Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 5, 1939 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Thursday, January 5, 1939
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PAGE SIX NAVY SAILOR IN VISIT AT WEST BEND West Bend, Jan. 2 — Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Frederick, of Swale- dale, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Riley, of Livermore, and the Riley son La Vaughn, San Pedro, Calif., were Christmas dinner guests of Charles Riley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Riley. La Vaughn, who had a M-day furlough from the navy> had been on a ship in the Pacific three months. He was to go back via a southern route, for his ship was to move down the coast. He works in the engine room. THE MOV/ES By T. H. C. KOSfitlTH mtfMTlf APVAttett. AtdONA. IOWA BLONDIE— The local chapetr of Beta Sigma Phi, business-woman's national sorority, sponsored a swell show at the New Call Friday night. It was a perfect example of perfect entertainment, with four extra shorts and a lively, smart comedy-feature. resented the spirit of Christmas, the Santa-reindeer sequence , he- ing particularly effective. Scouts tell me that the first t/wo TWENTY Yedrs After MILTON NORTON had written from "over there" on October 27, only a few days before the end of the war. He had been In the parts, particularly the firat, had trenches a lew times and had all the earmarks of professional learned to recognize the "whistle" quality, the dancing and execution' of big German shells coming over, being of high order. The second One had landed close enough to While I am not a reader of the Part, from my printed program,: make him thankful to be still famous comic strip of the same seems to have consisted of special- name, Blondie seemed to please the I ty numbers, a department in which admirers of the little lady and her, Bernice excells. Her programs are they nev- echooi a tew LBONAfcD VIACH3R, nephew oi Jtfr. and Mrs. George Qoch, nao . . written to describe surrender of the German fleet to the English and the Americans. His ship was one of 'a convoy which took President Wilson to France. THE FALL WEATHER had been exceptionally fine. It had even rained here on December 18. HAROLD GILMORE had resumed work as assistant cashier of the County Savings bank, after having family as well as it pleased me,! always snappy and pert- who just took the picture for what er lag. it was \\-orth from an entertainment angle. Penny Singleton, member of the Beta Phi in California, made a human and convincing Blondie, alive. Conditions were good In the | Deen a t camp Dodge since Septem- army, he said, with good food (| ber aa a psychological office clerk. though the boys had to sleep onjciaud Nugent had been doing the anything from the bare ground to same kind of work. Mrs. Gllmore the floor of a boxcar. A bed iij. j had lived at a Des Moines hotal for I'm always amazed at the smart;;hay in a barn was luxury. He iiked costumes, all made right here in'French soldiers best among the Algona and having all the ear- Allies, for they really tried to learn marks of "big-time" circuits. So, again, as often dn 'tfhe past, our language. He had received a bundle containing copies of t'ue while Arthur Lake scored heavily] 1 want to hand the little lady,Advance and was proud that Alas blundering, bewildering hubby. | from Algona, Miss Bernice Stock, gona had gone "over the top" in The Baby Dumpling and the pooch my sincere compliments on what Liberty loan drives. Mrs. Emily Fischer Sick- Mrs. Emily Fisher, who had been sick at her daughter, Mrs. Claude Miller's, near Plover, was brought to the daughter Mrs. Wilbur Justice's Thursday. She will not live alone in her home here this winter. Another daughter, Lulu, a trained nurse, and the son Walton, both of Omaha, spent a fe\v days last week here. Mrs. Fisher has heart trouble. Gran(liluni?lit«r for Frledens— Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frieden, with the daughter Lela, drove to Iowa Falls Friday to see another daughter. Mrs. Kermit Mendell, and the new girl in a hospital there. The Mendells live near Alden, on a farm, and Clara Frieden has geen at the Mendell home. This is Mr. and Mrs. Frieden's first grandchild. Tours With Debating Tt'aiii—• Mr. and Mrs. Walter Williams, Fort Dodge, spent Friday evening with Walter's aunt, Mrs. Ida Williams. Virginia, daughter of Walter and his wife, is a member of a State Teachers college debating team which has toured in the east debating college teams in New York, Washington, D. C., 'and other points. . | completed the main characters, | though Gene Lockwood (who play'• ed the part of Bob Crockett in Christmas Carol) was effective. I wish we might have more I believe are the best juvenile j "shows," I've ever seen. DICKENS CHRISTMAS CAROL— I wish I could say as much for CHAIN LETTERS were common, most appeals being for aid for the a time to be near her husband. * * * * MRS. E. G. BOWYER was leaving Algona permanently. She was to visit relatives at-Denver before going on to California. * * * * IN FARM NEWS it was reported that butterfat was bringing 72c a pound. An average of $608 had been secured for 64 purebred Hol- soldiers, but It was evfdent tlm* in steins sold at a Waterloo sale. John such cases the money never ______ ______ , shows like this one. Every one of j this Hollywood featurette. But I reached the intended beneficiaries. unreal, Someone had suggested in the the four shorts was good. The sum- found it dull, uninspired, , mary of the year's news was inter- distinctly second-rate. (Advance that any money people [.•sting, the technicolor Fashion After all, we have become too S ave should be given to the Red Parade a truly gorgeous spcetacle, sophisticated in our movie fare to Cross. the big-time vaudeville program a swallow the artificial, stagey pro- welcome return, and the all-girls auction of the hard-hearted TTT,,™ * * * . SAM HEATHERSHAW, a Swea baud and chorus beautifully done. ; Scrooge who becomes an old softie Citv youth in an army band unit, - '' nd had arrived at New York City on i A i when 'spirits' waft him thither and ua arrve at ew or City on | yon through the air on Invis i b ie the way home from England, and In consequence of the principle wires I objected, too, to the crude relatlves and friends were dwait- ...... make-up of Mr. Owens, a veteran his account of the sinkng of actor of no mean ability, but } he Tuscanla by a German submar- that one can't be in two places at the same time I had to miss two- „„,„, ul „„ „,„„ „ ,, „„„ thirds of Bernice Stock's holiday whose wig fit badly and showed me revue at the Call last week Thurs- a ii too plainly the dividing dine, _„,„ „,. „' ' day evening, a fact I regret more o f forehead and head. These are! CHA S- W. SARCHETT, 78, Civil than I can tell. Miss Stock's per- unforgiveable sins in these days war ve teran, had died, after many iodical presentations of her pupils in Hollywood perfection. years in Algona. He served four are events of more than ordinary. Mounted in a rather pretentious years in the Union - army. importance to me. I'm not partic-' manner, Christmas Carol, 1938 ularly interested in child perform- version, nevertheless fairly shout- a rule—in fact, they usu- have THE JOHN KOCHS, of Whitto- more, had been puzzled by a no- that Th , d in Reibhoff, south of Burt, had sold 95 shoatg which averaged 204 Iba. and had received $6.66 cwt, » * * » MRS. J. A. VKPOND was advertising purebred White Holland turkey toms at $5, hens at S3, and White Rock cockerels at $].50 for the Christmas season, NEWSPAPERS were rahlnij subscriptions because of the war prices on print paper. The Advance, in 1919, was to be $2 in the county, i$2.50;out of the county, and $3 in foreign countries. Once in wartime a ton of paper had cost the Advance $320, whereas the price before the war was only $45. * * * * TWENTY YEARS AGO— RINGSTED had received news of to »t»rt nlon resulted. * * * * EVA. AlJAMS, gelets, had come army, " from tne 6t 6«w* thai Iw*y fittifi^lrho had at- cries wofked ftli the * " ""-•* , ee ter only seven wsekrof Srtlilery 8 ey Itrta, had been killed > training In an officers' training tlon In France. school. He had resumed hte law practice, but attll was wearing Jbis uniform. Nearly one out r soldiers at the camp Were with the flu during his short period of service, he reported. * * » • • A CHRISTMAS ROLti 'call cam- * then a clerk, , at and Sherlrf of Splllee) hardware store, was to be »n T |f<u Oli the deputy under sberiff^lect « uil ^ «« Roy E. Moulds. The deputy's salary was then only $70 a month. .. •- j_ i. .*. .i ' • ' *M*w*Titoyf< PRIVATE Ollie c y' crm meetlng a bul, .i. C aDod Of by w speak. Ah attempt was to be made moved. to have everyone here Join on the, first day at polling .places. Mem- bershlp was a dollar each for TELEPHONE messages as. far No In District Court','sun,, «•«—•»' county, to Kossuth term, 1939. No. .f-12' To All Whom It M lly You arc liorohy not Instrument of writinc" tobe-thelMtWlliandT 1 * of Andrew Peterson ed May 13, loss,' New York were then Unu8 ual, i this day filed, , bershlp was a dollar each or but ft boy from E i more i, a d ca ii e d Wednesday, tho 1si adults, 25c for children. Ward h , mother from ther(3i on arrlval ary> I939i lg „ d ^ chairman were E. J. Van Ness, E. f p rano e, to tell her he was in' of same at the - • J, Gllmore, Murtagh. C. 0. Simpson, C. * * * » B< good health and would home. T. P. HARRINGTON, representative from Kossuth, was In the news as tentative candidate for speaker of the House. COUNTY,RECORDER Agnes M. Laidley had reported that nearly 1200 fewer instruments had been filed in her office in the_ preceding year than In 1917. 'it was thought that investments In government bonds had caused a shortage In ready cash, resulting In fewer transfers of property. * * * * EDWARD ZIGRANG, Bancroft, 3oy, cashier of a Bancroft bank, tad written home from France of laving sighted three Germans who lad escaped from a French prison camp and of having captured them, He was scouting for a route for a supply train to the front at the ime. * * * * THE REV. FATHER P. M. Dob- Octobei. from said before, Bernice puts on a real BcYnV," a'TteeT-etchYng vista' with ber° n ^ show. ft thjn curl of white smoke wa fted <• ' In fact, 111 go further. I have f rmo a single chimney, was effect-, . seen some child shorts from Holly- i ve . The cast was good, but flip' 1 RETURNS on the Red KM, : MP f ^? n 'f h °r d a S B nd » direction stilted and ""Inspired, a drive were slow, for roads were ed at home. kr^e'ff ^ho Ug hTo d f er that stSlaT t0 "* ™ °» ™" SaV^ * m °™ ^ ^ * Hollywood angle. Not that we want to send our director Cross But Kossut was exped the fourth death in action injberstein, West Bend, was laying France among soldiers from that | plans for a new Catholic church town. Private Alfred Bonnicksen was killed on November 6, only five days before the Armistice. The news of casualties in the last week of fighting was still being report- But that first "spirit" to visit to go "over the top," as usual away, old Scrooge was, indeed, a "peach". I * * * * Drove Home in Blizzard— Mr. and Mrs. Ted Munson Jr, returned to their home at Hollandale Minn., last week Monday, after the week-end visit with Ted's parents Mr. and .Mrs. M. T. Munson. They drove back in the blizzard and thev found the roads bad. , «•-".., u,n w^iuu&c nctf>, juueuu, u. ijettuu . •* •»• f •* out, after all, if California waves She would soften the heart of an 1 VERLE VINCENT had been even the ice-berg—boy, oh, boy! i wounded in September by a shell Court Reporter Visits Here— ! Bertha Daubendeik, of Detroit, spent a few days last week with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Daubendeiks. She is a court reporter, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Daubendeik, Marcus. Other West Bend. Stephen B. Williams, Stockton Culver university, Canton, Mo , his sister, Mrs. Grace Crisman, Cedar Falls, and her daughter Mary went home Sunday, after a week with Mrs. Ida Williams, mother of Stephen, and Mrs. Crisman. : Margaret Nessen and James Montag returned last week Monday night to Des Moines. Margaret at- i tends the Thompson beauty school there, and James is employed.; They had spent Christmas with their hojne folks. j Mrs. Faber Dugan, Pioneer, and a daughter, with Mrs. Merlin Marlow, Lone Rock, and the latter's son, spent Saturday with the women's uncle, Oscar Riley, at Wm : Riley's, where he lives. 'j Mrs. Golda Wooley and her son' Roger returned to their home at Nevada last week Monday night, : after a Christmas visit with the former's mother, Mrs. H. Sloan, j Mrs. C. J. Cowman, Mallard,! called on old friends here last : week. She was Evangeline Stone, and her father was one of the oldest settlers in this community. Mrs. George Montag and her children, Billy and Enid, left last week Monday for Kansas City, Mo., 1 where they were to spend a' week with Mrs. Montag's parents. The Ray Barbers spent Christmas day wiht Mrs. Barber's moth-! er, Mrs. Ella Bell. RJichard attends Waldorf college, and James; teaches at Radcliffe. The Rod Laws, of Hollandale,' Minn., came Friday for a visit at! Red's sister Mrs. Hugh Dunn's and with Mrs. Law's niohter, Airs Tonv ! Nemeth. ' j James Barber entertoined at a' New Year's party Saturday evening at the home of his grandmother, Mrs. H. R. Bell. Leona Gibbons spent a few days last week at her brother's at Pocahontas. She is fourth grade teacher here. Charles Barber, Rodman, was a business visitor here Wednesday i >.ow past SO, he still drives a far i Jean Carter, Graettinger, spent her school vacation with her! grandmother, Mrs. Jos. .Mikes i Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Carpenter i had as Christmas guests 23 children and grandchildren. The Home Study class met at' Mrs. William nileys Thursday all' members attending. j Lyman Riley trucked a load of i a., Wednesday I an approving hand, Broadway stars look. I saw only part three of A Holi- dance Revue, yet it convinced me setting can offer from a major government report had just that Bernice hasn't lost her grip, studio, then I delegate to Walt Dis- received by his parents. The setting for this Christmas fan- ney, who never fails us, the task! „„ A * * * * tasj was simple, but so very effec- of giving us a Christmas Carol in I GERALD P. MAITLAND, French live. Against a golden silk drop was IDS!) which will at least have a arm y sergeant, was to speak here a huge, evergreen wreath, at the human element — even if Walt in aid of the Red Cros s drive. He bottom of which sat little Junior shows us only Mickey Mouse, Don- ™ as also a £° od vocalist, so was to (the double-diminutive is inten- aid Duck, the pup, and a few oth- sin %> besides telling of life in the er fictional characters. He won't trenc hes. as long as recipts take care of * * * * THE WAR WORK campaign had gone over the top in the final weeks of the campaign, a total of $81,422 having been subscribed, which was nearly $2,500 over the If Christmas Carol is the best in France, and he had written let- i county quota. Algona's contribution effort which combined acting and ters home about it, but a belated | tot aled $13,657, and Greenwood been township (Bancroft) was second, with $4,714. * * * * The FOURTH DEATH in a week at Fenton had occurred, when a Mrs. William Schutt used kero- tional), while on each side stood a girl dressed in green and red. The n'prHnn ^t'h'^-' " u ™ bers in con - tha t in the average Hollywood pro- nection with this little scene rep- duction. REWRITES Briefs summarizing principal ne\vs in Tuesday's Upper Des 3Ioines. * * * * JOHN BERGMAN, Bancroft boy, honorably discharged from the army, had reached home, and the town had turned out to greet him. Donald, Harold Roth, Tom Holmes, He had onc e been reported killed and Jos. Dunn. Ralph Elbert Is new in action, but had only been chief; Harold Stephenson, assist- wounded m an arm> w h icn he stlll ant. Other former members retain-, carried in a sling. REPORTS HAD reached Algona j ed are Frank Ostrum, Ira Kohl, j Earl Bowman, Harlan Sigsbee, and ,, 4 „ _ o-»Ray and Harry Barton. Ostrum is t ha -t Harry Davey had been killed i president and hydrant man; Kohl I" ) e la , st char g e of the war. He secretary-treasurer: Rnv Rnrtm,'•{""* Corked for Kossuth secretary-treasurer; electrician. Ray Barton, I I- farmers, including Jos. Zanke, Everett Ely William Greenfield, and Harvev Simpson. * * * * JOS. SHABEN, Hobarton Mil. __.. . waukee agent, had repainted -the E Lynch i the checks al "e expected some- Sl S n of his station "Hobaiton" to •> time this month. Up to Wednes- J lbe wi th the government designa- Trwtv, • , 1>APER S for Kossuth AAA farm- LI»A> has retired from I ers to sign for a total of some the Sullivan, McMahon & Linnan ' 5700,000 in around 2300 federal law firm and has formed a new i De n ef |t checks arrived recently, partnership with Jos. who came here from Herington, Ivans. The firm name is Linnan & Lynch. Mr. Lynch's wife is a sister of Mrs. A. H. Borchardt, whose husband is a local druggist. Mr. Lynch was graduated from the Kansas state university's law college in 1914 and had since practiced at Herington, where he prominent in legal circles. was Last year he was nominated on the democratic ticket for Kansas pi-erne court justice, but was su- defeated in the republican landslide. In wartime he served a year in the navy, and he is a Legionnaire, also a Knight of Columbus and a Rotarian. Mr. and Mrs. Lynch have three daughters and a son. MARY G1SCH and Jos. Lichter were secretly married last summer. Mr. Lichter is in Bartholomew Bros, employ. Mrs. Lichter has resigned as Lone Rock teacher ... Ellen Steussy and Lyle Raney were married by the Rev. P. •I. Braner last week Monday at the Trinity Lutheran church C. R. De-sart, manager of the Christen- scn shoe department, and Helen Janette Green, Mason City, were married last Thursday . . . Gayle Shackelford and Drennan Mathes were married at the Little Brown church December 26. Mr. Mathes travels for a coffee house Mr iind Mrs. Ben Winkle celebrated then- 57th wedding anniversary last week Monday. S. Jl. McXU'fT, 84, died Saturday, December 24, and burial was made last week Tuesday in Riverview, after funeral services at thfi Congregational church con- Mrs. Mc.\utt survives, also two sons, S. H. Jr., o£ the Ames j_ lexe faculty, and George, Seattle or io-/ etc ' rimu ' ian - Born August -b, JSo-1, m Pennsylvania, Mr. McNutt came here in 1885, and the same year was married. Mrs Me- !\ II t I n-n ,, n .,!,.!.... n . . S*. BENEDICT Mr. and Mrs. John Witte, Chica-! Christmas «t John! Donna Stufliek. Mason City, and the Leo Studera, Woden, spent Sunday at Charles Stuflick's. Torino Huschka is doing the £°hn BP T rk at the H ' Usctka h om while her sister Louise is spending a few month* at Chicago. 6ick last Robert and Mildred Marso of Hardy, spent last week Tuesday at Ben Dorr's, and Francis Don- accompanied them to Hardy for a week of his Christmas vacation. 1 he annual telephone meeting was h old Thursday morning. Mrs. J. T. Lallier was abed week with ' tions. OI1 . ' Fred Erlckson spent Christmas at Dows with Mrs Enckaon's mother, and Mrs ™ 1( i f,1' s br0ther Charle « accompanied them here for a return vte- was a sister of the late B P ' i-o.se. Mr. and Mrs. McNutt farm«1 til inig, when they retired aSd ^ved to Ames. They returned \c ; jears later. (See tribute in tnion column.) I'KO .VKRGKX and Andrew Mo- lui), oi the Deal painting crew, suf- lered severe injuries at the light and power plant last week Tues- w^l r w . ere Ashing interior walls preliminary to redecoratlon and were working on a plank sup- fe". n? I lad , derS ' whlch slid a "1 let plank and men fall. Mergen fell on the guard railing around the new engine, and besides a broken wrist suffered back injuries Moran, who fell on the end of the armature shaft and dropped into the pit, suffered a broken ankle. His life was saved by the fact that the engine was not running. Deal carries workmen's insurance. THE ALGONA FIEE department has been reorganized. Chief Oscar Anderson, Frank Kohlhaas, Lloyd Muckey, Geo. St. John, H. E. Mo- Murray, and. C, C. Wright have retired, and neiy members are Bob Spencer*, Bernard Speraw, H. Johnson, Donald Palmer, Stanley Mc- day applications for 2157 corn tion. It had always been Hobart, loans had been received, and the P r °bably after a one-time repub- loans for a total of $17,988 on 293 Iican nominee for the vice presi- cribs containing 310,507 ' ' " J " had been completed. bushels dency. » * * » MAE HODGSON, Iowa City, and Edw. L. Kelso, Marengo, had been married at the W. J. Bourne farm 90 home. The bride was a niece of by the Bournes. Lulu Winkie had Waukegan, 111. She high school graduate. ATTORNEY*?* A*Bronson HAROLD MARTUfEK, Wesley, used a flashlight to attract starlings into his silo and caught with his hands, killing them o,_ rt * . ... . to men! „., „..„ .^wm .ico. ijuiu wiiiKie naa breaking their necks Eugene Col-,become the bride of Rex Ross of well, Irvmgton, killed 64. Boun- TTr --- 1 "• — ties of lOc a bird were collected. Sc?LaS IS ™ mem^e T tXd A ™«NEY P. A. Bronson had by telephone with hta mother a f esum , ed P^ctice at Bancroft, af- brother, and a sister in Skny ter having ' been at an offlcers ' Three minutes cost him $19.70. It is 12 years since he visited the home folks. FATHER SlfELMAJSDISE, of Spencer, for five years Episcopal rector there and here, lately accepted a call to Harlan. His successor here will come from Reno Nev. JOIIXBYSON will shortly be driving a new Chevrolet which he won in a DeKalb, 111., Hybrid Seed Corn Co. contest for the best 1938 5-acre yield of corn. MRS. CLYDE HEWITT, of Swea City, and Mrs. Geo. C. Dettman, -—... , have brought actions for divorce. The Hewitts had fight on Christmas day. AS A GIFT from the late Andrew Peterson the Congregational church has received folding chairs. sdon bo * * * * KATE SKINNER, junior at Cornell college, had been made editor of the college newspaper. She had been reporter for the Advance the summer months. * * * • in i?onn, Iowa, before Court of said County, tn., of the day above', persons Interested are fled and retired to show cause if any ih cy T said Instrument should ,THB POSTOFFICE reported thatj ^fwmlj!, 11 ^ 6 .' 1 ™ nearly 200 boxes of Christmas g had been mailed to. soldiers France. 16-18 KATHERINE Clork of Alma AMERICAN HOY MJ COMPANION TO Teachers, librarians leaders of boys' ' ' 1 ^ t t*UU 'Xa reds of thousands of boys & selves, enthusiastically t THE AMERICAN BOY In 1920. It had originally been planned for 1919, but was thought then that Liberty bond issues i would make it too hard to get subscriptions. The building was to cost $30,000 to $40,000. CORP. John Kohlhaas, Irvington, now an Algona hardware man, had come home from Camp Wheeler, Ga., where he had been an officer helping train Negro soldiers. * * * * THE CONUTY had nearly reached its goal in a War Savings stamp campaign, according to Postmaster I. M. Flnnell, $434,225 having been sold in the year. Only $21,000 more NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE No. 15595. v STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, S3. Notice is here/by given that by virtue of Special Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, on a judgment rendered in said court on the 14th day of De- ^ cember, 1938, in favor of Home | for all boys over "twelve Owner'8 Loan Corporation, as "It's more like a comn'anl«s>» plaintiff, and against Nathaniel a magazine," remarked ril ™ Walsh, unmarried, as . defendant,' school student. It gives a for the sum of $1864.58 Dollars and i entertainment on every costs, taxed at $75.65 Dollars and j which a young fellow is ] accruing costs, I have levied upon I made our school described, real prop-j solely because of playing Nathaniel Walsih to satisfy said ex-1 Trained writers and £ ecution, to-wit: Lots Fifteen and i famous coaches and athlete'-' Sixteen (15 and 16) of Block n'orers, scientists, and me f Ten (10) of the Original Plat of Titonka, Iowa, I will proceed to sell said pro- erty, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution, with costs and accruing costs at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in hand, on the Town cessful in business and and join with an_experlenced slii produce, in THE AMEIUCANil .just the.sort of stories and asK" boys like best. THE AMERICAN BOY TO1 ..., all newsstands at 15c a copy ^i scrlption prices are $1.50 24th day of January, 1939, at year, or $3.00 for three yean ^ the east door of the Court House I subscribe, simply send your i'i in Algona, in Kossuth county, address and remittance dlrec 1 " * T— •- - - —--- •*- j — --.-o«"«i *»* -»».v/fcjoui,i* ^isuutjt j tiuui VOQ ttiiu rcIIlHL3.nCC was needed to fill the quota. The | Iowa, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. I THE AMERICAN BOY stamps for .1918 were green, butjm., of said day, when and where' ond Blvd., Detroit, Mich. OVERSTOCK STARTS THURSDAY JAN. 5 RELEASE! DEEPLY SLASHED PRICES Our warehouse, .re heavily .v.r.loeked . . . all winter merchandise mu.t b. cU.r.d within ten days . . . prices have been tremendously reduced. We have been .llottd a ,ood portion r, J5lM"?'" $ • ne " h '" d »« "«* - «« determined to move il quickly. . . . I,'.*"* P .p pe r. tunity to save. six dozen TERHUXE, Irvlngton, veteran rural letter carrier, has resigned, and his successor is Lewis Scheppmann. MRS. AXXA SHIPLEY, late of Wesley, has bought the Anderson state street cafe. SAXTA CLAUS distributed bags of candy to youngsters in Al- 8600 gona. Everything to Eat Start 1939 By trading with LONG'S It will pay you. LONG'S FOOD SHOP OUR ALLOTMENT IS LI MIT ED -YOU MUST ACT QUICK 23 OVERCOATS 9 to ULSTERS COSSACKS Everything to Eat Prepared the Modern Way * WASHED •• Purified • DUST-TREATED Correctly and Uniformly FULLY GUARANTEED FOR *, I'hono 256 Co Jim Pool | 27 63 II 14 72 65 35 18 19 Sheep Lined Men's Wool Men's Flannel Sheep Lined Sheep Lined Men's Wool Men's Sheep (hell. SHIRTS Part wool. S16.7S VALUES $15.00 VALUES $1.91 VALUES 11.49 CUT TO 10.83 % T 10.83 Several colors, all sixes . . . .•"". VALUES Warm brown lamb collars. Heavy weight shell . . .T.^. 1 *". 1 ^. VALUES Leatherette style. «• oa Safety Coats .. . .^.~W~. . ,y * Child's Wool Men's Wool COATS COATS teSfcW LINER MITTS Lined Mitts PANTS iane-jKu.*.. JACKETS JACKETS PANTS ALUES I9c VALUES $1.91 VALUES CUT TO CUT TO CUT TO CUT TO CUT TO CUT TO $1.19 CUT VALUES TO Cossack style. All wool plaid, bucklt side $1.91 VALUES plaids, mohair finish heavy CUT TO CUT GENUINE BUCKSKIN CHOPPER MITTS Boy's Dress Pants 98c WYS f AU WOOUACKETS^ TIDsWD CB«"%kJv ^^™^PF «lr Men's Suede Shirts . 69c "EN'S U.$TYIE MB . S7* JERSEY $4.45 VALUES $1.98 Cut Value to MEN'S AUTOMATIC GAITERS $A '.::•

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