The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 14, 1931 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 14, 1931
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fhe tapper FT. DODGE SAVINGS BANK WAS CLOSED Directors Voted to Turn the Bank over to State Banking Dept. Saturday Eve. FROZEN ASSETS GUVEN AS CAUSE. Officials Claim Bank Has Valuable Assets with Possibility Depositors ^ May be Paid In'Pull. Fort Dodge Messenger: The lown Savings Bank, 715 Central avenue, did not open its doors this morning, ths following .notice being posted on the door: "The business and property of the Iowa Savings Bank, Fort Dodge, Iowa, has been taken possession of by the superintendent of banking. ' D. W. ERNST, Receiver-Examiner." Directors of the bank at a meeting late Saturday evening, and again Sunday morning, voted to close the bank and place its affairs in the hands of the state banking department. Mr. Ernst, of the banking department, was sent to Fort Dodge at once, arriving here last evening, and today was in charge of the bank's affairs. Deposits in the bank were slightly In excess of $900,000 when the bank closed its doors Saturday evening. The bank's capftal is $100,000 with a surplus of $35,000. The bank was open as usual Saturday evening from seven to eight for the regular Saturday evening bank- Ing hour. It was after the bank closed at eight p. m. that officers and directors met to discuss the bank's condition, and they met again Sunday morning. At these meetings the whole situation was gone into thoroughly and the decision reached by the directors to place the bank's affairs in the hand of the state banking department. The banking department was notified at once. Frozen Assets. Frozen assets of the bank was given as the reason for the decision to close, and also it was said that by closing now it was felt the interests of all the depositors Would be best protected. Officials of the Iowa Savings Bank, interviewed today, said the bank had valuable assets and that there was every reason to expect that depositors would receive a very substantial part of their deposits. It, was even stated that there was a possibility that with a successful liquidation the depositors would be paid in full. Among the assets of the bank, it was Algona High Lost to Swea City Friday. The Algona high school lost their first after vacation basket ball game last Friday night t» Swea City by the score of 18 to 14. Algona played indifferent basket ball throughout the first half and were behind 14 to 4, but found their stride in the last half and held the visitors to one field basket while they were garnering ten points. Algona lost the game in the third quarter when the boys missed many set ups at the basket. They were going at top speed and could not gauge the hoop. They missed five short shots In a row before one clicked. This of course takes a little time and practice. They played the last half at as fast a speed as has been shown on the local floor for a number of years and they more than made up for their slow first half. Algona's fast breaking and floor work during the second half was good and their guarding was at a par. They made six out of seven free shots. The whole team played a good game. Jensen, Swea City center, who is playing his third or fourth year was fast and clever although the whole Swea City team showed up well. This was their sixth or seventh game so far this season and they showed it in their playing. The lineup for Algona was: Runchey and Samp, guards; Moore, center; Hargreaves and Van Dorstan, fonvards. Barr and Black substituted. Prewett of Forest City was the referee. Pent on 'News Items Missionary Society— The Women's Foreign Missionary society met last week Thursday afternoon in the M. E. church parlor. Mrs. The afternoon bridge club met with Mrs. E. W. Ruske lost Saturday. The prize for highest score was won by Mrs. F. J. Weisbrod. A two course lunch- J. B. Hansen had charge of the devo- pon wns served at the close of the tionals. A ladles quartette composed ' B ame ' of Mesdames R. C. Goetsch, J. F. New- , E. J. Newel of Davenport was a busi- el, E. A. and Elmer Weisbrod contri- I ness caller in town the first of last buted a song, they were accompanied at the piano by Mrs. R. W. Wolfe. The study lesson was in charge of Mrs. A. H. Meyers. A letter from Miss Gertrude Becker, a former Fenton girl and now a missionary in India, was read by the president, Mrs. C. O. Humphrey. The society voted to raise their scholarship fund by each earn- big a dollar and then telling how it was earned. This money will be turned in by the next meeting. The hostesses were Mrs. C. G. Humphrey and Mrs. R. C. Goetsch. Seneca Basket Ball Teams Won and Lost. Seneca, January 15. Special: The Seneca boys played two Basket ball games last week, the girls played one. The boys won the gdme Monday night by a score of 11 to 21 with Bancroft St. John's academy at the the Bancroft public school. The game was very good and most exciting. Friday night Fenton boys and girls played Seneca on the local floor. The Seneca girls won by defeating their opponents to the tune of 18 to 46. The Fenton girls planned to give the locals a hard "rub" but were rather unsuccessful. 1 The game was rather slow. The pass work of the girl was somewhat improved over the game with Fenton before. The line up was as follows: Fenton—forwards, M. Weisbrod, M. Jensen, H. Weisbrort; centers, V. Voight M. Bailey, and A. HanMeman; guards, A. Reimers and L. Weisbrod. Seneca—forwards, M. Goetsch, H. Jensen, D. Larson; centers, D. Jensen, H. Nielsen, and E. Strucker; guards, Patterson, Crowley, Buerstad and Bol. The boys' game was fast and interesting-, both groups of players show- ng good defense but poor offense. Fenton won 8 to 13. 'The local bovs ninde all eight points as foul shots, while Fenton made five field goals. The line up was as follows: Fenton—forwards, Gpronsin, Glaus, pointed out, is the building on the i <>"*• Krauso; center, Dreycr and Ran- corner of El-hts street and Central i " al : guards, C. Voight and S. Weis- avenue, const-noted last year and oc- "rod. Seneca—forwards, Schuler and Larson; center, Godden; guards, Peterson and Jensen. cupied on a long time lease bv Montgomery Ward & Company. This lease calls for a rental which provides a high return on the valuation of the building as carried on the bank's books. Other assets include some conservatively appraised first mortgages and good Fort Dodge real estate. Also most of the loans made by the bank are regarded as first class. It was pointed out, however, that the bulk of these assets are not of a liquid character and that ifc will take a cerain amount of „—__:_tta.e .,to_.reallze on-thenr. to the.--best advantage. ^ Announcement will be made within a few days, It was staged, when customers of the bank will be given access to their safety deposit boxes. The bank is closed to everyone for the present while the state examiner is going over the books preparatory to commencing liquidation. A bank closed in this fashion is liquidated by the state banking department, which is to say the assets are converted into cash as ranirlly as possible and as cash accumulates depositors are paid in proportion to their deposits—called dividends on deposits. However, in order to realize the most, and thus best protect the interests of the depositors i,t is the policy not to hurry liquidaton too much but to take what time 5s deemed hpcessary to realize favorably on the assets. Depositors usiiiillv receive some dividend within a comparatively short time after a bank closes. West Bend Youth Has Leg Broken. '. West Bend, January 13. Special: A SRrioiis accident happened here Saturday evening as Ross Burns and Max- tne Hoffert were .going to*'the- school tiouse t,o attend a school party. They were walking and went to cross the road, that goes west out of town. A car driven by Bob Day, was coming from the west and Maxine crossed over in front, of it. The driver saw her, but, was blinded by the lifrhts from another car. and did not see Ross crossing the road until the car hit him, knocking him down nnd the wheel ran over his leg, breaktng it. Mi'. Day picked the boy up and took him to fhe doctor's office. The doctor had just left for Fort Dodge, with a patient. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Burns, his parents, were called and Oscar MB berry took the boy to the Whitfemorr- hosnitnl, where thfiv found his let; had bot>n broken in two rilarns. This is s'irely a sad case, cs- peciaHv so, ns nnothor son of Mr. and Mrs. Burns had a. leT broken this fall nnd has just recently returned from the hospital, nnd is in a whe"l chair as yet. " The family have the sincerest sympathy of the community. w&xos :«w»»»»»3B»»w»»:a»»»!^^ Martina Olson of David is visiting with her sister, Mrs. G. W. Newel and family since last week. Dr. J. T. Waite left this week on Tuesday for DCS Moines to attend a veterinarians' convention. Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Humphrey and Mrs. G. M. Miller were Mason City business callers last Tuesday. Rev. J. T, Srryder and family and ihe Frank McFall family were Sunday dinner guests at the John Mentz home. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Reimers were entertained at a turkey dinner Sunday at Die Lawrence Larson home in Ceylon. Mrs. F. E. Weisbrod and Mrs. C. C. Voight spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Kate Newel at the Frank Bailey home. Superintendent and Mrs. G. D. Belken attended the monthly meeting of the school masters held at Titonka on Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Graham, and sons, Bruce and Gordon, were Sunday visitors at the H. A. Smith home northeast, of Burt. Mrs. Amelia Menke has bought the Wright cottage now occupied by the Arnold Klatt family. She will take possession the first of March. The senior class enjoyed a class party Saturday evening at the school house. Miss Gilbert sponsored the pany. An oyster stew was served. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Voight and family of Welcome, Minnesota, spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Voight's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Boevers. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Fauerby and family and the Carl Nielson' family were entertained at the John Gfamcnz home at a six o'clock dinner Sunday. Miss Marietta Helgason of Ringsted was a ijuest of Miss Margie Kleinhexal from Saturday night until ' Sunday night. The teachers were roommates here last year. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Ohm \yere host and hostess to t-he-cveninn; bridge club last. Thursday. P. H. Jensen held the high score. Refreshments were served after the games. Misses Margie Kleinhexal and Lily Pasmussen entertained two tables of bridge Saturday evening at the E. A. Wclsbrod home in honor of Miss Rasmussen's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lauritzen of Whittemore were guests at the Harry Haase home for a twelve o'clock dinner and at the Dr. J. T. Whitlow home for a^ six q'dock. dinner. , - \*' —" The M, E ; . Aid society will meet'this week Friday afternoon In the M. E. church parlor. Hostesses will be Mesdames Carrie Voight, Jake Zweifel, W. J. Weisbrod and G. B. Johnson. Those attending the state Sunday School worker's convention being held this week Tuesday and Wednesday at Algona are: Rev. J. T. Snyder, Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod and Mrs. A. H. Meyers. Jacob Hengel drove to DCS Moines the fore part of last week to attend the tenth annual meeting of the Square Deal Mutual Hail Insurance association for which he is the local rcprescnta- wcnk. He is a representative of the Standard Oil Company and went to DCS Moines from here to attend a convention held by that company. Carrol Wander left last Monday for Iowa CUy to resume his studies at the state university after spending the holidays with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Wander. He made the trip both ways with a college mate whose home Is in Ringsted. The high school basket ball teams played Seneca last Friday night on Seneca's floor, sharing honors. The Seneca girls won with n score of 4G to 16. The boys' team won with the score of 13 to 8. The next game will be with Bancroft at Bancroft Tuesday night, January 13. ; The Standard Bearers held their regular monthly meeting last week on Tuesday evening in the M. E. church parlor. The meeting was in charge of their counsellor, Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod. They enjoyed their annual taffy pull at this time with Miss Nettie Weisbrod as hostess. The young married folks' Sunday School class held a party in the M. , E. church parlor last week Monday night. About thirty-five were present, the time being spent in playing games. \ Tables were decorated with brighily blooming plants at which the hostesses served a two course oyster supper. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. White left lost week Monday for Mason City. They were summoned there by the serious condition of Mr. White's father, who is suffering from Bright's disease and Is a patient at the Park hospital. He was struck last summer while doing road work and has not been very well since. Mr. White returned home this week Monday and reported him no better. Mrs. L. J. Weisbrod and daughter, Nettie, and Mrs. Clarence Theesfield drove to Des Moines Saturday for a visit with the former's daughter, Gladys, who is attending the Iowa Beauty school, and the latter's husband, who is attending a barber school. Mrs. Weisbrod remained there for a more extended visit while Miss Weisbrod and Mr?. Theesfleld returned home Sunday evening. Georpe Eoettcher left for Iowa City last week Thursday evening to be present at the hospital Friday morning at which time his daughter, Laura, underwent a mastold operation. Later it was reported she was getting alon-* as well as could be expcced. Mrs. Win. Boot 'cher find two children arrived January 2 from Calmar, and is keep- Ing house for the men until the return of Mrs. .George Boottcher. who is staying with the children at the hospital in Iowa City. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Huskamp entertained i\t. two flve hundred parties last week Friday and Saturday even- Guests were sea'ed at six tables WHITE'S T f AAA JL XJ kJ Saturday CIIKKSK, Wisconsin (.•roam, ]>or pound ]\I AC A RON 1. three packages MATCH MS. six boxes for __ OATMEAL, large package 23c 18c 17c 18c , arge bottles, '2 for _ 29c SOAP. Swift's NapiliM. 10 bars I'OK'K AND HKANfi, large cans. L! for SYUTP. Hntterseofch flavor, ;"> lb. pail 35c, 10 lb. 65c. McLoughiin's Coffee No. 1133, :'. Ibs G5c Peahorry, :? Ibs -__90c (loin, a Ibs 75c No. !)!)i/o, U Ibs. $1.00 VWVWVWWVYV^WVW WWVWUW/VVYWVWVViVWV% VJVm\V» WWVMWiWVVWW Ted Vera Has Leg Fractured Friday. Ted Vcra, young son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vera, had his leg fractured in two places last Friday noon when he ran into or was struck by the S. E. McMahon car at the Algona hospital corner. It seems that Mrs. McMahon was driving up town to pick up Mr McMahon and Ted and Jack Lon'rf were crossing the street on their way home from school. The Long boy saw !.h.e car and jumped back but Ted kept going and walked right into the car. It threw him down but it is not known whether he was run over or not. He was taken to the hospital where the ICP; was attended, to. Mrs. McMahon did not see the boys until after the accident happened. ;cp*»»»xo?3aj*»»^Mttaaj^^ 1ST. BENEDICT NEWS.| « pnrty Friday evening at, the John Simon home. Mrs. W. P. Jenkinson is nble to sit up for short intervals and is slowly re- "alnlni? the use of her right hand. This 's indeed good news to her many friends. Mrs. Ptrcy Phelps is reported quite ill suffering from iieirt-nlgla of the heart, but Is now home from the hospital In Algona, where she received treatment. The Ladles Aid socletv will serve a covered dish slipper Wednesday, Jnn- uary 21, at the C. II. Potter homo. The public Is invited. The supper is twenty-five cents. ST. JOE NEWS. Friday nicht. Mrs. H. E. Reimers an-! Win.. Huskamp won hlrh score and j Mrs. C. G. Humphrey and H. H. Wid- | del won low score. Seven tables were • played Saturday ni?ht. Mr. and Mrs. John Schallin won high score and Mrs. Georpe Bolte and Herman Dammon won low score. Delicious refreshments were served at both parties. James Weir of near Whittemore vis- iteet^Rift*4LV. Waite . Saturday. Mr. Weir had. the misfortune to have his house burn to the ground last Wednesday night. The family were in Whittemore at the time and were notified but aiirived too late to save much. His barn has burned twice and this is the second time the house has been afire during the past few years. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kyi assisted with the extra work at the Hotel Ceylon Sunday, when the "House of David" basket ball team played there. They also helped them serve a flre- jr.cri's banquet there this week Monday night. The hotel Is run by their daiirjh'er and husband, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Furtney. Public Auction Sales ' County Maintams Dental C'irsk Janunrv 15.—S. H. Frost, east of Fenton. one mile Our January 1G—A. V. Larson, five miles north, one-half mile south of Sexton. Stewart & Riddle, auctioneers. County Social Worker, Mrs. Sutton, and the board of supervisors have ritartcd a series of clinics for the extraction of teeUi. the first of which wa.s held Saturday, January 10. The board is paying 1 the minimum cost, Mrs. Sut- January 20.—Joe Germann, three ton selecting the patients from among and one-half miles south of Sexton. L. her charges. Dr. Adams is donating Dry Wo are proud of our record of serving the people of this territory with superior dry cleaninc;. To give you an opportunity to see how we do our work, we most cordially invite you to visit our plant. You will find it well worth your time and trouble. AVe know Ihat there isn't another plant in northwest Iowa that equals it. Matern, auctioneer. January 21.—Stolflug estate, three miles west and one mile north of Bancroft. Preston & Pringle, auctioneer. January 22.—Albert Blelch, one-half inilo north and and one and one-half j miles east of Wesley. L. A. Matern, auctioneer. January 28.—Wm. Bunkofske, four and one-half miles northeast of Burt. Stewart & Riddle, auctioneers. Six Ties cleaned for 75. Men's Hats cleaned and rehlocked for _ Your Suit Cleaned and Pressed for $100 Just phone :5:}()—AVe offer you delivery service to your door. Your garment will he delivered on a hanger in a dust proof hag. AVe have delivery service twice a week in 21 towns surrounding Algona. Cleaners •jMX&iBSMX^^ his time. On Saturday six patients were listed, of whom five reported. One of these was not, a case for-extraction. Twenty-six of these were extracted from the other four patients. UNION NEWS. Growing Family Tho pu|iulii!i<in til :i imisUnH fiinn has 11 yuiirly Incrcasi* ol uliuiil filll) pci cent. These animals nix- sliixuliirl.\ free from disease ;iml llielr sustenance Is milurnll.v pnivliled fur In siinmiei j to ronsult doctors ^n, roirard to nnd wlmor anil Iliere is Illlle dillienltv in rulsiii}' Mil-ill. The value of (he polls luis liiiunded ii|i\v;inl ciK>nm>iisl.v 111 Ihu pusl ill-null 1 . Beating the S!teeter« "Miisquilcies ! S;iy !" exeliilmed tlio i-liiip wlin li;ul Just reoinii.-d 1'nun vu c-ntlon, "(In you know wluit wo iisci! to iln? We used In upon nil Hie. win (lows wide., then when nil Hie mosquitoes wero all inside, we'll close, tin 1 house windows nnd sleep out on tlx lawn."-- Hnslnn Transcript Mrs. Bon Gould snout a couplo. of days of last week with Mrs. Anna Rustrum of Aljona. Mrs. Dora Ferrip;an came, from Chi- rnr^n Tuesday morning for a visit with her slstor-in-law, Mrs. John Mahoncy. Mrs. Alfred Schcnck left last Friday fov To\va City where she had pon" he- hca'th. She took the baby with ho:while Miss Minnie Schenpman as.s ; s : - i-rl toy Miss Gertrude Sn?,e is carin;; for tho re::t of the children at \lu> Schrnck home. wood is p.t nre.^ent a vei-y nar.time. It seems there lias i been irloro wood pjatheverl and used for r uel this "car than in '-ears previous or else the farmers wish to be bii'iv while thev iire waiting for the price, of corn to so higher. Brrmdt and .son, Ed. of Walhew, Washington, eamc last Ruti'rdny mr.vnin<7 for n visit at the Rudolph Will home. Mvs. Brandt nnd Mrs. Will are sisters. On Sunday Mrs. Will entertained twenty-three relatives at dinner in honor of her sister and nephew-. The l\ranc»ts left Sunday evening for a visit with another sister, Mrs. John Meine of Whittemore. Mrs. Rudolph Will entertained at her home for dinner on Thursday, January (J in honor of her mother, Mrs. Joe Lennlnger, Sr.,'s eighty-fifth birthday anniversary. The following relatives nnd friends were present: Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schealer, Mr. and Mrs. John Meine of Whittemore; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lennlnger, Jr., William and John Lenninger of Lotts Creek and Mr. and Mrs. William Rich of Union township. The afternoon was spent playing five hundred and euchre. Loo Ludwig and Herbert Arndorfer were at Mason Ci'.y last Saturday. Mrs. Anna Huschka spent Sunday nftcrncon at the homo of Mrs. Rose Arndorfer. Miss Lucille Arndorfer is spending the week with her mother, Mrs. Roso Arndorfer. Mrs. Al Rosenmeyer and Mrs. L. M. Arndorfer were shoppers at Algona last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Al Rosenmeyer, Edward Rosenmeyer and, Mrs. Anna Huschka were shoppers at Algona on Monday. Wm. Hanig of Waterloo and his mother, Mrs. Joseph Hanig of Ack- loy spent Sunday at the G. B. Ludwig, Sr.,'hqme. \ A large crowd attended the card party last Wednesday evening at the school hall given by the ladies of the Rosary society. Ma-, and Mrs. Martin Bleich and daughter of Titonka spent Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seller. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Raskopf and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ralim were visitord Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seller. Mr. and Mrs. Leander Studer had as their Sunday dinner guests, Mr. and Mrs. Greg Studer, Mrs. Mary Pasb'en- der and family, Prank Grangcnett, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Marso and family of near Britt and Mr. and Mrs. Kclch and family of Corwith, parents of Mrs. Studer. Mr .and Mrs. John Thul of Clarion visited relatives here last Tuesday. Mrs. Gcorrre Thul and Harold were shoppers at Port Dodge last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. George Thul visited wlt,h relatives at Clarion last Thursday. Alma and Jullanna Kavser of Wasc- ca, Minnesota, are visiting realtlves hero this week. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Eichen of Rodman visited at the George Wagner home one day last week. Mrs. Barbara Zellcr, who has been oiii'c ill is being cared for by Mrs. Hurry Clark of Llvermore. Mr. nnd Mrs. John Kellner of St. Benedict visited with the former's sister, Margaret, last Wednesday. Mildred Becker of Fort Dodge visited with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Becker and other relatives here last week, Mrs. John Kemna and children of West Bend visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zelmct for a few days last week. Mr. nnd Mrs. George Lencrtz and Mr. nnd Mrs. Ted Wagner entertained their friends at cards Fr'day evening. High score was held by Mrs. Ernest Gales nnd Sylvester Wagner. A delicious luncheon was served after the ivamc by the hostesses. ? I guess that is the word. T do not: know what some of those big words mean, but I do know what we are going to do in our big sale that starts Friday, January 16 We are making prices on shoes, hosiery and furnishings low enough to correspond with the prices of farm products. Some goods in this sale will be sold at even less than pre-war prices. .CRESCO NEWS. New slippers, new hose, new furnishings, purchased for .spot cash at price concessions that we are going to pass on io our customers. 1)00 do/en children's hose ((5.000 pair) Wayne knit, one of I ho very host brands of hosiery, all sixes from •!'/•_. to 10. all colors. The regular price of these was 2">r, ;!f)o, 45c and Si The Harry Sabin family spent Sunday at the Rome Robison home. T. E. Harr reports his brother in Rochester still in a serious condition. | Mrs. P. M. Erlckson is recovering j nicely and was brought home Sunday i from the Kcssuth hospital in the ambulance. The Mothers and Daughters club members and families are to enjoy a jHYO'OOOOO'OOOOO 8: luce The Chicago, Milwaukee yards have been completed and we are now prepared to buy yniir cat lie and hogs at guild prices. MCENROE BROS. Res. Phone HO'F12 Yard Phono 519. !")()(•. a pair. In this sale you got two pars o these standard stockings for 25c, any size and any color you want. It is the greatest bargain wo have over offered. 100 dozen ladies' full fashioned service chiffon hose, new colors and all sixes. Strictly first quality, all perfect. Worth at least $1.75 a pair, your choice while they last 75c a pair._ You had better hurry. JJO dozen men's regular 25o dress sox at !"i pairs for 25c. 120 do/en men's ir><- sox, black, gray, brown, and navy, at \\ pairs for 20c. 1 also made some wonderful buys in shoes and. slippers. In this sale yon are n'of asked to buy some old left overs from la:- 1 season. These are all new goods 1 hat we are offered once in a while by overstocked wholesale houses. The new arrivals of men 's shoes and oxfords are simply wonderful, snappy np-(o--dat e oxfords t hat appeal to young men. The same quality that sold last year at >j<4.()0 is now in our window at $2.93. mouth and throat Lot Xonito demise :iw;i.y I'M- jc , l.ill ni'ims, prcvi'iii. <IKOM •<•. V Highly yoniik'Klul. Souili- to nu'inbi anc.j. •C '\ J Men's line welts, genuine kangaroo with arch built in, sold last year at ^7.00. o'o into this sale at $l(i(X Seventy new patterns to show in our ladies' $2.!)H line of straps and pumps. The lirst 100 ladies who buy a pair of these slippers will receive a handsome present. Each lady will get absolutely free 3 1 /:- yards of dress goods. The real sensation of this sale is (he lino of hoys' and girls' oxfords that we are showing at $1,f)K. Patents and gnnmetal, all sixes from 0 to 2. Everything offered in this sale is a bargain. It is an opporl unity for you to buy regular standard goods away below market price. Jimmie Neville

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