runstop 69c Part Wool Hose 1/2 length, good quality 25c Outing Gowns Better quality, slightly soiled 59c , Fine Fabric Gloves , Heavy fine quality, all sizes 59c New Wool Scarfs New styles & colorings 59c Infant*'Warm Coat* Pine Chinchilla sizes 2 and 3 New Dresses New shipments are arriving daily including the newest in styles, fabrics, and colorings. Smart new wools, silks, and knitted frocks atunusual valu« - K i v i n c prices. B $3.95 $5.95 $4.95 $11.95 Childrens'Dresses ine spun wool jersey fashioned into clever st color combinations. Wfirm and practical. $1.25 $1.95 $2.25 New Coats New coat styles that are inspiring in their smartness ,and luxurious fur adornments. Pine new fabrics, long wearing linings, warm interlinings. Black, brown and green. ,,.„„, ' ' $11.75 $19.50 $16.75 $29.50 New Footwear 'Featuring a selection of th^e smartest new styles in Fall fo9twear, including suedes, combinations of' B » O H O an * «on. s,.!*.!^ ail( j Wd Algo including $3.65 just received*•• •"• 6 , y «A. ^fl *.?? t * * ^'.^•-Btia^k^ij Children's Shoe. it quality Sii M sizes 3 t $1.45 Finest quality Simplex s, sizes 3 to'12 , Mi*»e«'Oxford* Pine quality n, cajf |n or brown te»' Fabric Zip per Shoei 59c t* New Handbags Eight new styles with zippers St.00 Gordon Children'. Hose All sizes-planted colors 19c, 3 for SOc Ladies' Union Suits Pine quality farm fleece 69c , . Children's •;,[, Knit Sleepers Sizes 3 and 4 only SOc Tied and Dyed A S Scarfs j 1 Silk velvet—2 new sizes Jf $1.00 B P»rt Union Suit* _ Children's 3, 4^nd 6 H, ,JB Wath Frock* , f ,, 3 .i ^ "— l -'- -style^ f "• M V v • _ j, .fflr'MI**" Ortti&?VHi TO^by&bJT .V^nfe *.#& Gi^JjS.3

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