Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 30, 1934 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 30, 1934
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE EIGHT MRS,iOHNSTJN, 58, IS VICTIM OF AJTHOKE Algona Woman Dies Saturday.—Lived Here 23 Years. THURSDAY 'Belshuzzar to Roosevelt' ook is Disowned by 'Dick 9 Last week someone circulated a circular s^nt out by one W. Lloyd Clark, Milan, 111., announcing a forthcoming book entitled "From "Fatal Weakness of NRA, by Representative L. J. Dickinson, of la." Mr. Dickinson was away when the circulars were distributed. Bolshazzar to Roosevelt" Clark is! when he returned and a copy was unknown | here, but ho appears to ! shown to htm he said he had never It neriodinl 'heard of Clark before and had no be publisjier called "The I ed to bo •in the book. of a crank periodical Railsplitter." idea what the latter Intended to quote in the book, but certainly it ™ f "' Mrs. J. B. Johnston, who would have been 58 in loss than two r , nmw.Uyi,, months, suffered an apoplectic thi New boa the stroke al. her homo in AK-nna at f;YhpYpJ „','' „,„ 1:30 p. ir a~i,,,a~,, „.,.> .11-1 <.„ la "oeled,i etc., etc. mertlatoly the scurrilous company Indicated b >' oll ' G '' clmntor headings, for he r entertained novor MRS. CAMPBELL 66, NEE CORA BUTTON, PASSESIH SENACA Mrs. C. E. Campbell, 66, died of heart disease Sunday morning at her home in Seneca township. She had been In failing health all summer. Funeral services were conducted at the Laird & McCullough chapel, Algona, Tuesday morning at 11 ' o'clock by the Rev. F. 0. Johnson, . - ti nv, 11 cnjin. llln^lltotllH.llKH.1 11U DJ 1 III" • insult- pathy with crazed attacks on any Lakota-Ledyard Methodist pastor, Catholic church cnurch or on the m ' lvntc ltfc of tho and burial was made In the Irving«,. ,..-, ,,u,,,u ni "KyMiH HI. ia ]ib j d i t t ' .president. I ton cemetery. Mrs. Campbell was i. m. Saturday, and died im- _. , ' ! Mr. Dickinson addressed a letter ,,, , ,,...,,. oly. She had for some years Few hc f e woultl hnvc P nfd mu ch to Mr. Clark expressing the fore-, a "telong Methodist, heen in poor health. attention to such a ranting an- going sentiments and demanding! Mrs. Campbell was a member of The hodv was taken to nnn- no «nccmeht but for the fact that that nothing from him be included mia D ' ltton family and was as well tieral one cna l' tor was advertised as in the proposed book known in the Algona-Irvington and Ledyard neighborhoods as in Seneca township. She had for years lived in all three communities. Christened Cora Belle, Mrs. Campbell was born December 23, i°68. at Alden, 111., the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dutton. She grew un there and at Alden wn.s married November 23, 1887. In 1801 the Campbells came to Kossuth. and for a time they farmed near Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell conducted an Algona restaurant for some ton v"ars. and for another long period thev were in the same business at croft, her "old home, for funeral one cha l^ 01 ' services at the Baptist church yesterday conducted by tho Rev. C. E. Brydon. pastor, with burial in a Bancroft, cemetery. Mrs. Johnston had for some years been a member of the C'pncT-pgational church here. Mrs. Johnston was one of the well known Barslou girls, her father having been the late P. M. Barslou, pioneer Portland township farmer who in his later years practiced law at. Bancroft. Her mother, now !)?„ lives at Cheswick, Pa. Born October 24, 1876. in Portland township, Mrs. Johnston was named Anna Laura. She grew up n , ( °"" ( - v .... Auxiliary Stat* Honors— The KoSsuth Legion named Anna Laura. She grew up The KoSsuth Legion Auxiliary ter ' Bernice Dearchs, Gertrude In Central Kossuth, and on Novem- carried of( high honors at a state Lon S, Ida Halpin, Jane Heraphill, her 11 18 Valeria Pi | ments were served. The other i guests wore Mary Elizabeth Fos- Auxiliary ter > Bernice Dearchs, Gertrude , , last Valeria Pickett, Margaret Vigars, and ^ Ieanor Keen, Bernice Harrington, every unit in the her 11, 1894, was married at Ban- convention at Des Moines croft. The Johnstons lived there week Wednesday, Thursday, ana —«—«« .....—.i, uoni,^ D -utimugLuu, till 1911. when they moved to Al- Friday. Tho county organization Irene and Hazel Dalziel, Helen gona, which has ever since been was 100 per cent in all renuire- Da »ghan, Maureen McCullough, the family home. T * J ~' " ~ Mr. Johnston and four children survive: Mrs. Welcome Donegan, Phoenix, Ariz.; Jack Jr., Airrnna; Frank and Perry, Des Moines'. Three children are dead; Ridgeway M., in infancy; Arnold, who Juno Adel Overmyer, Frances ,„„..,. i Hough, Ha Leffert, Evelyn Smith, Every Kossuth unit won a state Mar Karet Brown, and Arba Dee's ments, as was countv. citation, and four units—Wesley, Burt, Bancroft, and Swea City- won national citations. Kossuth had also Won second place in a sister Doris. s" Call is 3; Party- Dickie, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Call Dickinson, Des Moines, cele- died here; and Loretta. who died Fidac essay contest last spring - , five years ago at Des Moines. There with an essay by Margaret N«l- brated his third birthday Monday are 14 grandchildren. — ' '" ' • •- The son Frank was phia on a business . an esay y argaret N«l- on n. son. The eighth district, of which with a l iart y at the home of as at Philadel- Kossuth is a part, was the state's grandparents, Senator and Mrs. mission when highest ranking district. i J - Dickinson, whom the L. notified of his mother's passing. He Mrs. L. L. Lease, Wesley ^as j n . ! Dickinsons are visiting. A bir- was expected to arrive yesterday stalled as county chairman and dis- day cake and ic e cream were his L. Call A birth- oy carma for the funeral, flying all or part trict committeewoman to Tir WUy- Mrs Mrs. Johnston left two brothers, new tne Rev. G. P. Barsalou, Methodist Ladehoss, Clinton Mrs pastor at Lakota, and L. A., farm- Thompson, Dallas Center ing near Ledyard; also four sis- n H WOOQ. LIIUI uuminiiieewoman to succeed served - The guests included Mrs. Ida L, Larson, Swea City The and Tod<J y. children of Mr -<"" state president is Mrs. Leona MrR " T r Tmt^i*™. T™,. Esther the de. j-,vu>;uu, iiiso lour sis- partment national committee- L --" rlss v urummonct. children of Mr. rs. Erma Fisher, Chicago; woman, won for Iowa's Auxiliary a fint1 Mrs ' Q uinc y Drummond, Chi- Belle Fleming, Tulsa. Okla.; signal honor when she was ap- caK °- and Anne O'Haire. daughter W. Smith, Pittsburgh, Pa.; pointed page to the national presi- nf Mr - and Mrs - T - F - O'Haire, of ™" A. McArthur, Holly- dent at the national convention at • Washington, D. C. TVTir.™! i Sue . and Mrs ' T> c - Hutchison; Joan and Mnnny ' children of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hutchison; Mary and chrissv Drummond. children of Mr. A. D, RICHARDS, 73, PASSES SUDDENLY ON ILUHOIS VISIT News that A. D. Richards was dead shocked a wide circle of Algona friends Friday. No one here had even suspected that he was not in his usual apparently good health. Mr. and Mrs. Richards were vis- -• iting in Illinois, their old home Dcs Momes t hotel Miami. Attending from Algona were Mrs V. V. Naudaiu and Mrs. Twylah Mrs ' T ' yle I 'Bartholomew, the latter as alter- Mr ' and Mrs - nate for Mrs. W. P. French, who was unable to attend. Other Kos- Honori Wrbrasltn Guests— Mrs. Lyle Pugh and her parents, r. and Mrs. James McEnroe, entertained at a picnic dinner at the Ambrose A. Call state park last suth delegates included Mr's^Le'ise weel!: Wpdnesd ay night in honor of Wesley, Mrs. W. J. Denton and 1 Mr ' and Mra ' Su "ivan, Wahoo, Neb., Wesley, Mrs. W. J. Denton, and Mrs. C. A, Lamoreux, Titonka," "" —— ~ —r»"« ^.,^^..0 ,.^.1^ Mrs. Minnie Mousel, Bancroft ' | Wa!!el and Inez Potter, Mrs. Kermit The large attendance at the'con- iSetche11 ' Mrs - H - L - McCorkle, and vention is demonstrated by the Lyle Mat hes. fact that 1.4,500 delegates alone were registered. Mrs. Wm. Bies- Jr., Pennsylvania, national pres- . Honors Em'bnrg Girl— Betty Gunn entertained at dinner e=lr:±- ™.^2 p*.-.™™ny l M^ *M?'a^ta?£r- October | u £ Ada^^T.!^^ 28, I860, at Prophetstown, 111., and F ormer he would have been 74 had he lived A W p fWiIHr tnnl , n ^''~' G t . till his next birthday anniversary, evling'a^he 'rrinlty Lulhenm parents parsonage, when Delmar Fischer, town- Fenton ' an(1 Grac e Peterson, Arm- he was wo ident, was chief speaker and* her Monda y ni ^ht in honor of her address was broadcast from an Kunst ' Dorothy McDonald, Emmets- All-Nations banquet in the Fort burK ' riinner was served at 6:30, and the guests were seated at small tables. The after-dinner hour was spent at games. Other Society Wews. The O. E. S. will hold a regular meeting next Tuesday evennig. The Methodist Aid meets for a 1:15 luncheon at the church today, Mrs. F. L. Tribon's division serving. The Presbyterian Light Bearers will meet at the church Saturday afternoon at 1:30; Mrs. Hanson hostess. The Presbyterian Westminster Guild Circle will meet Saturday afternoon at 3 at the church; Mrs. L. E. Fairbanks hostess. The body was brought home, and ^ ™ ^ " XP1 "'? PB apnd tauc l meral SPFVIP.PS wo,-o nnT,n,,nt n H uo . n Drld S e a t one table. Contract Hau- Mr. and Mrs. Ilichards farmed in where Mr. Richards still owned wo near farms at death. They returned to Illinois in 1917, but came back to Picnic for St. Paul Guests- Iowa in 1925 and had since made A gathering in honor of their home at Algona. Delia Wetstel, St. Paul and Mrs. her TIT T-»- i -> .»'v.iin. IYUL^CI, OL. i etui, ciiia ner Mrs. Richards and three sons children was held at the Ambrose survive. The sons are: Floyd S., A. Call state park Sunday, and at- Blue Earth; Fayette A., Princeton, tending were Mr. and Mrs. Max 111.; and Myrle O., Lone Rock. Bast, their daughter, Mr. and Mrs There are ten grandchildren. Mr. Ernst Thiel, Alma Bast, Mr. and Richards left a brother at Wyanet, Mrs. Otto Laabs, Mr. and Mrs Ben iJV an ^,V ster at Los Angeles - Reid, Mr. find Mrs. John Dutton Mr. Richard was a member of their boys, Mr. and Mrs. William and deacon in the Congregational Wetzel, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Po- cnurch. He was also a Mason. He tratz, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Po- was a good farmer in his prime tratz, Mr. find Mrs. Alvin Potratz and was careful, thrifty, and pru- Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Geilenfeld' dent m business affairs. His ex- their children, the Erwin Benders emplary life and sterling character the Carl Hellers, and Mr. and Mrs. earned and held the respect and Henry Gei|i. A picnic dinner was confidence of everyone who knew served, amj the rest of the after"" inoon was ifpent at visiting. Party for former Algoniuns— • n i u Arba Dep Long entertained Fri- 18 OrOUght Home day night in honor of Joyce Hartman, Janesville, Wis., and Martha Burt, Aug. 29 — Mattie Warner Dewel, Mujikogee, Okla. Bridge was and Eva Whitney got home Friday, Played at six tables, Ruth McKee After bridge refresh- lowa Falls Plans a Big Swim Meet Algona swimming' pool experts are invited to take part in a north Iowa open meet at Iowa Falls September 3, Labor day. Other towns expected to be represented are Waterloo, Mason City, Fort Dodge, Webster City, Des Moines, Ames, Marshalltown, Cedar Rapids, Alden, Eldora, and Hampton, besides Iowa Falls. There will be 17 events for junior girls and boys, 15 and under, and senior women and men. Preliminaries begin at 1:30 p. m.; finals at 8 p. m. Information maybe obtained from P. W. Bryson, di- Accident Victim rector. Grandson for Bransons. Algona friends have been interested to learn of the birth two weeks ago of an 8-lb. son to Mr. and Mrs. John Brunson, Mason City. The baby has been named Robert Allan. Mr. Brunson, a son of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Brunson, is employed in an I. G. A. grocery Ledyard. They moved to Seneca townshln a few years ago. Their son Ral"h lives there, and the only "Mier child, a dnuchter. Mrs. Leon Wordon, lives at Ledvard. At l>d- ni<5o lives Mrs. Campbell's !. Mrs. Clifton Engleby, whom Mia Campbells reared from baby- •>od. Mr . Camnhell survives, here are seven gramlehildren. Four brothers and three sisters •R living: W. A. Duttnn, L. R. n,,Hnn. Algona; Oscar Dutton, Los Angeles; 0. J. Dutton, Broken '". Neb.; Mrs. Kate Bamsey, Lake rU: Mrs. Nnnev TMt.swnrt.h. Luceo. Mi«s.; Mrs. C. D. Montgomery, Forest CHtv. d. -T. Dutton and Arthur Dutton, hvnthers. and Mra. Mary A dnms and Mrs. J. B. Worden, sisters, are ^end. Old Ledvard friends—D. A. Car- center, Henry Dver, D. B. Mayne, Everett. Hartshorn, J. T. Welfare. 11 nd Fdw. Hn'vorson—were nail levers nt, the funeral, and a Led- vnrfl min.rt.Pt. consisting of the !Rev. ""d Mrs. Johnson. Mrs. Howard n/Tnvno. nnrl V. A .Barrett, sang, with Mrs. Glen Vnhnlre ns nlanist. OR, MORSE WRITING STORY OF HIS LIFE PHYSICIAJV IN 'BO'S J. A. Freeh received a letter recently from Dr. W. E. H. Morse, who was a widely known Kossuth doctor, first at Bancroft, then for many years at Algona. In his latter years here his office was in the building now occupied by the Weis and Johnson barber and shoe shops. Doctor Morse, who gave his address as 100 9th St., Oakland, Calif., said he was writing a story entitled "An Iowa Doctor of Fifty Years Ago," and he asked Mr. Freeh for the name of a doctor who kept a grocery store across the street east of the I. J. Bruer store at Bancroft. Now well along in years, Doctor Morse still writes a firm, highly legible hand which betrays no weakness of age. He was always a good penman as well as a writer of no mean abilities. In his day here he was influential in military circles. Leaving Algona some 25 or more years ago, Doctor Morse for a few years practiced medicine in Minnesota. Then he bought a plantation in Mississippi or Louisiana, where he lived a few years. Letters to the Advance told of his experiences there. After he went to California friends here lost track of him. In his letter to Mr. Freeh the doctor remarked that he was recently at San Francisco and had a visit with Mrs. Jack Graham, sister of Mrs. W. E. McDonald and Mrs. H. E. McMurray, Algona. Mrs. Graham's late husband, known as Jack Graham, was a widely known Bancroft figure many years ago. Doctor Morse has had many troubles, but there are still a large number of Algona and Bancroft oldtimers who remember him kindly. Wesleyan Will Be Investigator for the Pension Board The new county old age pension board—Thos. Carmody, of Whittemore, S. V. Carter, Swea City'. Mrs. P. L. Trlbon, Algona—met Friday at the courthouse, and organized by 'electing Mr. Carmody chairman and I Mrs. Tribon secretary. All day was spent In examination of the law, regulations, and applications. ! John Hutchison, assistant cashier of the Wesley Exchange State bank, was named county Investigator. Ho will receive $4 a day and 5c a mile. Somewhat ruefully t-ho county board finds that everyone in the state-county old age pension set-up except the county board gets paid for work. | Mrs. Tribon yesterday reported a few more than 200 pension applications on file. County Treasurer Duffy yesterday reported $!)184 collections. Split up by months and divided by the number of applications on file, this would allow something under $4 a month for each applicant If all received equal allowances and only money contributed in this county was used. MANY FROM COUNT? ATTEND THE COAST PICNIC OF IOWANS Mrs. Gwendolyn Norrie, who lives with her mother, Mrs. Nellie G. Bowyer, Hollywood, Calif., sends the following list of Kossuth old- timers who attended the annual Iowa picnic at Long Beach Saturday, August 11: Mrs. Clara Devine, George and Clifford Devine, A. G. Strom, C. M. Steven, F. J. Finn, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Harper, J. B. Henderson,, M. J. Snell, Horace Mann, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Horan, Arthur H., Lucy, and Eunice Frlnk, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Woertendyke, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Harris, Mr. nrid Mrs. Mark Boyle, I O. H. Richards. | Marjorie Carlon Harrlman, Wil-! liam, Frances, and Nick Blasen, Wm. Radlg Sr., Mrs. F. E. (Hulda) Radig Hempel, Mrs. A. D. Clarke, j C. J. Eddy, A. F. Beldman, B. Shor- I man, Harry Swanson, Bertha Mann, | Albert Meyer, Sally Pringle Henness, Mrs. J. L. Packard, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Diuger, Mr. and Mrs. B. Holdridge. Mrs. L. J. DeGraw, Mildred DeGraw, Olive Eddy Jones, Alfred Erlckson, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wolcott, Cecil Befell, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. McFarland, Mrs. Ralph Stockman, Irene Wilson Warner, Luella Russell Wilson, H. J. Wilson, Lou Nicoulin Quinlan, Dan Anderson, Mrs. August Bexell, Mr. and Mrs. George Brunner, Lela Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. C. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Duckett, Anna Hamilton, G. W. Pangburn, Mrs. John F. Hartman, Mrs. L. R. Morrison, Helen Morrison, Laura Paine, Lura Hannah, Mrs. Jennie Anderson, Edw. Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Anderson, Dr. Paul T. Southgate. Mrs. Frank Henderson, Cecil Winslow Asher, Mrs. Albert Ericksou, Mrs. Huettner, Mrs. H. C. Adams, E. A. Adams, Nellie Gray Bowyer, Gwendolyn Bowyer Norrie, Harry Swanson, H. Swanson Jr., Edna McFarland, Camilla Wilson Wallace, Ella Coan Shinn. H. J. Tremain, first landlord of the Algona hotel, gave the response to the welcoming speech. Catches a Muskellnnge. The M. H. Falkenhainers returned Tuesday fro$ a short stay at their cottage at Lake Court d' Oreilles, Wis., Mr. Falkenhainer brought back a muskellunge, and it was on display at Moe & Sjogren's yesterday. + To Study Aeronautics. Vincent Hum, employed at the Long grocery, leaves Saturday for Glendale, Calif., to enroll in the Curtis-Wright Institute of Aeronautics, where he will study to become an aeronautical mechanic. Divorce Petition Filed. A petition for divorce from Harry Trasamar, Bancroft-Lakota, was filed in district court yesterday by Meta Tresamer. Cruel and inhuman treatment is alleged. The couple were married in 1926. State Job Pays $100. Sunday's DOS Moines Register listed all employes at the statehouse, with their salaries, and among them was Harold Falken- hainer, who receives $100 a month in the audit office. METHODIST PICNIC Will BEHELD HERE A Methodist district picnic will be .held at the Ambrose A. Call state park next Monday, and more than 100 persons are expected to attend. There are 46 pastors in this district, and their families and laymen are invited. The Rev. W. O. Muhleman, district superintendent, will open tho meeting at 9! 30 with devotions, which will be followed by a business session. The Rev. W. S. Har-'Mnn,' 1 ,,™ dy, Goldfleld, will present tho " UH " Rl Northwest Iowa Conference Benefit association report. Following a picnic lunch, the Rev. J. E. Clifton, Armstrong, will open the afternoon session with 1 '-, „„,., devotions. L, !l' y "M't to .ri 1 " 1 The highlight ot the afternoon'aluoSV^S; store. CIIAU J^»it ^VIIILIIUJ' fcUL UUlLie i 1 i lUay, l'.n.I vu t after having been away most of the winning summer. They made a trip west Hilton lovf. early in the season, and on the way home stopped at Fremont, Neb., where Miss Warner fell and broke a leg. She was in a hospital seven weeks. An Algona ambulance went Io Fremont and brought her home. She is still confined to bed, but is improving. Misses Whitney and Warner, who have Case is Dismissed. As the result of a family quarrel Gottlieb Kracht was charged with assault and battery In Justice White's court last week Wednesday by John W. Campbell, but on trial the case was dismised, costs being paid by defendent. 148 Rural Schools Begin Fall Session in Kossuth St'liemels leaving <YlRona | are ex l )ecl j ed to °P en next Monday. E. A. Schemel, Geneva, is expect- About the l sume number of the ed tomorrow to take Mrs. Schernel rural sch °P ls will be open this year and the son Mart to Hampton, as last - when 148 were in session. where they will live from now on. An told u f ere are 168 rural school E. A. is in charge of a closed bank buildings Jn the county, but some at Geneva, and Hampton is close are not ^ use to that town. The Virgil Coopers In the ^ ossut h rural schools last will move into the Schemel house year Ulere i were 2 - 195 1'upils, with nv> nr.T.Hi tT.i..i«« o~* _____ i ___ an averaeR dnilv ntfenHnnno nf on north Harlan Saturday. «• Catches Channel Cat. an average daily attendance of 1757.6. Ot this number 1145 were boys, and '1050 were girls. The at- The boys at the postoffice can no tendance in town schools totaled longer "guy" Harold Lampright 3,322, with a daily average of this number 1,668 were girls. when he spins fish stories. They 2988.1. Of hear him with respect now, for he boys, 1,654 brought home the proof Tuesday The Total number of school elig- night, an 8% Ib. channel cat from Ibles in tie county between the the Rapidan, near Blue Earth. It legal requirement ages, 7 to 16, took a spirited fight to tame the was 5,886 ^ast year. Of this num- fisb. ber 1,541 " • attended parochial schools. Children finishing grade requirements and entitled to attend high school this year total 447 in the county. From high schools 218 students were graduated last spring. The town schools of the county received last year a total of $38,493.75 in tuitions from pupils outside their districts. The town schools also received $4,683.60 from state aid, while the rural schools received a total of S6 664.87. Lists of the teachers in the rural schools of the county are not yet available, for the teachers have not all turned in reports to County Supt. Shirley. Mr. Sair^y will soon begin his annual tour to visit all rural schools in the county. Many of the schools he manages to visit several times a year. ' j You need both Beret and Upwards ' And you'll find both here, in a variety so gratifying that you'll know you' have a chance to choose the smartest hat you ever wore! BLACK, BROWN WINE, GREEN Back again; and wilh more fun lhan ever in store for you. This year you have so many new styles and new fabrics io choose from. All soft sheer cloths, with characteristic novel weaves. They're Just grand for campus wear; Lome m and tec how rrell we know out A, B, C'fl A Bullons, buttons galore. Thai's wha! makes ihls; clever outfit so very smart. Like It? ' B Satin trimming on sheer wool is very new Her*' YOU see it worked cleverly into the 'collar. C A new version o| those flattering ascols/Narrow pleats In scarl and peplum give a delightful effect. D Shining silver clasps always make a cloth dress look so much more attractive. Nolle* lh» new drop shoulder, something different for lhl» lyp« o) ares*. ^= i g We Give YOUR STYLE as well as LONG WEAR Warm Woolen Sweaters. A wide selection of colors and styles. V and round necks - 89c to 61.49| Boys' Corduroy Jackets Roys School Shoes Kn^^^^/J 1 ^. blu * .«• and Oxfords, good sturdy shoes 95c $1.49 $1.£ A beautiful sortmentofb'. dress, shirts, plain colors r 1 patterns, all es 6 to 1* I 1 * 59c Boys' Hose] 10cto25 Pants Cotton Wb pants, B 88 patterns- 49c Flannel" jickie'jump'eVr o Corduroy Jackie Jumper .".'IIIlllS Boys' Two Pant Longie Suits Canted ccS- materlals ' $6-90 $9.95 Boys' School Caps Smart styles for boys. Choice |>ft ot attractive patterns _______ 69C Boys' good quality Overalls Stripe or blue, sizes 6 to 16 A visit to this deartment will

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free