Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 9, 1933 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 9, 1933
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IfcflPAtt NOVEMBER S. 1933. l^^^ff fa OBSERVED CONVENTION YMETHODISTS [yerne Nov.'9—-At a meeting Methodist missionary society Peter ThbrnpSort's lust Mrs. Prlscllla Schafer KOS8UTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA PAGE TttfUBI orted at LuVerne Meet Algonian Philosophizes on Question of Huge Salaries day, honored with a handkerchief the occasion being her 87th y . Mrs. Ray Stone gave a re' a convention,., at lie Mars week Tuesday and Wednesday. [first convention of the Home Lnary sod^y .°* tnfe Northwest fConference was s held 50 years It Le Mars, and It was fitting |he 50th anniversary should be I there. A member now more |90 years old attended the meet- years ago, and she also took jjtlve part in this program, written a pageant presented O f the sessions. Mrs. Stone, , on o of the officers of the Al- flistrict, accompanied other to the convention. on VVceli is Observed— reek of.November fi-12 .is Education week, sponsored fce U. S. Dept. of Education, the Enal Education association, and . : Thursday is Go-to bl day, with parents and pat [urged to visit the schools. In Verne the climax of the week place Friday night, when an btloe day program will be given , gymnasium, and J. I. Dolllv- rt Dodge, -Eighth district comber of the Legion, will be spea- Fcounty Commander L. M fltt has informed Supt. Evans will be delegations from egion. posts of the county will be no admission charge i public Is Invited. Anniversary* Observed— out of town guests, besides congregation, filled th< an church Sunday,, when th anniversary of the Christian [school was celebrated. Service i held as planned, with the wo ^serving dinner hi the Base ; at noon. Visiting pastors were ,evs. P. J. Braner, Algona; W cher, Webster City; Kitzman Bend; SchHe, Llvermore; an drlchs near Humboldt. Teache .Heinemler, of Addisoi 111., and Teacher M. •fer, Rock Island, were pre- renew Teacher teacher. old acquaintance Jjindorfer was th Editor O. A. Nichols, of the Estherville Vindicator & Republican, recently commented on disclosures in the Pecora senatorial investigation concerning swollen salaries paid -to high corporate executives. \ T. C. Sherman, Algona, read the comment and wrote to Mr. Nichols, who published the letter in his paper last week Tuesday, as follows: "I was much interested in your editorial calling attention to swollen salaries. This is get' ting to be a racket indulged in by the heads of our large institutions, insurance companies, railroads, universities, banks, etc. Though the recent disclosures of Albert H. Wiggin, of the Chase National bank, have called attention to it, banks have not been the worst offenders in. this, respect. "With your permission. I will relate a little personal experi- . ence. I was 16 years employed in a small bank, $60,000 capital, in this county [Bancroft]; for 12 years of that time as cashier and manager. The highest salary I ever received was $1,200 a year. During that time . the bank never failed to pay a substantial dividend, and in addi- sur- tion accumulated a good plus. "Then for seven years I served the C. M. & St. P. R'y Co. as assistant secretary at a salary of $3,000 a year. B. W. Adams was secretary at a salary of $5,000 a year, A. J. Earling was president at $25,000, which we thought then was the last word in salaries. "At that time the common stock of the C. M. & St. P. was selling at $160 a share up and was paying 7% annual dividends. Now the common stock of the C. M. & St. P. is 'practically worthless, and no dividend has been paid on either common or preferred since 1917. Yet I understand the president's salary is $65,000 a year and the secretary's $12,000. How can this be justified? "When the president of our university h,ad his salary cut from .$18,000 to $10,000 some of his friends said, 'Oh, he won't stand it; he will resign.' He didn't resign, and his salary is still plenty high. "I understand that some of the _Des Moines insurance companies are paying their presidents $ilOO,000 a year, and other officers in proportion. It is high time the policy holders looked into this matter." FUNERAL OF JOS, FRIMML, WESLEY, HELD Wesley, Nov. 9—Joseph Frimml, whose death Monday October 30, was recorded last week, was born in Landskronne Austria, February 19, 1851. At 18-he came to the United States and settled near Marengo, Iowa, working on various farms in that vicinity. He was married to Amy Gossman at Norway Iowa, October 22, 187S. In 1882 he purchased 80 acres near Marengo and built up one of the best improved farms in Iowa county. In 1920 Mr. Vrlmml bought a nan's Club Meete Friday— Uick WermerSsen and Mrs. F apman entertained the Progres i Woman's club and : the wome |hers at a social -afternoon Wermersen's Friday. Gan^e I contests were conducted and fical program was given: plan Mrs. Aaron Steussy; saw sol Swenson. piano accompan by Mrs. Opal Morrison; voca Misses Smith and Par.trldg< site, Mefcdames J. L. Lichty Stone, Irwln Chapman, and Zwelfel, accompanied by Mr old Phillips. Mrs. W. G. Muhl Algona, was a guest o£ U ncier Funeral Held Thursday— uneral services for Henry Nie- |er who died, last week Monday, conducted last Thursday at |Methodist church, Dr. Wm. Badin charge, music furnished quartette, Eunice Thompson, nee Hof, S. F._ Phillips, and . Ross. Ted Henderson, Envln «, Robert Blumer, and Char- iBai-ton, neighbors of -Mr. -Nie- Jer. served as pallbearers, and |rment was made In the Elwood etery, north of Renwlck. feoimry Society Meets— Jie November meeting of the |ngellc;i] Woman's missionary iety was held at the country fee of Mrs. William Gels last |rsday. The study of the second of Eastern Women 'Today Tomorrow was conducted in jstlonaire form by Esther Her- Plans for .a/declamatory con- last Sunday night were laid, [a letter from a girl In the Red Missions school In Kentucky ,. ' ^^^«_i' Undebah Loses Father— Lindebak was called to Ella- Friday night by news of the ! «s illness of his .father, E Clebak. He died of heart attack complications.' Funeral services i held Tuesday at the Lutheran "h there. Mrs. Lindebak had at Ellsworth a week helping £or her father-lnJaw, who was d ' s fair Movies Shown— - Rev. w, G. Muhleman, Algo- ave a movie and illustrated lec- [on the world's fair at the Meth- church Friday evening. The Scouts were celebrating Girl week and engaged him as speaker. Saturday the girls ' e red cokies for which they had orders Wednesday. [ovveon Parties Are Given- young people of the local «s took advantage of the Hal- season to hold parties last The Epworth League'met at Mntha Johnson's Monday' even- wlth Dorothy Lindebak and '^IcClellan.as assisting hostess- 50 were -present, and the n e was spent at games. Presbyterian'Senior Christian •vor gathered in the Sunday "rooms of the cjiurch last stoy evening, and' the first | of the evening was a treasure • treasure finally being fcmnd in the church parlors. r Lu Verne News. Wlesembuiri? 1 and -Mr. and Wlesenburg:, who came to the funeral of Mrs. William left -for their home at w«ek Monday. Ev- manent scars. His eyes were not in jured, though one eyebrow was burned off, the lashes on both eyes and the eyelids burned. The rest ol the face and one ear were badly burned. Loren was four Sunday. Mass in Schoolhouse Chapel— As a temporary arrangement, tb save fuel during cold weather, the Rev. Father VVagener is holding early mass at 7;;30 in the schoolhouse chapel. On Sundays and days of obligation it will be read in the church at 8 o'clock. The Nathan Studers expect their daughter, Mrs. Bertha Rltschmdier, Iowa Falls, and port of her family to visit them the last of this week. BANCROFT H, S, JUNIORS WILL PRESENT PLAY Bancroft, Nov. 0—High school funiors 'will present a comedy, Blunder Billy at the shcool audl- orlum Thursday and .Friday even- ne. The cast-includes Vincent Pearson Aniiamarle Doose, Berl Prlebe, Clarence McGulro James LlchHter, Richard Caylor, Mary Dunn, and Dorothy Llchllter. The Dramatic club at St. John's will present a three act comedy on Thanksgiving night In St. John's hall. Those in the cast are Mary Bernice Williams, Eileen Kohnke, Charles Quinn Urban Kramer Maxlne, Guide, Frank, Baker, Kenneth Devine, Patricia, Sheridan, Velma Dyer and -Mary Rahe. Auxiliary 1'lans Unnquct— The Auxiliary met Tuesday with Mrs .A. A. Droessler. Assistant hostesses were Clara Nemmers and Mrs. Charles Baker. The Auxiliary Is giving a banquet for the members of the L/eglon, their wives, and the members of the Auxiliary and hus bands Wednesday evening in the Forester hall. County Commandei Leon Merritt, of Algona, and County Commander Ida B. Larson Swea City, are speakers. Visit Century of Progress- Mrs. Bridget Quinn, sons Charles and Jack and wife, and Mrs. Tom Murphy returned Sunday evening from Streator and Chicago, 111., and Iowa City, where they spent a week. At Streator they attended the .funeral of Mrs. Quinn's sister. Mrs. Mary Whalen, Thursday and at Chicago they attended the Century of Progress. In Iowa City they visited Mrs. Murphy's son Tom and Art Welp. Vttend Birthday Celebration— P. A. Lonergan's father, Maurice Lonergan, of Mason City, was 89 years old Wednesday, and he and Vtrs. Lonergan attended a birthday dinner at the Theo. Jacobs home in Mason City that day. Mr. Lonergan las four children, P. A., of Bancrift, Mrs. E. E. Flemming, Mrs. Mayme Jacobs, and Mary Foley, all of Ma- spent Sunday In Whlttemore with her father, Frank Derncr. Her brother Anton Denier of Cleveland. Minn., spent the day there too. The Lutheran Aid met Friday afternoon with Mrs. Alfred Pearson and Mrs. Vern Austin. The Bap- 1st Mission circle met Friday afternoon with Mrs. Axel Brattlund. Coach Harold Pohlman spent the week end in Sioux City with his sis- er. He went with Dr. R. E. Weber, who spent the week end in Cole- •idge, Neb., with friends. Edwin Ross of Almena, WIs., ar- •ived Monday to visit his grandmother, Mrs. Mary Froehle. and his aunts, Mrs. E. J. Schlmmel, and Mrs. Joe Vaske. , Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Lensing spent Sunday in Whlttemore with the George Fangman's. Mrs. Fangman Is a sister of Mr. Lensing. The Rev. Frank Schultes, of Royal, came Sunday to spent a few days with his brother, the Rev. F. J. Schulte here. Gordon Saunders and three sons of Dubuque are expected Friday to visit his parents, Mr .and Mrs. M. A. Saunders. Mr. and, Mrs. Floyd Burrington, of Minneapolis, arrived Monday to visit the latter's aunt, Mrs. George Johnson. Caleb Hartshorn, of Swea City, was operated on Monday evening at the Wohnke hospital for appendicitis. The Flynn Hunts wei-e Sunday dinner guests at Charles Reaper's, in Algona. FLOUR CONCERN HAS ANNIVERSARY PRODUCT If you've seen your neighbors carrying home sacks of flour with large yellow labels, you know they've bought some of the new and improved versary flour. Victor 64th Anni- This new flour has just been put on the market, created-by the Crete Mills, Crete, Neb., where Victor flour has been milled for 64 s years. Growing from a small mill on the Batiks of the Blue River in Nebraska, the Crete Mills has now grown to he one o£ the largest and most reliable mills in the middle; west, due largely to the popular de- ing its 64th birthday with a that is the culmination of 64 year* of Victor supremacy. New and Used Cars Financed If your present payments },>„+. „.„ -..i* high We wi " * nn t0 ° mand for Victor flour, which has nance your car for you. won the hearts of fafous cooks all • Prnmnt on^ over America. rrompt . and During the years of Victor flour, women everywhere have come to rely on it and will be happy to treatment. H. N. KRUSE INSURANCE AGENCY know that Victor is now celebrat- Telephone 125, Algona, Iowa City . ~ . Ush is now malfingr her hanae , tlle Rev. and MIB, L. Wttten- an Jennings had two days va- ironi her school wofirk at the junior college last we«k and time with the home Christenseo, Fort Dodge, « here Friday, because of a Convention, vacation. wrlved gfee quarter section northwest of Wesley and the family moved here. His children, William and Minnie, have managed the farm. The Fr'mml children, are outstanding in effic iency and intelligence. Mr. and Mrs. Frimml observed their 55th wedding anniversar'y in October. Funeral services were held at St. Joseph's church Tuesday morning, October 31, the pastor the Rev. A. J. Wagener conducting requiem mass. Six children sui-ylve: 'Frank, Mln nie, Nolle and Will, Wesley; Mrs. Caroline Ryan, Marengo; Mrs. liun Brabec, perham, Minn. Relative* from a distance who attended the funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. David Maag and Henry Frimml, Norway, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. John Boddicker and the Mesdames Matilcja Maag and Mary Smith, Watkins; Callie Maag, Tama; Mr. and Mrs. Vincont Kapler and Irene, Cresco; Mrs. Caroline Ryan and Messrs, and Mesdames George Frimml and Will Gahnke, Marengo; Mrs. Lucy Brabec, Burham, Minn. Halloween Party is Given— Mrs. McNulty,_ Methodist pastor's wife, entertained Epworth League members at a Halloween party last week Tuesday evening. Suitable decorations were employed, and appropriate games played. Mrs. McNulty, wearing a mask and attired as a witch, kept wutch over u c-ilrlron in which each person present deposited the description of a "stunt" to be performed. The witch then stirred the contents, and everyone drew a paper whose directions he had to carry out. This caused much merriment. One of Mrs. McNulty's delicious meals was served, -napkins and decorations being in keeping. Methodist W. F. SI. S. Meets Friday Eleven women attended a meeting of the Methodist W. F. M. S. at the Mrs. Gordon C .Giddings home Friday afternoon. Mrs Hutchinson led the devotions and Mrs Hodges, program leader, gave a resume of the first chapter of Eastern Women Today and Tomorrow. ' Program '• calendars for the year were made out, The hostess, assisted by her mother, Mrs. Hansen, served refreshments. Burned Boy is Recovering— Loren Lease, who was painfully burned about the face'four weeks ago, when he threw kerosene on coal in the furnace, is making fine recovery, and there will be no per- Church Hours Are Changed— Members of the Methodist congregation voted Sunday morning to advance forenoon services one hour, bringing them at 10 o'clock. Sunday school will begin at 11. Sunday- school at Sexton will be held at ten and preaching services at 11:45. Surprise for Miss McPherson— Twenty friends surprised Arabella McPherson on the evening of her birthday Friday, much to her delight. The evening was enjoyable spent in visiting, enlivened by music and refreshments brought by the guests were served. Mrs. Hutchison Loses Aunt— Mrs. John Hutchison was called to Eldora Saturday morning, by the death of an aunt, Mrs. John Clary- The N. J. Meurers, Plover, visited his brother here Sunday. The Henry Loofts,' Seneca were Sunday guests of his mother. bert Lea with Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Dornberger to make an extended visit there. Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Blum, son Edward,, and Mr. and Mrs.- John Blum, Monticello Wis., visited from last week Wednesday till Monday at Henry Kubly's and William Miller's. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wain, Clarks- Ville, attended .the Mrs. Marie Brummond funeral Saturday. Mr. Wain was formerly cashier of the Lu Verne State bank. „ Relnhold Steussy, who had spent a few months with his mother, Mrs. Elsie Steussy. -left for his home at Bath, Maine, last week Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Host, Martha' Davidson, ahd Mrs. Mrs. Urn- land. Otho, were Sunday guests at the Dr. T. t>. Williams home. Dist. Supt. and Mrs. G. L. Bergeman and the Rev. D. Lang family were entertained a,t George Merkle's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ristau left Saturday for their home in, Saskatchewan, after a month with relatives here. Supt. and Mrs. A. C. Evans entertained the school faculty at 6 o'clock dinner and bridge last week Tuesday. ... A boy, second son, was born, to Mr. and Mre. Harold Sorenson last week Wednesday. The George were week-end Peltjike'e. " Pietzels, Spencer, guests at H. B. Mj, and Mrs. Bryan Asa, and Jas. were Suadsy guests at Henry , .. epe»t the a<t UenHoy.s to Birmingham, Alii.— Mrs. DeSpence Bentley, Wesley girl, recently of New Orleans, La., writes the parents that the family has moved to Birmingham Ala. her husband, a government chemist and inspector, having been trans ferred. Oilier Wesley News. '.Mr. and Mrs. Jo;gen Skow'attend- ed the anniversary services of the Congregational church, Algona, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bruley and Ethel, Wesley, and Mrs. Etta Braley Britt and her daughter Marvel visited their nephew, cousin, son, and brother at Hanson Sunday. Dr. Merle Braley is a dentist there. Members of the local unit of the Legion Auxiliary will attend a county meeting at Biirt this week Tuesday afternoon. The regular lo cal meeting will be held this week Thursday evening, GUnhilde Flom; hostess. A joint county meeting of the Legion and Auxiliary will be held, here Thursday November 23. The Epworth League meets each Sunday evening at 6:45. There is a lively growing interest among regular members arid at the. last meeting it was proposed to put on a campaign to obtain more, both regular and associate members. The Rev. Mr. McNulty will attend an Algona sub-district meeting at Good Hope next Monday. Next Sunday is Armistice Sunday, and suit able services will be held • at the Methodist church in the morning. Myron Dunlap, Mason City, who lived east of Wesley many years was in town Saturday. He had been visiting a son near Corwith and was going from here to Burt to visit relatives. The Aid will meet with Mrs. Diek mann this week Wednesday afternoon, Mrs,, Dawson assisting. Bible study will be held in the League room this week Tuesday evening. CAJIBON CALL THE ADVANCE TAKE A TIP FROM GOODYEAR ENGINEERS Rich Point son City. Seventeen attended the Birthday dinner. Cream Checks Arc Issued— High cream checks for the first two weeks of October from the Bancroft Co-Operative Creamery went to Ole Johannesen $39.84; Anton Stork $39.04; Joe Vaske ?37.39; H. Hamilton $33.66; John Wesselman $31.99; W. Weber $31. 45; Edw. Droessler $31.05; Henry Lampe William Goche $29.6,8; and Chester Johnson $29.47. Surprise for Frank Keeker— "Eight couples surprised Frank Recker on his birthday Sunday evening at his home. Bridge was played at four tables. Regina Berens and J. H. Welp won the high scores, and Max Dudding drew the cut prize. Mr. Becker was presented with a gift. Surprise Given Dorothy Schillz— Twenty school friends of Dorothy, daughter of the P. J. Schiltzes, surprised her on her 118th birthday Thursday evening at her home. Games were played. Other Bancroft News. Jim Dltsworth, sister-in-law Mrs. Sam Reaper, and Mr. and Mrs. Prank Dltsworth of Algona were here Friday and called on Adam Dltsworth, who was celebrating his 87th birthday. Jim is a brother of Adam, who makes his home with his son Alfred and family. Mr. and Mi-s. A. J. Berens came from Chicago Sunday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs .Peter Berens. Mr. Berens returned to Chicago Sunday evening and Mrs. Berens is, spending several days here. , The Rev. A. Howe and two children, of Buffalo Center, and the Roy Richardsons. of Algona, spent Sunday at Dr. E. A. Howe's. The Rev. Mr. Howe is a son of Dr. and Mrs. The woman's Farm Bureau .met at Mrs. A. J. Keen's Friday for an all-day meeting. Twelve women and Mrs. Leaverton atended and at noon ate a covered-dish luncheoa. spending a busy, profitable day. The subject was house-cleaning hints. Next meeting, which will also be an all- day affair, will be held at Mrs. Chas. Egel's Friday,. December 8. Florence Black, who teaches in the Good Hipe neighborhood, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Black. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Sill entertained the John McGuires and Helen Hueser,, Algona, at dinner Tuesday eve- ing In honor of the daughter Lu- llle's birthday. Mrs. Emma Hagar spent the week nd at her brother J. A. Johnson's nd with brothers and sisters in the Joan neighborhood. , Mr. and Mrs. Mike Erpelding, St oe, spent Sunday in the Rich Point eighborhood. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seeley spent rtonday near Whittemore, visiting fr: Seeley's parents. A large group of young people ad a masquerade party at the B. Burlingame home Monday even "g- The Plum Creek Literary and So- ial club meets Wednesday at Mrs. E. McCorkla, and Mrs. Fred Gei- el will give a talk on her recent vi- it to the world's fair. ase lots. Howe. Mr, and Mrs. J. Marble Rock, and J, Merfeld of their son Merrick and wife of Greene, spent Sunday, Monday and Tuesday here with the Schiltz, Rahe and Kramer families. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Droesaler Why Get Up Nights THIS 85c TEST FBEE I! It Fails Physic the bladder as you would the bowels. Drive out the impurities and excess acids which cause the irritation that wakes you up. Get a regular 26c box of BUKETS, made from buchu leaves, Juniper oil, etc. After four days test, if not satisfied, go back and get your 25c. They work on the Ibladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. Bladder irregularity is nature's danger signal and may warn you of trouble. You are bound to feel better after this cleansing and you get your regular sleep. E. W. Lusby, 'Druggist, Algona, and W. J. Denton, Titonka, say BUKETS is best seller.- SHOES FOR EVERY DAY AND SUNDAY TOO Ladies' every day sturdy straps and oxfords 1 $1,95 to $2.45 Ladies' fine dress straps and osfords— $1.48 to $6.00 Children's strap oxfords and lace shoes. $1.00 and up Little gent&' hi-top lace boots, 11 to 2 $8,45 Little gents' oxfords and lace shoes $1 to $2.00 and up Misses' sport oxfords $1.48, $1,75, $1,95 and up FOR MEN AND BOYS Men's and boys' sturdy work shoes $1.98 and up Men's dress oxfords and shoes in a great variety of styles and sizes and width to fit your feet Priced right. Brownell Shoe Co. J$ East State Street, AJgona, low*. SORRY—WE APOLOGIZE to our customers who were un- ble to get shot gun shells at Gamle Stores—with millions in our torea and more on order, the fac- ory couldn't turn them out fast nough to supply the demand. S & JT Smokeless, chilled shot, 72c box, 47-9 . Buy NewTi.es NOW! Y OU don't need to be an engineer to get the point of the chart shown here. Let your eye follow the increasing height of the black bars shown above — they represent the increase of non-skid mileage that you get as temperatures go down. The point of this chart is simply thrs — it's good sense and good business to buy new Goodyears now. Because you'll have more slippery driving in the next five months than in all the rest of the year —because tires which get their "breaking in" during wet, cold weather average 30% more total mileage than tires started off new in hot weather months —because you can buy'the best tires Goodyear ever built at Prices almost exactly where they were a year ago —because every tire you buy now helps to keep men at work and bring back good times it will pay you to look over your tires today and protect yourself from tire troubles and dangerous skidding by putting on new Goodyears now. PATH FINDER Supertwist Cord Tire BUY N OW —help keep men at work—and get prices almost the same as they were a year ago! 4.50-20 6.00 4.50-21 6.30 4.75-19 6.70 5.00-19 $ 7.20 5.00-20 7.45 5.25-18 8.10 5.50-19 9.4O Change to COLD WEATHER LUBRICANTS in your Transmission and Differential Heavy summer lubricants should be drained out for protection and reduced drag in colder weather. Exide Batteries $5.95 and up Guarantee 9 mo. and up DELDUTCH SUPER SERVICE *• LUBRICATION, CAB WASHING AND BRAKE SERVICE EXIDE BATTERIES Call 38 More for Your Money at Grahams The savings are real —right now when your needs are the greatest you will find unequalled opportunities to save. NOW is the time to BUY 59c COTTON BATTSJ three pound ___ Bleached, fluffy, stitched batts. OUTING FLANNELS. 12 1 2C Light and dark patterns MOKE FOR YOUR MONEY Priced Special for This Sale. Quality Rayon Undergarments— ALL SILK Stockings Picot Top. 49c BLANKETS Fancy plaids Featured special 70x80 PRINCESS Slips Low priced $1.00 CHILDREN'S Winter COATS Featured at reduced price. A superior, service Perfect fitting garments weight, silk stcoking at California or straight a lower price. top styles, sizes 34 to 44. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY Jersey Bloomers Rayon stripe. A better quality that assures savin g s39c Children's School Sweaters Slip-over style 98c Boys' Suede Cloth Blazers Sizes 8 to 16 years $1.39 MORE FOR YOUR MONEY Boys' Husking Mitts One dozen — for MEN'S OUTING Pajamas Two styles 98c COTTON Crepes for women's & child's dresses' 39c MORE FOR YOUR MONEY TURKISH TOWELS DOUBLE THREAD Colored border, Big size 22x44 _ Good underwear for every member of the family Women's Fleeced Unions Guilds' Waist Unions 89c 69c Men's Ribbed Unions Boys' Ribbed Unions 79c 69c MORE FOR YOUR MONEY Better Quality PRINT CLOTHS Past, colors, new patterns __ Women's Outing Pajamas Rayon Pajamas One-piece Wool Mixed Sox $1.49 $1.69 15c PART WOOL SINGLE BLANKET Superior quality, large size, 72x84— I*** V^ f ***». ^ W $1.29 Bleached Outing Flannel Boys' School Shirts Kerfs- , Work Shirts 10c 59c 49c Children's Hose 15e Fine rib for school wear. Men's Dress Sox 15e Perfect quality, fancy plaids Women's Hose 25c Full mercerized in colors. Blanket • Lined Jackets H4» Blu? denim, inside pocket Department Stores Misses' Hose. 29c Service weight, chardpwzed 1 fabric, Brown Muslin lOc A quality for all purposes, Men's Rocklord Sox JOe weigh* fer service. „ Boot Sox or ye<J toy, fj ^ ""'

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