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The evening gazette. (Port Jervis, N.Y.) 1869-1924, September 24, 1924, Image 3

Image and text provided by New York State Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031647/1924-09-24/ed-1/seq-3/


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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 4 J 9 M -iME. fcVbNlNG GAZEITE PORTJFimS,N.Y. THREE '4 )a(My’s iveixiKg Fairy Tale d V / W Y GRAHAM comicMT »T vMULH NtiiVAret union ' THE MOTOR DOG Reynolds was a little dog belonging to a little boy named Reynolds. It was very confusing at times. Sometimes Reynolds, the dog, would think he had been called and he would ' rush along to the one who had called, «nd when he got there and politely wagged his tail as though to say, “Yes, w h a t is it?” he found he had not been wanted at all. Sometimes when Reynolds, the boy, went to the one who had called he would find a nice bone there which, of course, was meant for Reynolds, the <Iog. But in spite of these little mistakes everything else went very smoothly. I Reynolds, the dog, was very nice, j Reynolds, the boy, was very nice, too. ! Now the mother of Reynolds, the i)oy, owned an automobile, and Rey­ nolds the boy and Reynolds the dog both loved motoring. ( They liked to see such a great many things as they did when they were on a ride. I Oh, riding was great, great fun. I Reynolds, the dog, became so used to it that he began to hate walking and running. Reynolds, the boy, did not like to have to run errands so very much— the motor got to places so quickly. But he still did enjoy running and games and all such things. Reynolds, the dog, did not care really about exercise after a time. It was all anyone could do to get him to take a walk. They would say: “Come Reynolds, good dog, weTl have a walk.” Reynolds always looked much dis- ‘*'Come, Reynolds, You're Getting Lazy.\ appointed. If they had suggested a ride it wmuld have been different. It was such fun to sit up in the car and sniff the air and to let his ears flap back and rest but yet see what was going on. Oh, it was delightful indeed. But Reynolds, the boy, thought that Reynolds, the dog, needed exercise. So he umuld say: “Come Reynolds, you’re getting lazy, you really must have some exercise. “We will have a little run and may­ be we will walk to the village.” Well, Reynolds, the dog, did^^ot mind it so much when they walked to the village. When they went off into the country he did not like It, for that really meant walking and running and plenty of ex­ ercise. ■' When they went to the village Rey­ nolds, the dog, had thought up a little trick, a very excellent little trick, he thought He would pass along by the auto­ mobiles which were standing outside the stores in the village and he would jum p up on the running boards of the cars as though to say : , “Here I am, all ready for an invita­ tion.” In this way the walks to the village were greatly interrupted by many stops, for at each stop Reynolds, the boy, would have to urge Reynolds, the dog, to come along. Now one day Reynolds, the boy, had walked to the village. Reynolds, the dog, had been sleeping on the back porch and Rejmolds, the boy, had thought he would not bother to awaken him for so short a walk. After Reynolds, the boy, had been gone a little while his mother thought she would take a ride In the automo­ bile and do a few errands In the vil­ lage. So she called Reynolds, the dog, and asked him to go along too. In the village they passed Reynolds, the boy, walking. His mother thought on her way back she would pick him up but that she would finish what she had ' to ^do first. Reynolds, the boy, called out to Reynolds, the dog, but he held his head high. \He did not notice those who were walking. But later he was very sorry he had been such a snobbish dog and when Reynolds talked to him he hung his little tail between his legs and was ashamed that he had been a snob. \ M u st Be “Ma, did you ever hear a rabbit bark?” -- “Rabbits don’t bark, dear.” “That’s funny! My s t o ^ book says th a t rabbits eat cablbage and bark.” Took Sister^s Pari Mamma—You must always remem­ ber to take your sister’s part, Johnny.'^ .l»>hnny—I do. I took her part Of! the cake just «bou| five minutes ago. LUXURIOUS ~ COATS For Fall and Winter Coa\ In richest new materials and choicest skins of squirrel, cocoa squirrel, beaver, Jap Mink, Mink, Civet Cat, dyed Fitch, Fox and Nutria. Fur trimmed Coats from $25.00 to $125.00 Sport Coats Of Strooks 100% Camels Hair. ^.l)3fO-}!a!8-~Premier Ololth, Pad­ rone, Pericles and Llama Cloth, some have fur collars of beaver, dyed squirrel and dyed fitch. $59.50 to $75.00 JUNIOR COATS MISSY COATS GIRLS COATS CHILDREN’S COATS 2 to 6 and 7 to 14 years. Large and complete showing of new coats for every age—every taste and wjsh. ^ FUR COATS Of finest quality. Moderately Priced 200 New Coats In stock now to select from— others are coming in from day to day. Fir Triffismed Worth Repeating At tlie waiiiiig of the old season and the beginning of a new one, is the best time to stress onr store policies and the advantages to he gained by making this store yonr shopping headquarters. We sell dependable merchandise only. Our prices are always the most reasonable, consistent with quality. Then comes service—^which is practiced in its broadest meaning. This Is Your Store Dedicated To Serve You And Yom^ Most Efficiently. FALL BLOUSES A stunning display of new Fall styles awaits your inspection. Novel stylos for youthful and matronly figures, in all the newest colors.—priced $4.98 to $10.50 TUNIC BLOUSES Made to your iniividual meas re by a New York Blouse house. Delivery in four days. Select now—you’ll like this made-to- measure idea. $5.98 to $13.50 THE NEW SV/EATER'S. A large and complete showing or the lat­ est styles In dazzling color effects. Brushed Wool Goif Ccats .............. $5.00 up Brushed Wool Bobby Coats .......... $8.98 up Brushed Wool Jackette ................ $5.98 up Cricket Slip-overs . .................. .. ............ $2.98 Children’s Brushed Woo! Coats ........ $4.50 COLLEGIATE SHAKER SWEATERS In white—Maroon and Navy blue. Made of best grade yarns. Slip-overs at ............................................. $8.98 Coat Styles at ......................... .. .............. $9.50 FINE SILK HOSIERY. In all the season’^ new shades. A value that will make an instant appeal at $1.50 Pair TRICOLETTE UNDERWEAR The kind you’ll like—We are showing It In the following garments. Tricolette Vests .................................« . .. 8fic Tricoiette Step-Ins ............................. .. $1.19 Tricolette Combinations ................. $1.93 TRICOLETTE BLOOMERS ..A fine quality—excellently conetruoted garment In navy and black. They are priced $2.98 NEW CORDUROY ROBES. ..A beautiful range of new colors and Styles in finest soft silk finish cordurOyi $4.98 to $12.98 NEW BEACON CLOTH BATH ROBES • Shadow Plaids, Plain colors, cheek de­ signs and figured effects—many aty lti—« big line to select' from, prlcecf $4.98 to $9.98 CHILDREN’S RAIN CAPES $2.98 , 6 to 14 yearfc J FOREST MILLS KNIT UNDERWEAR. For Men, Women and Children. Made of pre-shrunk Wool and Cottons. Every gar­ ment guaranteed to give the utmost satis­ faction in fit and wear. KICKER-NICK UNDIES This Is the name of a new brand of scientifically constructed Underwear and bloomers we are now featuring. IT MEANS COMFORT to women who have found ready made underwear too tight in the seat. Let us show you these new gar­ ments, comfortably designed and made In any quality of material you may desire. THE NEW RUBBER REDUCING GIRDLES Shown here with ail the improvements on the old Madam X idea—scientifically made to prote<^t your skin from the irrita­ tion of the raw rubber. GYM TOGS New Flannel Middies with silk braid trimmings—Colors, navy, red and brown. The best grade of flan n e l w e can buy— all sizes. $4.88' SERGE GYM BLOOMERS Made of pure wool French Serge, pleated, With adjustable waist band and Indestruct- able placket. $3.75 and $4.50 COLORFAST. GYM BLOOMERS Made of heavy washable poplin, are pric­ ed $3.50. Made of Sateen $1.98 and $225. Made of Sateen—ail sizes $1.98 and $225 WHITE GEAN MIDDIES Finest m aterials and tailoring. $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 $1.98, $2.50 STOUTWEAE , .W e've made ample provision to fit the larger women specializing in garments that have roominess, style and tailoring so ec- oentlal in atout wear. 0 0 ATS—8 UITS—D R ESS ES—-B LOUSES COR8 ET8—B R ASS IE R ES—U N D E R WEAR, ETC. I NEVER TOO STOUT TO r b e STYLISH If fitted with specially constructed stout garments—We have them. ____ THE NEW DRESSES For Fall and Winter Styles that adapt themselves to every figure and every taste, for Afternoon, Street- and Evening wear. Dresses for informal dance partiies, cards, etc. Practical dresses for business wear, the Col­ lege Miss or high school girl. THE DESSSY STYLES Are fashioned in Crepe Satins, Velvet, broche, bengaline, mecca crepes, etc. STUNNING BEADED FROCKS. Of Georgette, and Satin Crepes. SPECIALIZING IN TWO MODERATE PRICE RANGES $25.00— $35.00 Others from $16.50 to $59.50. TAILORED DRESSES Include a clever range of styles in Charmeen, Lorsheen, Wool Jer­ sey, etc. $16.50 to $36.50 WELLESLY DRESSES Of Wool Jersey, for the sm a rt Miss, featuring the stiff linen col­ lar and cuffs— Bright red, Flemleh blue, Lanvin green—Mummy (tan) —Sponge (taupe) Saddle (brown) are the popular colors. For the college girl or high school miss these are the hit of the season. Wellesley dresses are modestly priced. $15.60 t ^

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