Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 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, August 23, 1934
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Page 7
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1934. ie Most jinplete Election of LL ITS at 19.50 2.50 ind 4.50 Basted, double w lth the HOW la «ed buttons— 'becks, pi alds , nes, in suc tas you'd Wgher price a y we urge out smartly & gona PROFESSOR OF JOURNALISM IN SURPRISE VISIT Authority on Weekly Newspapers Sees Ex-Pupil. Prof. John H. Casey, of the School of Journalism of thc University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla., near Oklahoma City, wife, three little daughters, his and Professor Casey's mother, Mrs. \V. J. Casey, Knoxville, drove to Algona for a surprise call on Duano B. Dewel, Advance managing editor, former pupil of the professor. The professor and his family are visiting the elder Caseys. Knoxville is in the southern Iowa drought district, and the party desired to investigate conditions in northern Iowa. They visited the West Bend grotto late Tuesday afternoon, and then spent the night at W. C. and D. E. Dowel's, returning to Knoxville yesterday. Professor's Father Editor. The elder Mrs. Casey is the wife of the veteran editor of the Knoxville Express, William J. Casey, one of the best known figures in Iowa journalism. Though now considerably advanced in years, Mr. Casey still edits a full editorial page which is considered a model, and his original style and wit make his paper much sought after as an exchange by other newspaper publishers. He is a democrat but an uncompromising foe of liquor. Professor Casey, the youngest of three sons of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Casey, was brought up to thc couu- .K08SUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. AT.»nMA IOWA if'j^K <V f(»f4 < Itf l! ' r l\° t:arl Tomans visited friends at y Ma.son City Saturday and Sun- prove. «i ( ; llrlsU ™«™<. who IB UochcBlcr - continues to itn- Hev. Ahman n parents. Mrs Bernard Tiernoy and Mrs. U 1 learson spent Tuesday at Mason uty on business Frieda Pao|.,, who recently suf- fo.ed injuries when slie was thrown irom a horse, is recovering Mrs. Andrew Hatch, SI " Paul ciimo Saturday r or a few weeks' ' '' Inuci Malt Mrs. Oion Reiscmcr spent the week-end with her parents at DCS Mrs. IT. H. f'owan, Mrs. Lura Sanders, and Ella Thompson left I'nday night for a week at ' the will world's fair. Dr. and Mrs. jr. 0. P. Price leave Sunday for Dos Moines to spend the week at the state fair and visit friends. The James Aliens, Fort Dodge, spent Sunday with Mrs. Allen's sis- tor, Mrs. Nellie Van Allen, and other local relatives. Elizabeth and Jean Sclioby have returned to Mason City, after several weeks with their grandmother Mrs. K. K. Brown. Mrs. P. j. Christcnson and her (laugher Joyce went to Spirit Lake Tuesday for several days at the f'hristcnsen cottage. Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Herbst, Mrs. B. M. Southgato, and Priscilla Southgato spent Saturday and Sunday at the Okobojis. Tom and Leo FrankI went to Woolstock Monday for a week of painting buildings on a farm there irobarton farmers olovator, under- wont an appendicitis operation at Wed " oa Pil-al last week of Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Ba'rtlctt ,).,!!' ,Y' Tr '" riKan ' Spencer, and his (laughter Thelma, Minneapolis, who arc spending August hero, spent last week Tuesday and Wednesday at Lake City with Mr. Horlgan's mother, who is critically sick. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Anderson and the children, Adris and Lyle, left for Nevada, Mo., Saturday for a week's visit with relatives. Adris is vacationing from her duties as clerk at the Hawcott & Ogg store. County Supt. and Mrs. William Shirley wont to Iowa City Saturday to spend thc fore part of the week with their son, Dr. Hale Shirley, of the university hospital, llicy wore expected home yesterday. Mrs. T. C. Sherman, Mrs. F. W. week Wednesday for Sidney to attend a rodeo and spend the weekend with Arthur Smith, farming there. Arthur, son of D. T. and brother of D. P., was once employed In the postoffice here. He married Effie Byrnes, Algona teacher, and they have four children. H. T. Miller 6ame last week Wednesday for two weeks with Mrs. Miller, who it at the home of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. P. V. Janse. Mr. Miller visited his parents at Mt. Pleasant during the summer. Ho and Mrs. Miller will go to Oklahoma City from here, and Mr. Miller will resume his duties as athletic instructor in the schools there. Mr. and Mrs. C. Q. Drummond, Chicago, and their children, Mary and Christopher, arrived yesterday for a two weeks visit with Mrs. Drummond's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Hutchison. They will also visit relatives of Mr. Drummond at Spirit Lake. Mr. Drummond teaches in the Morgan Park high school, and Mrs. Drummond is the former Isabel Hutchison. The Elite hat shop, owned and operated by Mrs. Ann Fechner, has been remodeled and redecorated. PAGE SEVEN FOUR SQUARE, If. L. Meyers, Pnstor—Service tonight at 8. The Rev. M. Daily will speak on Gospel Bells. Saturday night, at 8, the Rev. Mr. Meyers speaks on Divine Healing. Next Sunday afternoon at 2:30, The Greatest Radio Towers in the World. Sunday night at 8, The Second Coming of Christ. TRINITY LUTHERAN, P. J. Braner, Pnstor—Next Sunday: English service, 9 a. m.; Sunday school and Bible class, 10. The pastor will preach at Livermore at 10:30. jt FIRST LUTIIKRAN, M. A. Sjos- rand, Pastor— Next Sunday: Sun- iday school at 10; morning worship at 9; services by the Rev. C. E. .Sjostrand, St. Peter, Minn. ' Mr* v i v , , sorfs rPh,±'i , Y T? and hor i? 0 sn r fv u M° v e ' r homo at Ma ' son City with Mr. Young, who came woel wm, T M° Y °v ngS ^ Sited last r, TT T \^n Sl , Y ° Un f 8 sisters ' McCorkl ° and Mrs - H - B - owns. try newspaper business in his fath-, which their , t £ er's shop, and then took up teach- Rokind whil r p „ j ing. He was formerly an mstruc- lnst wcok Wednesday, after several t-nt* -tvi 4-l-*rt C!<ilni~\>-\1 f\P 7»->ii »•« n 1 ! n«i .-. P I . ""J > 1.^1 uvj » v*l Mil (lays with his grandparents, Mr. tor in the School of Journalism of the University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo., the oldest school of journalism in the world, and Duane E. Dewel was a member of his classes ten years ago. Former Pupil Here. In his second year in the school Mr. Dewel served as telegraph editor of the Columbian, a daily paper published by the school, but not a school paper, and as such ranked as a minor member of the faculty. On graduation Mr, Dewel received a scholarship "key" and was admitted to membership in the Kappa Tan Alpha, journalistic scholarship fraternity. Professor Casey and Mr. Dewel have had occasional correspondence ever since. For several summer school sessions Professor Casey taught journalism at the University of Southern California, Los Angeles. He has specialized in country newspaper work, and is recognized as an authority on the subject, and articles by him have appeared in leading trade publications in the United States and have been reprinted in foreign, papers. Chooses Best Papers. Professor Casey annually selects eleven leading country newspapers for an all-American award, considered one of the highest honors that can come to a weekly newspaper. This award is based on general merits of the papers, news, advertising, editorial, and featuras. He examines several hundred papers every month, and his choice is made on week-in and week-out performance gather than copy performance. by single The Advance was honored by selection on 1927 ail-American list. A newspaper can be named only once. Former Mildred McWhorter Dies at Illinois Home Mrs. Stephen Haynes, the former Mildred McWhorter, daughter of the late John E. McWhorter and his wife, the latter now of Sterling, Ill- died July 24, after having been sick for some time. The McWhorters came to Kossuth county many years ago and farmed near Burt. Later they bought and lived on the first farm on the south side of No. 18, east of Algona. They moved from here to Illinois, near Chicago, some 15 years ago. Mr. McWhorter is now dead. Mrs. Haynes is also survived by two Mrs. sisters and Elmer Davis, a of brother. Chicago, Gladys, who is married and lives in California, and Dr. Colder McWhorter, Chicago^ _ Visitors Tell of Drought in Kansas Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson, Ottawa, Kans., and their daughter Shirley Jean spent Friday, Saturday, and Sunday here, en route home from the world's fair. They are former Algonians and still own the house now occupied by -Mr. and Mrs. E. C. McMahon on south Wilson is city Ottawa grocery concern. Ottawa is in one of the worst drought areas. The Wilsons reported that for 45 successive days temperatures there exceeded 100, and for ten days just before they left home averaged 110. Leaves had fallen from trees and been raked up, as in fall, and there was no vegetation of any kind. It had been so hot that people were living in the Jones street. Mr. salesman for an basements. Alice Kain Will Teach at Rodman Alice Kain has accepted a position as teacher in the Rodman schools during the coming year. She will teach the third and fourth grades and succeeds Margaret Mitchell, Clear Lake, who resigned to be married soon to Edw. Kelley; Emmetsburg, law partner of G. D Shumway. Alice is a graduate of the Northern Illinois State Teacher's college, DeKalb, 111., whence sh,e recently returned, after six weeks of summer school. Last year Bh,e .conducted a private kindergarten la th. e new nigh school building nere. and Mrs. Ellis McWhorter. Mrs. C!. K. Clark spent several days last week with Mr. Clark at Amos and Dos Moines, returning to Algona with him Saturday. Ango Hoorda, of Polla, went home Tuesday, after ten days with Kate Skinner. She and Kate formerly taught together at Lu Verne. Mr. and Mrs. Prod Bunker, Paton, spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. 0. S. Lindsay. Mrs. Bunker was formerly Ruth Lindsay. P. A- Danson loft Thursday for Fort Snclling, Minn., where he is taking two weeks training in the reserve officers training corps. Virginia Good spent Sunday at Fredericksburg with friends. She is employed in the ready-to-wear department o£ the Graham store. Bert Deal and his crew of painters completed a job of redecorating the interior of thc Larson clothing store at Forest City last week-end. Clarice Palk, Titonka, is spending the week with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ostarbauer, and with her aunt, Mrs. Ann Fechner. Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Weaver, their daughter Mrs. Eugene Schemel, and the latter's son Mart left yesterday for. Chicago to see the world's fair. Glen Blandford, Keith Keipp, and Howard Hughensberger, all of Colfax, spent last week Wednesday and Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Johnson. Mrs. Lee Hornbuckle, Draper, S. D., left Tuesday, after two weeks with her father, Jos. Bieser, her sister, Mrs. Eva Deim, and other relatives here. Had Francis Behrends, Bancroft, been at the Call theater Tuesday night she would have won a $25 bank night deposit. The prize next week will be $50. Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Wight, Clayton, N. M., and their two sons left for home Tuesday, after two weeks with Mrs. Wight's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bailey. The Rev. P. J. Braner left Monday for Keystone to attend a syno- dical convention of the Iowa Lutheran district which opened Monday and closes tomorrow. Mrs. Alma Greiner Pearson, deputy district court clerk, came home yesterday from Mason City, where she had visited Mrs. Gwendolyn Trenary since Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Murtagh were expected home yesterday from the M. H. Falkenhainer cottage at Lake Court D'Oreilles, Wis., where they had spent a week. lola Stott and her sister Darlene are spending the week at Chicago, lola is employed at the Dr. R. M. Wallace offices, and her sister lives in Portland township. Deputy Auditor Carl Pearson took an enforced vacation the last four days of last week, due to poisoning of the hands which he contracted pulling weeds in his garden. Veda Steil returned to Chicago Friday, after two weeks vacation with her father, Jos. Steil. She has been secretary of the Chicago Welfare association for the last seven years. Mrs. Paul Parkins and her sister-in-law, Brazil, Ind., were expected yesterday for a visit with the former's sister, Mrs. Bert Deal, and hor mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Morllan. Mrs. 0. W. Erickson went to Rhinelander, Wis., Saturday for a month with her mother. Mr. Erickson will meet her in September, and they will go to Chicago before returning. Bob LaBarre and Durwood Baker, sons of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. LaBarre and Dr. and Mrs. L. G. Baker respectively, went to Chicago Friday night for several days at the world's fair. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Paschke of Echo, Minn., and their children, Gene and Roger, spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Herman. Mr. and Mrs. Herman took them to Estherville Friday. The addition to Jimmie Nevilles store will be ready for occupancy within a week. Mr. Neville plans to have it in use by fair time..Included in the new addition will be a rest room for women, Eleanor Backus, who is attend- ingthe American Institution of Business, Des Moines, came home Thursday for a two tlon. Her mother, Mrs. came a week ago Sunday. Raymond Keid. manager of the Mrs. Dorothy Broderson, son ^ryl, and the former's sister, Gertrude Gudorian, Winona, Minn., wont home Tuesday, after a woek with the Henry Guderians. Mrs. Broderson and Gertrude are sisters of Henry. Kathleen Holtzbauer, cashier and bookkeeper at the Christenseu store, nnd hor sister Rosanne went to Dos Moines Monday to visit their aunt, Mrs. C. B. Smith. They were to also visit at Nevada, returning late this week. Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Kresensky, Mankato, and their son Thomas wont homo Friday, after a visit since last week Tuesday with L. R.'s mother, Mrs. J. C. Kresensky. L. R. is principal of the senior high school in Mankato. Mrs. C. D. Ellis and Dorothy Bennett, of Oelwein, went home Monday, after a few days with the former's sister, Mrs. Frank Ostrum. Dorothy is a niece of Mrs. Ostrum. Helaine Ostrum accompanied them to Oelwein for a week's visit. Prof. L. P. Wilson, of the College of Law of Cornell university, Ithaca, N. Y., made up Rotary attendance at Monday noon's meeting of the local club at the clubhouse. He and his family were passing through Algona en route to the lakes. Dr. A. W. Howland, Philadelphia eye specialist, spent the week-end hero as guest of Dr. and Mrs. M. G. Bourne, and while here performed an operation to correct Bobby Adams' eyes. Doctor Howland and Doctor Bourne are old friends. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Smith returned Sunday from the Okobojis, where they had spent two weeks in a cottage on Maywood Beach. The F. J. Laings and the housekeeper, Helen Cook, were guests of the Smiths from last Thursday till Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schulze, of Cedar Rapids, who spent last week at the Okobojis with the D. C. Hutchisons, went to Des Moines Tuesday to visit a daughter en route to their home. Mrs. Hutchison is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Schulze. Mr. and Mrs. Ray McCorkle spent Sunday at Melbourne with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Martin, who operates a restaurant there. The McCorkle son Donald spent last week with his grandparents, and accompanied his parents home. Mrs. J. W. Mangan, Minneapolis, and her son John left last week Wednesday, after several days with Mr. and Mrs. M. C. McMahon. John is attending the university of Minnesota and is assistant manager of an Atlantic & Pacific store's meat department there. Mabel Roupe, Minneapolis, is spending the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Roupe. She spent last week with her friends at various points in Minnesota and Iowa. She is employed in the office of the Jefferson bus line. Minneapolis. June Corey left Friday night for Washington D. C., for two weeks with Mrs. R. A. Hunter and Mrs. T. F. O'Haire Jr. Mrs. Hunter is the former Ruth Dickinson; Mrs. O'Haire the former Eugenia Rist. Miss Corey stopped at Chicago to visit the world's fair. Mrs. Isabel Meiggs went back to work at the Goeders store Monday, after a two weeks vacation. Irma Greiner, cashier and bookkeeper at the store also resumed work again Monday, after a week spent at home. Helen Goeders, clerk at the store, is on vacation this week. Meredith and Frank Lathrop took their mother, Mrs. C. F. Lathrop, to Storm Lake Friday to her nephew, Kenneth Meusey, of that town, for a trip to Ringling, Mont., where they will spend two weeks with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Meusey. Mrs. Meusey is Mrs. Lathrop's sister. Mrs. W. D. Howie and her daughter Beverly got home Saturday from a few months in the state of Washington. At Chehalis they visited Mrs. Howie's mother, Mrs. Loretta Bowring, and her sister, Mrs. E. P. Lawrence, and at Seattle they visited Mr. Howie's sister, Mrs. C. L. Brown. Mary Plummer, Ames, came Tuesday for a visit till tomorrow with Mrs. A. E. Kresensky. She will teach this fall. Her home is at Ames, and the past summer has been attending summer school at the state college. Miss Plummer and Mrs. Kresensky taught in the Algona high school at the same time several years ago. Mrs. W. H. Scbnedler, Nora Springs, spent the first, few days of last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Beerman. Mrs. Schnedler is the former Charlene Beerman, and her husband is employed in a bank at Nora Springs owned by his father, and he also practices dentistry. Dr. Schnedler practiced at Webster City many years. Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith, son Donnle, and D. T. Smltn, left last I same, with a ledge, drawers, and mirrors. Mrs. Fechner's assistant is Mrs. Hattie Phillips. I Judge and Mrs. Grimm, Cedar Rapids, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Ingersoll. Judge Grimm is senior partner of ,the firm of Grimm, Elliott, Shuttleworth, & Ingersoll. The junior member is Tyrell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ingersoll. Judge Grimm resigned from the state supreme court two or three years ago to resume private practice . I The M. H. Falkenhainers leave this morning for two weeks at their cottage at Lake Court d'- Oreilles, Wis. Mr. Falkenhainer spends as much as possible of the hay fever season there. The Falk- enhainers planned to spend this af- , ternoon at St. Paul attending a league ball game. Forrest Twogood, son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Haggard, is now pitching for Toledo. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Schemel and their son Mart will move to Hamp- .ton September 1. Mr. Schemel, who is now receiver of a bank at Geneva, near Hampton, spent last week here with his family. The Schemels were at Geneva and Hampton, looking for a house. They will be temporarily located at Hampton in an apartment. The Schemel house here has been rented to Virgil Cooper, a hardware salesman. I Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Thorpe drove to Maxwell Saturday for an overnight visit at Mrs. Thorpe's sister, Mrs. Geo. G. Cole's. The Coles have just opened a new I. G. A. grocery ! store at Maxwell, which is their old home. The Thorpes brought home with them Martha Dewel, Muskogee, Okla., who is spending a few days here. Martha went home a year or so ago after having spent a year with Mrs. Thorpe. ] Mrs. Ruth Spooner Pike, Clin|ton, and her son Richard, went • home Saturday, after three weeks here and at Lone Rock and Burt. She and her son were guests here . of the Anton Didriksons. Mrs. Pike jwas once high school principal at Burt four years, and later was the school superintendent at Lone Rock eight years. Mrs. Didricksen, then Onieta Skinner, taught at Lone Rock at the same time. ' Cleo Black, Irvington,-was a patient at the General hospital last week Wednesday, following an automobile accident in which she suffered cuts and bruises . Three ton- Isillectomys were performed at the General hospital Friday, on Mary Leaneagh, Algona, Betty Holdorf, Fenton, and Maxine Dailey, Algona, respectively. Another ton- slllectomy was performed Saturday on Gordon Wegener, Lone Rock. William Nugent, Chicago, arrived Saurday for ten days here with Mrs. Nugent and the two sons, who have spent the last several weeks with Mrs. Nugent's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Dingley. His will go home.with him. Mr. Nugent was accompanied to Algona by James Spencer, who had spent five I weeks with the Leslie C. Sewards, j Chicago. Mr. Nugent will also visit his mother, Mrs. W. D. Nugent. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wright, their daughter, Mrs. R. A. Burrows, of Dallas Center, and the latter's husband, the Rev. Mr. Burrows, drove to Traer Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mr. Wright's, aunt, Mrs. William Campbell, a widow. The Campbells were well known many years ago at Bancroft, where Mr. Campbell was a stockbuyer. They moved to Traer some 18 years ago, and Mr. Campbell died there in 1922. Eugene Hutchins spent the first part of the week at Chicago, attending the world's fair. Paul Hutchins went to Des Moines Monday to spend two weeks in a reserve officers training camp at Fort Des Moines. Ho is a second lieutenant. When the camp is over he will resume his duties as principal of the Gilmore City high school, beginning September 3. Eugene and Paul are sons of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Hutchins. Mr. and Mrs. William Capesius left Monday, after a visit since last Thursday with the former's brothers, Frank and John, Algona; Edward, Livermore; and Peter, Ottosen. Mr. Capesius is a lawyer Notwithstanding long absence from this community, he still takes the Advance, and now and then writes a letter for ijublication here. The letters prove that he is a man of independent views who knows how to present an argument in a striking way. Barber Wm. J. Weis, whose shop is across the sreet from the Masonic Temple, is recovering rapidly from a hernia operation performed Thursday, August 9, at the U. S. Veterans Hospital, Des Moines. A note from him Monday said he was still in bed, but was expecting discharge in a few days. "This government hospital," he wrote, "is a wonderful institution where everything possible is done for the comfort of veterans." During the absence of Mr. Wiese a barber from Nevada named Tillotson has been looking after the shop. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Wright, of Russell, stopped here Tuesday night for a brief visit with Mrs. R E. Brown. They were en route home from a honeymoon trip to the Okobojis and other points. Mrs Wright is the former Mary Mai- lory, whose father was Advance advertising foreman 14 years ago, The Mallorys moved to Red Oak where Mr. Mallory still lives, his wife having died some years ago The youngest child, Russell, who was born after the Mallorys left here, lives with a married sister 'Gladys, at Red Oak. Mrs. W. C. Dewel and her son Bobby have been at he Dewel cottage on Algona Beach, Clear Lake since last Thursday, and Mrs. D. E Dewel and her daughter Marjorie who were also there except Saturday and Sunday afternoon, returned yesterday with Mrs. May Harrington and her daughter Bernice who were guests of the elder Mrs Dewel Tuesday and yesterday. Dr B. F. Dewel, Evanston, 111., is expected there for the week-end. The Dewel cottage has been rented most of the summer to pay for plumbing required last spring by a new Clear Lake ordinance. Choose Your Fall Shoes from These New Arrivals The "Poli' A smart new tie from our "Marlene" line of fine footwear by J. S. S. Fancy stitching features the trim of this suede and kid oxfords. A good looking comfortable heel makes this fine fitting oxford just the thing for your new fall wardrobe. Come in black or brown. < *, . , Featured lines of footwear exclusively at Goeders— "Marlene"— ' America's smartest footwear "Enna Jettick"— Foremost walking shoes. Selby Arch Preserver— Your feet are years younger. NORTHWEST - IOWA - SUMMER - RESORT -5* Wednesday nnd Thursday. PAT 0'IIRIKN GLKNDA FARREIJi in "Personality Kid" Also Vaudeville Uehandrn, Mind Reader and Mystic Saturday, Extra Special FUN AND THRILL SHOW HOOT GlliSOX in "The Dude Cowboy" —and— Last Chapter of Lost Jungle Serial Last Chapter of Mystery Squadron Serial. OUR GANG COMEDY And Three Big Time Acts Vaudeville. Great Lester, Ventriloquist Kiron, Egyptian Dancer Friday RICARDO CORTEZ in "Hat, Coat and Glove" Also Big Vaudeville Program Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday Producers of "Flying Down to Rio" give us another great music show.' Chorus of 100 Beautiful Girls —with— NED SPARKS and POLLY MOHAN in "Down to Their Lnst Yacht" Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday Robert Louis Stevenson's "Treasure Island" m-H : J°, L ! F£! (ffauate Jackie v'.- %F s f y* .- 'j xrfc -v A <* *s* '•«" ' Dashing Styles in Autum Modes $ 19 .so Tunic Frock Afternoon Outfits Peplum Styles Sport Styles Here's the grandest value event of the whole Fall Season—a wide variety of up to the moment styles. Luxurious materials—new Fall shades, finer styling and tailoring. Dozens of New Fall Dresses, the popular lower prices. $5.95 $7.95 $11.75

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