Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 18, 1934
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Page 7
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JANUAflY 18,1S84. GONA REFUSES •WA AID ON NEW IWATERTANK WORK at week Wednesday's Chicago il of Commerce carried a .„ page Washington dispatch Ing that Secretary Ickes, Public Vks administrator, had warned t allotment^ to political sufo-di- ons which had hot taken action •omplete applications might be celled If completion was not ; e witibin ten days. liere were said to (be 84 such '3 and ,the Journal of Commerce fed some 20 of them, mostly in a, including Algona for '$5100. onians who read the dispatch sred why no action had been here. It was said that the foment iwaa for waterworks. Sty Supt Kelly solved the myfl- k The city, he said, applied in first place tor the 30 per .cent |A grant for public projects, for construction of the new er tower. But the PWA grant delayed till the city had the ndations for the new tower ipleted. Then with no prospect [immediate .settlement, the city •ded to go ahead on its own. Inder the contract as made the |er costs $14,000. If it had to <be structed under PWA terms, extended back to force the fel company to use PWA labor, I contract price would have been 600. : other words the city would lost $2500 on the PWiA tank tout would have gained ap- jimatedy $6100 on the PWA nt. However, the city would |e had to back up on labor al- dy completed, and might have ' to accept incompetent PWA pr, and the aditional cost of in- ction and reworking would bafoly have eaten up or exceed- the profit in the PWA grant. hie sewer and like works corned recently have been done |er CWA. PWA means Public rks Administration, and CWA |ms Civil Works Administration, the two are completely separ- ince Mr. Kelly and the council (ally know what they are talking tut, this may be accepted ae a psfactory explanation of the fa failure to go ahead with the inal PWA project. >d Report Is Made at Fenton Creamery Meet |"enton, Jan. 16—The annual amery meeting was held Satur- and two directors were elect- Paul Nemitz and E. A. Hus- p. Directors holding over are |>rge Siems, Clifford Frink, and J. Kennedy. secretary's report disclosed the creamery did a gross busi- i of $88,622.81, an increase of D06.58, over last year. The aver) price paid for butterfat was BOc, and the average pound cost [butter manufacture was 2.02c linst >2.41c Jast year. The aver\ price received for butter was I against 21.04c last year, perating cost last year was $11,117; Uiia year, $9.616.10; a re- Ition of $2,205.07. \ State Brand creamery repre- tative from Mason City spoke at meeting. >y Suffers Gash at Woodsplitting Jan, 16—George, 14-old son of Mr. and Mrs, Jewell er, Convith, suffered a severe between thumib and index fin- on his left hand last Thursday ™ oon , while he was splitting ;d, and was taken to the Kos hospital, Algona, where eight hes were taken to close the fnd. He was holding a piece of •"l on the splitting block and us«„ 3X *? b £ right hand - and • axe caught his hand. He suf- f™™ a , *?. r( *en arm a few ° •--• ne was cranking No Advance? Just Can't Do Without It Apache, lOkla., Jan. 10—What! Do without the Advance I — 1 should say not- 180 ilierc is the money ;to assure us of another year's news about the old home. There is usually room for improvement Sn newspapers, but I don't quite sec how you could run more news. We eagerly await every issue.—G. W. Min- deinan. MRS JOHNSON, 50 YEARS IN ALGONA, DIES Mrs. Maria C. Johnson died Friday, following sickness for two years from a complication of ailments. She had been low for some days before death. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the First Lutheran church, the Rev. M. A. Sjostrand in charge, and burial was made in Riverview cemetery. Mrs. Johnson was born in Sulea, Sweden, April 27, 1859, and received a common school education. In 1883 she accompanied a group which included her fiance, Magnus Johnson, to the United States. They reached Kossuth county August 9, 1883, and for a time worked "n Senec'a township. Mrs. Johnson came to Algona October 8, 1993, and last fall Iliad a quiet celebration, with neighbors, in honor of her 50th year here. On April 6, 1884, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson were married here, and vith money >saved since tlheir coming to this country built their first lome. Ten years later they built the home where both ' lived till de'ath. Mr. Johnson died March 9, 1930, and by coincidence bis funeral was :he latest held in the First Lutheran church till Mrs. Johnson's four years later. Mrs. Johnson was a member of ;he Dorcas society of the First Liutheran church, which she joined n October, 1889. IShe is survived by three children: Erick M. Johnson, Pengilly, Minn.; Bertha E. Fohnson, Ailgona, widely known :ormer county auditor; and Mrs. Edna J. Forst, Cedar Rapids. Two brothers, Oscar and Alfred Norman, both of Algona, also sur- operation at the Kossuth Tuesday. vive. GIRL GYM GLASSES HAVE OWN TOURNEY The seven girls' gymnasium classes in high school had a volley )all .tournament last week, beginning Tuesday noon and ending Friday evening. The seventh hour class won the final two games, 2116. and 21-15. Each team played three games, and the winner of two out of three was advanced in the tournament. The first game was between the , nex v bird and seventh hour classes, the Mm erva Coleman was KOSSUTtt COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQOKA. IOWA IjOCALS 'Ed Holecek spent yesterday at DOS Moines on business. Clayton Palmer began work early last week at a Spencer bakery. Norma Greiner is stenographer, for the new law firm of Hutchison & Hutchison. Mr. and Mrs. Cheater Schoeneman, Mason City, spent Sunday at F. C. Zender's. Alice Rist, coaching declamatory «f,,,i^^ -4. .... gpent the at iRenwick, week-end at home. A Baptist churcih supper will be served at the church Saturday evening, February 3. M. J. Pool and M. G. Norton went :o Minneapolis Monday to attend a lumbermen's convention till today. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wright, Burt, jecame parents of a 7%-lb. boy at '1lD •T^jir*.tt*i4-li t.« M ..!i._i i * «*4 he Kossuth day. hospital last Thurs- Mrs. Andrew (Larson, mother of T. L. Larson, underwent a surgical ihospital William OF 1 . Steele spent Tuesday forenoon at Mason City, attending a Wilson Bros. Co. exhibit of clothiers' goods. Francis Ixmergan, student at a Des Momes college of pharmacy, is expected for the week-end here and at'his Bancroft home. Mrs. Ruth Kintigh, Onawa, came one day last week to keep house for 3. J. Van Ness. Katherine Van Ness teaches at Onawa. Mr. and Mrs. Wade W. Sullivan ot home Tuesday from Waterloo, where the former had an appendicitis operation two weeks ago last night. _ In a note renewing her subscrip- ion Mrs. Mary J. Clarke, 839 Malcolm ave., West Los Angeles, says she hopes to visit in Algona next summer. Bridgett Gaffney, nurse at the Cossuth hospital, was called to her iome at Rockwell Tuesday by news that her mother was seriously sick with pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Deal leave this morning for Ames to attend a state convention o£ the Master Painters association. Mr. Deal is a member of the board of directors. A 1934 Chevrolet car is expected soon by the Kohlha'as garage .for display. A 1934 Chevrolet truck on display during the holidays was sold to F. S. Norton & iSon. The W. R. C., at a meeting Tuesday evening, set February 17 as date for the annual bean supper. It always takes pJace on the Satur- lay preceding Washington's .birthday. W. H. Weiler, retired farmer at Rembeck, has gone home, after a week with ihis daughter, Mrs. J. C. Mawdsley. He was a guest of his son-in-law at Monday's Rotary uncheon. Mrs. H. L. Hoenk and Mrs. Russell Weaver entertained at three ;ables of bridge last Thursday. Mrs. Emmet Jackman won the high score; Mrs. Albert Granzow, second high. Mrs. H. T. Miller and Mrs. C. N. Aalfs took "Sparks," Dr. P. V. Tanse's Irish setter, to Ames last Thursday, and an ulcer was there •emoverd from one of the dog's eyelids by a veterinary surgeon. 'H. J. Thompson, who has been in he county since September but has spent most of the time with sisters at Burt, was an Algona visitor Saturday, and said that he planned to •eturn to Los Angeles this week or operated , -. for appendicitis. Tuesday evening the fifth and sixth !'~ iester 'Simpson, Lone Rock, had a , latter winning, 15-10 and 16-14.1°" last »i Man Injured *FaUing Tree U - Fairbanks here - met with Priday on the also son and another ittmore Man Is Dead After Fall classes played, and the sixth won aH three, 13-15, 15-6, and 15-2. Thursday noon the first and seventh hour classes' played, and the seventh won again, 10-15, 15-7, and 8-8. 'Friday noon the sixth and •second hours played, the second like operation Sunday, Myron lL,ud- wig, who works for McEnroe Bros., Monday, and Harry Raber, Convith, Tuesday. 'Carrie and William iDurant took their sister Antoinette to Platteville Friday to resume teaching in hours, winning, 16-2,' 10-15, and a st . ate norma l school alfter a spell "" of sickness here. Mrs. D. E. Dewel substituted for Carrie in the local 15-12. The final round between the seventh and second hour classes was schools Monday. played Friday, following school,!, Mr ' a " d Mrs - Russell Weaver and the sevenths winning, ,21-16 and 2115, only two games being played. Girls who played in the winning Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wester plan to move February 1 to Mason City, where Mr. Weaver and Mr. Wester ----- "••« -£«BH^ ^** 4«* w*aw vvuiuiiigj •«. • •• — —-—— seventh class team were Bell, I Wl11 contlnue laboratory dairy work Black, Casler, Corey, Danson, Evans, Hilton, Ostrum, Phillips, Sankey, Scharlach, Sterling, and Tibbels. The girls' classes play in gymnasium classes instructed by Mjsd Morris. Pastor's Head Is Gashed by Axe Ivakota, Jan. 16—The Rev. Harold Fletcher was injured while cutting wood at his home last week. He was using a two bladed axe which caught on a clothes line when he swung it up to chop. The axe was deflected and struck him horizontally on the forehead, cutting a deep gash two inches long. for the extension department of Iowa State college. The Rev. and Mrs, J. R. Hoerner, Mrs. Ruth Kinti'gh, and Ella A „ ^ Thompson attended ordination cer- ff H ', R - the First Capital & Savings bank at Iowa City. Marriage licenses were issued by District Court Clerk MOEvoy last week to: Adolph Killian, Caroline Carman, both of Wesley; Edmund Everding, Berdine Curtis, both, of Buffalo Center; Richard David iSchmitz, Storm Lake, Marion M. McMahon, Algona; Robert J. Menke, Adria McGuire, both of Bancroft. Mrs. Leon Stock, Marysville, Wash., where her husband publishes the only newspaper.was recently called to her old ihome at Freeman, S. D., by the death of her father, a doctor. After the funeral the local Stocks drove to 'Freeman to see her and took her ,to Sioux City for a brief visit with the Kenneth Stocks. Supervisor McDonald and County Engineer Smith, who are in charge of CWA and CWS work in Kossuth, spent yesterday in Des Moines in connection with projects here. Present projects must be completed by February 15, but there are strong indications that they will be continued by authority of congress. Barber and Mrs. Elmer Hartshorn's son Gerald is how employed in the city hall at Des Moines as accountant. He was graduated last year from the Benjamin (Franklin, school of accountancy, Washington, D. C., where he was also a government employe, attending school at night. His wife's father lives at Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. James Powers, Mel- journe, went ihome last Thursday, after a few weeks with the latter's sister, Mrs. Raymond McCorkle. Mrs. Powers was Juanita Martin, and she and her husband help her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Martin, in a restaurant at Melbourne. Mr. Martin was for some years a racehorse trainer here. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Dau, near Burt, have gone to Marshall, Ark., to visit at Mrs. Dau't son George White's. On the way they stopped at Lake City to see Mrs. Dau'* daughter, Mrs. Edw. Bruce, and at Des Moines to see another son, iRobt. White. Mrs. George White, who had been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hingsdorf, Burt, went home with the Daus. Anton Anderson was taken sick Sunday, and Monday was taken to ;he Kossuth ihospital, double pneumonia having developed. The case is complicated by the fact that he also has kidney trouble. He was at work Saturday, as usual, at the Anderson Bros, meat m'arket, and was also about Sunday morning. Mrs. Oscar Anderson is helping at the meat market during his absence. Sunday's Des Moines Register :arried a two-column cut of two Ames students and their handiwork, a snow statue of "Minerva and the Lion," sculptured in the front yard of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity house. One of the boys was Alpheus Seeley, son of Col. and Mrs. B. A. Seeley, Port Benning, Georgia, and grandson of Mrs. F. T. Seeley and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Heise, Algona. "Donald Hutchison spent the week-end with his family at Cedar Rapids, but returned Tuesday, ac companied by his wife. Mrs. Hutch ison went back the same day, Don aid remaining. The Hutchison who will move here (February : have rented the Shumway tenan house at 520 S. Dodge, now occu pied by Mr. and Mrs. Herbert I Addington. The Hutchisons hav two daughters, Joan and Nancy. A program of interest to father was given at a P. T. lA. meeting i the high school auditorium Monda evening. Music was provided by fathers' orchestra, the high schoo boys' glee club, and Donald Hutch ins, who sang solos. The Rev. A S. Hueser gave a talk, illustratec by slides, on what to and what no to do with children. The Rev. Ray mond Kresensky spoke on adul education, and the meeting closec with a social hour in the gymnas ium. G. L. Bennett, new Goodyear representative here, and his wife and 2-year-old child are domicilec in the Harsch -bungalow on soutl Thorington. Mr. Bennett succeed er operas, with brilliant music, clever dialogs, and beautiful costumes and settings,. A chorus of 30 voices and a noteworthy cast of 11 principals will give an adequate interpretation of this always popular opera. (Dancers, a company of Hussars, and bands of gypsy and Hungarian peasants beautifully costumed and appearing under elaborate lighting effects, will help make a full evening's entertainment which will delight all music and drama lovers in the county. Roy Jr., 7-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brownell, narrowly escaped serious injury Sunday afternoon, when he was run over by a car on the street a block west of the home on north Hall. The boy was coasting while his grandfath- sr watched, when an Essex driven by Oscar Romer came up hill from the north. The car ran over the sled and wrecked it. The boy was thrown off by the impact, and his only injury was a gash from a runner on the sled, besides bruises and scratches. The injuries were not serious enough to keep (him from school Monday. With Romer in the car was his brother Gus. Roy Jr. •s the eldest of four children. The customer also took away the goods and stored them on his farm The reason he was buying now was that he was afraid of monetary inflation. The farmers neighboring Good Thunder are mostly Germans and when the German mark .began to depreciate after the war they bought heavily, only to find lalter that it had become utterly worthless. A few years ago R. p. Norton, of the Norton Machine Works, invented a tool for "reseating" steam valves. Though Mr. Norton could not give the marketing of the device undivided attention, it has had a steady sale, as indicated by the (act that such companies as Buick manufacturers, Fisher body corporation, Anfheuser-Busch Brewing Co., Swift & Co., Armour & Co., Fox Film Corp., and New York Light & Power Co. bought and used it. Now Mr. Norton has contracted with R. E. Hutton, of the (Bancroft Register, to market it on a large scale, and last week Mr. Hutton announced plans to put 100 salesmen on the road. Mr. Norton is the inventor of a number of other marketable devices. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hutchison were :alled to Chicago Monday evening 3y news that the granddaughter, Wary E. Drummond, was critically sick with mastoiditis and had been the subject of an operation on one side that day. The child, who is 8, s the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Drummond, and Mrs. 3rummond was Isabel Hutchison, 't was expected that if an operation on the other side proved necessary a blood transfusion would have to be given. The Hutchisons, who will stay at Chicago till the patient is out of danger, had planned to go to Florida for a vacation, now that Mr. Hutchison's business can be cared for by his sons Donald and Theodore, who have estalb- ished a x new law firm here. The Drummonds have another child, a boy of three. C. E. Stebfbins, Botsford manager at Good Thunder, Minn., and his son Bob, high school Junior, drove down Saturday to see the former's mother, Mrs. (Mattie Stebbins, 82 who has been in poor health and confined to bed six weeks. She and her daughter, Mrs. Vera Walters, lave rooms at A. W. Sigsbee's. Clarence told of a German farmer wiho the other day bought and paid tor the lumblr, etc., for a big granary that he will not (build till 1935. I'KESUYTEIUAN, C. Paul Carl. son, Minister—Next Sunday: Sunday school, 10 a. m..j morning worship, 11. Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. tn.; evening service, 7:30. It iis with 0, great Joy that we note the increase n attendace of our evening service. Next Sunday evening there will be special music by the orchestra and choir, sermon following. Our doors are always open to the public, and we invite everyone not worshipping elsewhere to attend our services. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. Sjos- trail it, Pastor— Choir practice tonight, 7:30, at parsonage. Junior Mission. Band Saturday afternoon, Tjuther hall; Lynette Mahan, !hos-. itess. Sunday school and Bible class next Sunday, 10 a. m.; morning worship, in. NAZERENE, A. W. & HazCzI Irwin, Pastrs—Next Sunday: Sunday school, 9:45; morning service, 11 subject, The Carnal Mind. Young people's service, 7 p. m.; preaching 7:30 subject, The Revival. CONGREGATIONAL, J. Robt. Hoemer, Pastor — Next Siunday: Church school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, il; sermon topic, Plunging into Self-Made Pits. Young Peo^ pie's meeting 7 P. m. TRINITY LUTHERAN, p. J. Braner, Pastor—Next Sunday: Sunday school and Bible class, 10 a. m.; English services 10:30. Confirmation instruction Saturday, 10 a. m. CALL THEATR este SOUND ecmc SYSTEM Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday January 17-18-19 Matinee Thursday, 2:30. DOLORES DEL JUO FKEI) A8TAIKE GENE RAYMOND GINGEB BOGEBS in "Flying Down to Rio" Saturday, January 20 DOUBL/E FEATURE KAT1IABINE HEPBURN DOUGLAS FAIBBANKS JB. in "Morning Glory" —and— CHAS. FABBEiLL BETTY DAVIS in "The Big Shakedown" and Tarzan Serial. Modern, Attt active GLASSES Byes examined and glasses fitted. We repair frames and match broken lenses. A. W. AMUNSON Optometrist. First door south of Call Theater entrance. Sunday and Monday, Jan. 21 and 22 Exceptional Entertainment. ETHEL WATERS in musical "Bubbling Over" Charlie Chase Comedy "Sherman Said It" and The Broadway Stage Success FREDRIC MARCH MIRIAM HOPKINS GEORGE RAFT HELEN MACK Saturday, January 27. MABY PICKFOBD LESLIE HOWARD in "Secrets" Tuesday-Wednesday, Jan. 2S-M Tuesday matinee, 2:30. HIS LIFE UNA MEBKL BEN LYOH Kruger is magnificent at tha' counsel, living a fast life—with results. Mr. and Mr,. Society Ch«oter»" RKO- RADIO PICTUK and musical Harmonica Cheaters Thursday and Friday, Jan. 25-80 A film musical with spectacle) and splendor. New News. Sunday and Monday, Jan. 28 and 29 50HENCK HARD pllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllU emonies for the Rev. E. J. Boomgaarden at the .Buffalo Center Congregational church noon and evening. Sunday after- Donald Hutchison, who recently formed a law partnership here with his father, Archie Hutchison, and brother Theodore, has rented the Van Deest house in south Algona, and plans to 'bring his family here from Cedar Rapids about February l. Elmer Hartshorn recently left the Stehle barber shop, and has since been with Henry Furst, under the new Steele store. Arthur M. Anderson, of the West State street Doctor Williams Avas called and put ice cream shop, is a licensed bar- in a number of stitches to close •• . - . - _ ... . _ ;he wound, and he is recovering. Doan Church Men Plan Oyster Stew . The men of the Doan church jorth of Sexton, will serve a pubic oyster supper tomorrow night. Heads of committees are: ibuying tnd cooking the oysters, Tom Young, L. A, Boleneus, O. E. Hott; waiters, Bryan Asa, Raymond Moy- ;r; coffee and doughnuts, Ben ?no.x, George Johnson; stoves, ights, and taMes, Harvey Johnson and Harvey L'arson; dishes and silver, Walter Anderson, Gordon lansen; milk, cream, and butter, Ross Buffington, Van Hansen; lishwashing, Edmund Larsen; **' 'SaHgasu. t^^BS2-*8«««,«f b*v,?*ar ashlers, Worsley. Andrew Hansen, Jack Ledyard Elects New €,C. Officers •born, all of Fenton, attended the funeral of Mrs. Michael Johnson here Tuesday. Soren Didriksen, brother of Martin Didriksen who is section foreman here for the Milwaukee, was an Algona visitor Monday. He now __ lives at the edge of Britt, where be .*«» *«u Monday night. The Meth-l°wns a farm. Olhe iDidrikeeas odistBd served a 6:30 dinner in **£?!, Wi year8 m the ™ e * the basement to 18 men. At a p?e-1 ****** <* Algona. " ' special meeting these officers i The Des Moines Register earned needed. Mrs, Isabel Meiggs and her sister-in-law, Mrs. Flora Tiss, lef Monday night for Jacksonville Fla., where they are visiting rela tives. Mrs. Tiss resigned 'Monday as clerk in the receivership offices of the Kossuth County State bank building. Leroy McWhorter, former Portland township farmer who now owns 'and conducts an oil station at Osage, and his wife were here over Sunday. Mr. McWhorter's son Ward lives here. Ellis MoWhorter and Mrs. J, Q. Jamison are his (brother and sister. Mrs. j. J. Anderson, lEmma Anderson, Mrs. Wilfred Carlson, and the latter's daughter Jane, all of Qwea City, and Mrs. Charles 'Laage, Mrs. W. iLaage, and Mrs. John Os- fead bew elected: president, Alvin,* story last Thursday ^ ' --— ' Csrfleater; secretary, William William Wifidner. for a'dinner Co-operative are reelections to bank jobs throughout •the state, and one otf tie dispatches reported the reelection of F. D. Williams, former president of tha State -bank here, as caebiejr of to Cedar Rapids. There are IOC dealers in Mr. Bennett's territory He and his wife were both rearec at or near (Lincoln, Neb., but ' Mr Bennett has served territories in various parts of the country in the last few years. He is a graduate of the University of Nebraska. Harold Clark, of the Garner Herald, drove to Algona Saturday to borrow an Advance Job printing form, and from Wesley was accompanied by G. A. McMahon. Harold's parents are Mr. and Mrs Frank Clark, (former Algonians and he is in partnership with his father. Mr. McMahon, who recently bought the Looft undertaking business at Wesdey, holds embalming licenses in both Iowa and Illinois. He came to Wesley from Mason City, but formerly lived at Garner, where he and Harold were high school classmates. Both young men are single. Victor Herbert's comic opera, The Fortune Teller, which is to be presented here soon by a local cast, is one of his earlier and light- BOYAL NEIGHBORS BOAST CHICKEN DINNEB Saturday, January 20 Beginning at 5 o'clock at the Legion hall. Roast chicken and dressing Mashed Potatoes and Gravy Baked Beans Cabbage Salad Rolls, Butter, and Jelly Apple Pie and Cheese Coffee 85c and 25c Oregon State Frozen Strawberries and Short Cake ALL FO ?oo» E Footwear •• M § Smart new styles and pat\ terns in suede and combi- | nations of fine leathers. I $1.95 $2.95 Wool Crepe 54-in. fine sheer wools, crepe and mixture — in brown, navy, black, red. $1.29 Silk Faile 40-in. fine quality silk faile for that dress, in brown, navy, and gray. $1.48 Coats Seven high grade coats from last winter's stocks, sizes 14 to 46 now, $9,00 Coats Smart new fur trim, beautiful materials in black and brown, sizes 14-16-44. 69c $16,95 Offering Most Attractive Bargains. in every department. More of the kind of bargains that make the January Clearance Sale so popular with Women and Misses who desire new apparel and accessories at low prices. Wool Challie and Batiste— in dainty print and plain patterns, fine quality, now Boys' Jack Tar 2-pc. Suits- Best quality, smart styles—tub £4 blouses—lined wool pants, 3 to 8 91 • Children's Fine Wool Hose— A fine quality ribbed hose in black, white, and soft tan Fine Beacon Blanket Robes Pull cut, fine quality, smart colorings, cord edges, going at M Brand 2-piece Undies— Those smart mesh knit pink, elastic waist band, all sizes Women's Silk and Wool Ho. A fine quality gun metal black and tan, sizes to 10 39c 69c Warm Lined Leather Glove Pine leather, warm lining, black,, brown, red, green Women's Silk and Woo! Undies— Low neck, knee length, fine quality, sizes 36 to 44 15 dresses in silks from our better lines, dark colors, sizes 14 to 42. 18 silk dresses of fine silks in wanted dark colors, sizes 14 to 42, Children's Zipper Snow Suits in heavy quality, wine or brown, 3 to 8, going at trimmed coats qualities, dresses woolens, s * VVJJW-i/V, Ww* -fftr Azf'L Jeaik Dresses Children's fine wool jersey dresses in navy, brown, and tan, sizes 3 to 6 yrs. 98c Gloves Fine fabric gloves from our better lines. 38c Berets and softies in smart styles and good colors, all grouped at one low price. 48c

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