Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 24, 1938 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 24, 1938
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EDITORIAL PAGE (Jxmnfs MATTER DH. Alsona * T13RM3 OF SUBSCRIPTION n » and bordering postoffices at Armstrong:, Bode, BrIU, IPMffalo y , , , Center, Corwlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hard Hutehins, I,!vermore, Ottoson, Rake, Ringsted, "' Stilson, West Bend, and Woden, Rodman, year l-Advanct and Upper Des Moines both to (11.60 address^ (U any postofflce In Kossuth county or any neighboring postofflce named year $2.60 »-Advance alone to all other postofrioes year $2.60. «—Advance and Upper -Des Moines both to same address at all poatofflces not excepted In No. 1, year $4.00 Wallaces' Farmer and the Vote in Kossuth Wallaces' Farmer reports on its state pre- the purely rural farmers of Iowa needed tho town-rural majorities In Kossuth to help save them from themselves! Look for a Big Political Year in 1939 The upsetting election returns—for democrats—have naturally given rise to much speculation about their effect on the president's future course. One thing seems sure: Mr. Roosevelt is not going to have his own way in anywhere near '.he degree of the last few years. There Is an undeniable split in .the democratic leadership, and with the next presidential choice only two years away the split has now got to come to a head. As has been the case for more than a year, the big question is, Will the president seek a third term? No one knows the answer, and this probably includes Mr. Roosevelt himself. In responsible election survey as compared with the actual ' Quarters there is belief that he does not intend unofficial returns as follows: Wallaces' Farmer and Iowa Homestead was naturally pleased to have its survey on the farm vote in the Iowa election check so closely with the actual results. A tally of the purely rural townships in Iowa . . . shows that Ju-oschel got 52 per cent of the Iowa farm vote and Gillette 56 per cent . . . Farmers, noting that rural Iowa gave majorities to New Deal candidates, will naturally ask why Gillette just barely squeezed through, why Kraschel was beaten, and why New Deal candidates generally lost. The reason was given in our issue of November 5, when we said: "The battle turns on the question of whether the small towns or the farmers get the most voters out next Tuesday." Actually the small towns turned out better HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew of various In- grcdlonts; a mixture. than did the farmers Iowa farmers were beaten by the small towns'in many contests on November S because the -small-town residents got out and voted and because too many farm people stayed home. The Wallaces' Farmer survey had indicated that Kraschel would get 54 per cent of the vote in the purely rural townships. This was two per cent more than he actually got. The survey indicated that Gillette would get 60 pel- cent, but he actually got four per cent less. Let us examine the figures, as far as Kossuth county is concerned, with reference to Wallaces' Farmer's recent claim that town people, jealous of farmers, vote against them. In Kossuth, as probably in the rest of Iowa, the small towns do not vote as units. Their votes are merged in the votes of the townships in which they are respectively situated. Thus it is not possible to separate the town vote from the purely rural vote. In this county such is the case as regards the vote in the townships where are located Swea City, Ledyard, Lakota, Bancroft, Fenton, Lone Rock, Hurt, Titonka, Wesley, Whittemore and Lu .Verne. But there is another way to get at it. Where the vote in such precincts is overwhelmingly ?n favor of the candidates supported by the purely rural townships it is plain that the town votes agreed with the purely rural vote, for the rural vote in these precincts is not large enough to govern the results. This seems'to have been pretty much ths case in Kossuth. The outstanding example is Greenwood township, containing the town of Bancroft, Greenwood went 471 for Gillette, 159 for Dickinson: 452 for Kraschel, 175 for Wilson. Wesley and Whittemore townships, containing the towns of the same names, are other leading examples. Every other town-rural precinct except Swea. City went for Gillette. Only at Lakota, in Ledyard township, and at Lone Rock were the votes close. Kraschel was less fortunate in these-other town-rural precincts, carrying only Buffalo (by three votes), Fenton, Lone Rock, and Lu Verne. Burt went democratic on Gillette, but gave a 7-vote majority against Kraschel. The only town-rural precinct which went republican on both senator and governor was Swea City. It remains to consider to run. He may, however, be compelled to ru uy circumstances, The president is naturally anxious to se hie aims carried forward by the next adminis i ration. But there is the split just mentioned to consider, and, secondly, where is the man who can command the support that he can himself? The president could doubtless renorninate himself against all opposition. Signs are growing that he will not be strong enough to compel nomination of anyone wedded to his ideas. But if once the "tory" wing of his own party gets control his policies will go to pot. The "tories," however, know that they could not win without Roosevelt's support The likely thing, therefore, is an attempt to nominate a compromise candidate. But will that satisfy the president? From his record, one would not say so. Yet if it does not, the only alternative will be to rnu -himself. Could the president he reelected? Current polls indicate that his popularity is still above 50 per cent. But he has slipped in the last two years. The polls are based on approval of his record to date. What would happen if anti- third term prejudice were to be aroused? There is high reason for grave doubt that in such event the president could make the grade. The republican party is again a fighting party, and ihe current trend is away from the administration. If the republicans can find a* big enough man for 1940, they have a chance to win, even against Roosevelt. The struggle over democratic leadership looking towards 1940 will provide high political drama in the next few months. With congress again functioning as an Independent arm of the government, with revolt in the domocratic party, with a man of Mr. Roosevelt's temperament in the presidency, and with 1940 just around the corner, 1939 seems .destined to go down in history as marking a. political epoch. Here's a contribution, bigolly: "PROBABLY ONE of the severest blows to the pride, judgment or reactions of the Hodge-Pbdger was the decision of the Ap- •pellate division of the Supreme Court of California which ruled that a judge has no right to sentence a woman for appearing in court clad in slacks. We sympathize deeply with the unfortunate editor of this column who seems to be waging a losing battle ngalnst the forces of progress — or something like that. We had hoped that the judge who sentenced the 28-year-old kindergarten teacher to five days In jail for contempt of court — appearing before him in the unconventional attire of pants —wouldo 'make it stick. 1 But now the young teacher is free and will probably poison the minds of five and six-year-old youngsters by teaching them that when they grow up to be 'great big girls' they can wear slacks too. Alas, the world moves forward and poor Hodge-Podger is left hopelessly in the rear of the March of Progress. With the law on their side, there's no telling where the fair sex will go to from here." All of which proves absolutely nothing! The supreme court of the "great and screwy s'tate of California" never saw the young lady in what newspapers described as a "tight-fitting sweater," and the presiding judge termed ''a tight-fitting pair of pants, commonly callefl slacks." i . .; The supreme court could have no real mowledge of the disrupting effect of tight- fitting sweaters and pants on the judge, the ury, and even the court attaches. It's cruel and inhuman treatment on the part of that gal o subject the court to such diverting paths rom the great moral duty of interpreting dry •ourt procedure. Maybe F. D. R.'s contention about some supreme court members is right fter all—they certainly are getting awfully Id! • * * • • MOVIES By T, H. C. IOWA COMKS OF AGE— My idea for the Iowa conservation commission Is that it should have "spent a few thousand additional dollars and secured the assistance of Pare Lorena in the initial motion picture effort entitled Iowa Comes of Age. While the presentation of the history is wall ordered, well photographed, anil well rendered (the 'announcer's voice is remarkably clear and earn- T, B. Robertson Prod. Co., Pet. Corp,, ga«, oil- 383.S8 •<'•• Jll- ., v f V( , , ,' ':,.' t *' '- N ° V BMBB», J Blind Prod. Co., n Oil Ref Co., gfle, St. P. & P. Ky, mdse, lowii mdac. Shell Johns oil C. M. frei Socon oil West Mall mds Remit Kenmdy & -Parsons, mds Botsfo-d Lmbr. Co., mdse. F. S. Norton & Son, mdse. 46.91 -1491 234,32 ht ^ • 483.19 Oil Co., lub. 227.41 12.51 85.01 :ton Rand, mdse, __"' 1.02 llec. Sup. Co. ( mdse. Iron Range Co., est, though he does stutter onc'e, j^ -p Timely Topics R. R. Roberts, of the Britt News-Tribune, lias heard talk thatstate liquor store employes will lose their jobs when the G. O. P. takes over the -statehouse, but he deprecates the idea. John Barleycorn, he declares, is the democrats' ,baby, so let them continue to nurse the Algona vote, wholly urban. Gillette received 844 votes; Dickinson. 1202. But since Dickinson was a local candidate, it would hardly be fair to conclude that the vote was merely against the farmers. Kraschel's vote was 789 against 1230 for Wilson. The heavy Wilson majority was in part a reflection of the general reaction throughout the state against Kraschel; for the lest it was nothing more or less than the town's traditional republicanism, not an iota of it conscious antagonism to farmers. Now add to the foregoing these further facts: In the county at large Gillette got 62. per cent plus of the vote; Kraschel, 57 per cen plus. Leaving out the purely rural townships that Ls, taking only Algona and the townshipt containing towns, Gillette got 55.0 per cen plus of the vote; Kraschel, 51 per cent plus Taking the rural townships alone, Gillette go 72.9 per cent plus of the vote; Kraschel, 57 pel cent plus. Wallaces' Farmer has assumed that votes against Gillette and Kraschel, or either them, were votes against the best interests o. farmers. That assumption is subject to large question, but it is not debated here. The idea is to determine whether, on the basis of Wallaces' Fanner's own assumption, the vote in Kossuth bore out its contention that smal towns, "jealous of farmers," vote against them Readers are left to take the facts herein and arrive at their own conclusions, giving whatever weight is due, in their opinion, to the fac that under the present set-up farmers have had a direct inducement to vote the democratic ticket, while town people have had only an indirect inducement, if any. One final remark, for whatever bearing it may have: Wallaces' Farmer's own figures show (again on the assumption that against Gillette and Kraschel were against farmers) that an astonishing number of the farmers of Iowa, and in purely rural precincts at that, were voting with the small- town voters who, as claimed in the Wallaces Farmer editorial which provoked this debate, side "with the folks who want to make it [the farmer's income] smaller." Forty-four per cent of the farmers In purely rural precincts in, the state who voted dlda't support Gillette,, and 48 per cent didn't support Kraschel. Gillette less than seven per cent from disaster among the simon-pure farmers only; Kraschel, leas than three per cent. Fpr goodness' sake, votes votes him! The Northwood Anchor notes that ministers and laymen attending a recent state Methodist conference at Des Moines were told that the pay of many preachers is below that of men holding WPA jobs. And it's shamefully true. There's one class of the population that really needs well earned pensions. Why did Kossuth deliberately vote down its own son for senator, and that by a majority that would have elected him? That's a puzzler for the Webster City Freeman and many other ouservers throughout the state, Well, there might he some guessing about that, but after all it would be guessing. The best surface reason seems to be that this county is now definitely democratic. The word from Washington is that congress will write its own farm bill this time; "not Wallace and his boys, not any one farm organization." Well, so be it, and anyhow it's good to see that the country is likely to have a real congress again, not a set of rubber- itampers. It was high time for the change. Dan W. Turner was bumped off with only a term as governor, and now Nels G. Kraschel, who helped with the bumping, knows how it feels. They ought to get together and compare -sentiments on the .inconstancy of voters. With Shakespeare they could exclaim: "Blow, blow, thou winter wind! Thou art not so unkind as man's ingratitude!" The Knoxville Journal, one of the ablest and most consistently republican newspapers in the state, notes that every highway is now congested with job-hunters heading for Des Moines. Agreeing with many other commentators, the Journal deprecates the spectacle. If the incoming officials are as high-minded as they have given themselves out to be, they will not imitate the democratic state patronage HOWEYEB, SPEAKING OF teachers, there's omething the Algona teachers should know— nd that is they are not fooling Algona merch- nts a bit with their purchases out of town, 'hese teachers might find inore sympathy for heir pension scheme, and maybe less criticism f their new contracts next spring, if they give he Algona merchants who pay their salary a reek. Last week-end a fur coat, laid away for an Algona teacher, was put back in stock in Algona. The teacher is wearing one from the big town. This merchant isn't making a secret of it, and the whole State street knows the facts. And that is only one, and not the worst either, of similar tricks played for several years. Spencer has a teaching contract clause requiring purchases in Spencer, The criticism does not apply to all teaches—but all will' probably suffer if State streeters really get worked up about the matter. Remember, there are two sides to the argument, and the one who pays the salary usually has the last and fatal word. * • * • • AM) NEWSPAPERS TOO do not fully appreciate the home-made printed placards advertising school events af,ter printing free news stories about the same events. Algonians feel that business is tough enough without paying taxes for competitive projects. ***** A REMARKABLE POKER hand was report ed last week. This week there is one for Rip ley, believe it or not! The same group wa which should have been corrected), the production lacks "class" and is too long. Promotional or educational motion' pictures of this type are exceedingly difficult to produce, and there is such a multitude of minor directoral obstacles, that If they are not artistically and skilfully assembled the net result is a rather egotistic portrayal of natural and commercial resources resembling an advertising "blurb" rather than pictorial beauty. Pare Lorenz has pointed the way in two governmental efforts, The Plow and The River, and instead of ignoring the excellent character of his productions, the conservation commission should have taken Pare to its maternal bosom and copied closely the general style and outline of his technique. Iowa Comes of Age tries to cover its subject too minutely, 'too much in detail, and the Introduction of actors in the first reel -detracts from the whole. The ent're historical sequence could have been portrayed In fleeting fade-outs, covering the pioneer period in a few minutes and centering more on the subsequent progress of the state on its fine pictorial advantages. The north-eastern part of state, where most of the scenic >eauty of Iowa is found, was much neglected, except in the eai'i- er sequences, which, howwer, were marred by the introduction of historical characters. So Iowa Comes of Age will suffice for local consumption, but it is hardly a picture for interstate traffic, which, I think, is unfortunate. Iowa could have shown the way to a series of artistic state motion pictures of a . similar ture, but the way the thing started we may expect Nebraska to 161.83 2.50 11.04 12.33 .36 Kohl I aas & Spilles, mdse. 14.10 Pratt iJaing G. F. Cresc slgi Tonl Skellj N. W. Elec, Co., mdse. — James, mdse. & Muckey, mdse. _- 29.63 6.18 1.97 1.02 10.40 fiell Tel. Co., serv.- 17.41 Towne, mdse. > Union Elec, Co., j 'rank!, gas Oil Co., gas Mlro Fie* j. W, Neville,: .Jfldae. ...*_ 2.50 2.45 3.06 70.00 43.12 43.89 40.81 43.12 Adah Thorr.e Wood Works, rep. Algona Greenhouse, mdse. Algoim Laundry, laundry H. Wj Post, freight .. WATER FUND Harry Frank Laura Barton, salary flO.10 25.50 12.30 16.43 65.00 Ostrum, .salary 65.00 Mitchell, salary — 55.00 Earl Bowman, labor 52.80 Dick Helmers, lahor 25.40 Rynei Helmers, labor Vernej Scobba, labor Don Palmer, labor Buffalo Meter Co., mdse- Geo. II. Snell Co., mdse.— Muellur Co., mdse. Leigh ;on Sup. Co., mdse— H. W. Post, freight 26.78 22.28 6.30 67.12 6.06 2.82 58.91 1.83 2.02 4.81 from tav Ham and emphasize its freedom burdens, California its Eggs trend, and other States their equally unimportant social problems. What we really want more Art and less Reality. 'Says Groucho Marx, in -Room Service, to the small town boy who has come to the big city to seek his fortune, "Go back fireside." To which the __„ ._ plies, "But I haven't any fireside. "What, no fireside!" Groucho, "How do you president's talks?" to jour boy re- counters hear the record. Commenting on the election returns, Mrs. Koosevelt said she thought it a good thing that the republicans would be stronger in congress. She added that the dominant party in the government always needs the corrective influence of a strong minority. That's good sense, and the American people think all the better of the First Lady because she openly acknewledges it instead of getting off some partisan drivel. Opinions of Editors playing penny-ante Saturday night. A roya flush in clubs (the same suit) was dealt by the same dealer in the same seven-card stuc game to a player who sat in the same chai and position as the lucky one the preceding week. However, it was not the same person Out against this royal flush was a qu« high straight, a live-high straight, and flush, and he got a real play. The chances fo a royal flush are about one in a million and i half, or thereabouts. a queen Kossuth County and "Dick." Hampton Chronicle—Dickinson made a good run all by himself over the state, and it is too bad that he was not elected. He loses in the race to Senator Gillette by a little over 2,000 votes, but the returns show that h<3 lost his home county of Kossuth by a vote just about exactly the number in which he was defeated. It looks like Kossuth was not looking for honor or prestige—and it didn't get any! Here's Movie Tkat Backfired. Northwood Anchor—When the motion picture, "Boys Town," was made it was hoped that the resulting publicity would be of great help to the institution. Father Flanagan its fiead, is disappointed. Instead of increasing contributions to the home, the film has caused donations to fall to a new low and applicants for admission have reached a new high Father Flanagan received only $5,000 for the film rights. He believes that one explanation of the disappointing results 19 that the film portrayed him as a financial wizard who could pick hundreds of thousands of dollars out of bin air. REPUBLICAN NEWSPAPERS and leaders are taking an encouraging view of the political changes to be made in the state set-up. Instead of counting how many men they can put in office they are counting bow many positions can be eliminated. The taxpayer hopes the attitude Is sincere and will be maintained. • * • * • ONE STATE DEPARTMENT in which the public has confidence, and perhaps the only one, is the highway patrol. This was established by the late Mrs. Alex Miller on a 'inert basis, and should be continued that way. In fact, it was reported, Mrs. Miller rode roughshod over democratic chairmen to appoint good men, whether "approved" or not. ***** PROPAGANDA MILLS are being furnished with an enormous quantity of material by Nazi persecution of Jews and Catholics, and by Fascist decrees against the Jews and "misunderstandings" with the Vatican. This mad world is rushing, to war, and the United States is no longer holding back. England and France are preparing feverishly. The hymns of hate are swelling, and in this country the seeds have been planted and the ground is being tilled. When war comes, sooner or later, England, France, the United States, and smaller democracies will be lined up against Germany, Italy, Japan, and fascist states. The democracies will win, but at a terrible cost, and may lay the foundation for a future war in- another Versailles treaty. ***** A NEW FLAG WAS broken Into service at ihe courthouse recently. The former flag had taken such a beating from winds and rains that it was badly frayed. ***** LET'S SEE, wasn't all the trouble in Czechoslovakia over a German minority? What about the Jewish minority la Germany? —D, E, p. Says Charles Butterworth, in Thanks for the Memory, to Roscoe Karns: "I hate a bitter woman." Replies Roscoe, "I bitter woman once." Which just about sums up the minor movie activities of-, last week. •For people who "just can't stand" the Marx Brothers, Room Service is routine stuff, with the possible exception of a good deal of apparent "cutting" by the censors. This" is the kind of censorship I object to most. After all' about the worst thing you can say about the Marx brothers is that their humor te of the gutter or low-brow variety. But it is just that kind rather innocuous stuff that the censor delight in attacking. But certain ly a picture like Room Service i infinitely better than a tiresome useless, and utterly asinine thiiif like Thanks for the Memory, star ring Bob Hope and Shirley Ross If there is anything about thi picture that is uplifting, anything that is commendable from th standpoint of morals, I fail to set it. It shows the worst side of mar ried life, and can do more harm U the holy state of matrimony (one of our honored and respected hu man institutions, in case you don 1 know) than a hundred Marx bro thers. There isn't a single thing to re commend the production. The act p g v, « terrlble - I never did thinl Bob Hope could act for sour apples The plot is hackneyed, the who'e show a mess. Utterly wasted too ° "\ y fvavorites - men whi get better parts— Otto Krueger," Charles ButterworHi Roscoe Karns, and others CITY BILLS Hall with the regular session nd ^ U the c °u»c s ent. The minutes of the last ineet- ng were read and approved AproprSating ordinance No 487 was passed. ' ' APP. ORDINANCE 487 • ELECTRIC FUND Leo Belloqk, salary __ $ P. C. Dailey, salary .. "* F. C. Dailey, labor ____" Tom Halpin, salary ._../ Walter Gorman, salary . H. E .Stepaeiwon ' , . Stepaeiwon, salary. 67 5 65 0 42.50 70.00 Adah Carlson, salary Bertha E. Johnson, labor" Harold Roth, labor Joe Kelly Jr., labor II": ' Wayne Stephenson, labor hester Webb, labor ..." Gen. Elec. Co., tor Gen. Elec. Co., md'se" m<d?e. ^ ** "<*•"- 244.80 166.02 101.00 !•« 7.25 Sup. Co., .7.70 30.71 R'y Express Agcy., ex- preis • SkelW Oil Co.. gas - i. OJ . Thorrie Well, 3rd est. 1500.00 Geo. Holtzbauer, mdse, __ 12.19 | GENERAL FUND H. A. Van Alstyne, salary 61.00 Arthur Moulds, salary .. 55.00 Cecil McGInnis, salary _. 50.00 & Lensing, rent __ 10.42 3.32 A.SplMes, tndae. Foster* Filrft.SOo., indue, .. Lenflliig Groc,, iridae. .i... Jess (Lafchbrobk, Bal. , Elliott SktlHna, -labor Willard GregBon, labor .... Oliver fiakken, lab&r .. G«*rge Gundflr, Iftbof —„ John Helh1ei% labor __.._, Eric Nelson, labor ____.,__ C!. 'M.rSt. P,' &,, P, R'y, freight i.: _l „„ 33.45 Miller Lumber Co,, mdse.. 6.53 Kohlbaos & Spillea, mdse. 793 F. S. Norton & Son, mdse. 142 41 Bo'tsford Lmbr. Co., irtdse. 77.31 Laing & Muckey, mdse. ... 63.30 C, A, Heard, rep. t siflO Kent Motor Co., rep. __,_ e'o? Dutch's Super Serv,., gas_ 21,22 Harris Bros. Sta., gas ___ 14,71 Bert WhHmarsh, labor __ 2500 \Algona U. D. M., printing 6 .'l3 n?? Mrs. CotHnsoh, sal. •-__.! 20100 Dlck Dr. F. E. Sawyer, rent ._ Kossuth Motor Co., mdse. Salary 'son, Sh.7 P J"J ^ :-•• Milwaukee, " '"•'""• Frank FIRE FUND C. C. Wright, salary Algona Fire Co., serv. ___ SEWER FUND Vern Scobba, labor -.\ Dick Helmers, labor Boteford £mbr. Co., mdse. • SWIMMING POOL FUND Thompson Hayward Chem. Co., mdse. - 11,25 Kennedy & Parsons Co., 25.00 13.97 22.50 242.00 3.03 6.10 38.29 mdse. DEPOSIT FUND 28.73 F. K. Farniim et al, refund 25.11 ADAH CARLSON, ___^_ Clty Clerk> November 10, 1938. The City Council met at City Hall in adjourned session, Mayor Specht In chair. The councllmen present were White, Harris, Hawcott & Huenhold. Absent Overmyer and Kohlhaas. The following bills were alowed: ELECTRIC LIGHT FUND o Bellock, salary 70.00 C. Dailey, salary . 7000 Tom Halpin, salary _ 6750 County team Oliver ar Goo. Guilder, labor *~ '' "~" hns has. l a b or " '- "«iiii>ui i/yons, iab or Dick Holmera, labor """ uyner Hclmers, labor Right in the Heart of the Season We're smashing prices to "smithereens"! FRIDAY and SATURDAY Hundreds of Winter Garments reduced to lowei than January Priwl N. W. Bell Tel. Co., serv.- Thls is the chance you've waited for , Vorn Scobba, labor FIRE MAINTENANCE^ c - Wright, salary TWPOSIT r H-lraera, labor"" Vern Scobba, labor "" The meeting was adjour ADAH CARL! TRIMMED & UNTREWMED COATS Many of them samples from high priced groups ^. all of them tremendous values, styles, colors and furs galore FUR TRIMMED COATS Luxurious, expensive fur collars and sleew ] trims . . .vfine heavy wool fabrics. Every coat warmly interlined, j Reduced to UNTRIMMED COATS High colored, soft virgin wool fleeces plaid back materials. Expert styling and tailoring makes them worth dollars more ..: UNTRIMMED COATS Incredible, unbelievable ... but, we're doii it just the same. Offering you one of fjf the snappiest coats in town at this ft unbeatable price • Y GIRLS WINTER COATS Styles and colon too numerous to mention ,| . . . take your choice of the entire stock any size , , . any style .. . 1+ ftO? any color at , ^ \J/O NEW SILK PRESSES Yoii'll want more than two. , . if not, bring a friend. She'll thank you for the, chance.' Every conceivable style, color' and combination U included. Value* to 5.00. 2-1 Boy's » W«nS Special feature style. 4»«iv .212 Men's WOOL JACKETS COKpluCKS sSfeSR* •"—•"My | OW , U!I ' A re da: for two days only. r .,. CORD SLACKS want • now Men's "Sterling SUITS ft O'COATS Maybe you think W» ab- •urd... but, we're ftivln« - you a choice of ton notch styles, fabric* and colon, at the moot unusual low price in year*. It's a "peak- o-tne-season" eutaih , , . at after season price*, O'Coat or Suit 12- Men's Sheep Lined ULSTERS Worth several dollars mow . L «M;* e «

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