Yoakum Daily Herald (Yoakum, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 126, Ed. 1 Friday, August 28, 1925 Page: 6 of 6
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THE YOAKUM HERALD
FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1925
It Pays to Buy in
• WLt. j-*
« LINGEJTTE, Assorted colors and assorted
■i convenient lengths...
y "jj j ! .. ' . ‘ ■•••.. •'
LADIES’ FINE HANDKERCHIEFS, Ofi.
values to 50c, marked ..
s. v» '
BLUK DELL CHEVJOTS,
w; i'j s.v;i , r.‘ •-c.r-
... HALF PRICE
ASSORTMENT RED SEAL GINGHAMS,
priced «'*. ..I, ■ ...........................a*
Small quantity Heavy Blue 15c CHEVIOT,
ten yard limit, the yard
FINE THREAD 15c CHAMBRAY,
20 yard limit, yard
Yard wide 35c NOVELTY VOILES,
priced :......,..... ...........
25c FANCY VOILES,
What we have left early 1925 HATS,
your unrestricted choice
And Ladies’ SILK DRESSES, early 1925
BASS BROS. CO.
Carefully Selected. Each and every dress
a choice model
Correct Models for Every Daytime Occasion—in a
Diversity of Tendencies for Every Fancy and Prefer-
ence! ; iv,v
Beautiful Crepe Satins, and Velva Broches are used
in the development of the interesting Values.
Black, Cuckoo, Pennsye-Blue, pamsop, etc., are
Dresses of charm and artistry. Charming styles in
the newest approved materials for Autumn Wear.
• ITS HOT IN TEXAS
*E. A. Cutts, Savannah, Ga., writes: “We hear it
is so hot and dry in Texas that the wagons are
going around with their tongues out; the catfish
kick up such a dust in the bed of the river that
the river has to be sprinkled before you can go
fishing. A spark from an engine set fire to a pond
and thousands of frogs croaked in the flames.
The ground is so dry and hard that snakeholes
are pulled up and used for pipes. A great many
people are obliged to eat onions to keep their eye-
lids from growing together,-and the children cry
all day long without shedding a tear.”—News-
Silks and Woolens
Our New York Pattern Hats breathe Style and Ex-
clusiveness. Sales are quite brisk. Won’t you see these
New Creations, Please?
BASS BROS. CO.
Mrs. E. F. Rush and children, Char-
lie Clark and Alfred Malicek returned
last night from a weeks visit with rela
tives at Brownwood.
Miss Elizabeth Ledbetter spent the
day in Goliad visiting friends today.
Mrs. E. H. Marek returned yesterday
from Austin where she has been visit-
ing her mother Mrs. Kit Robinson.
Better than The Thief in Paradise
“HIS SUPREME MOMENT.” 123-*)
Fresh fruit and vegetables
day at Brandis Grocery.
Marshall McMaster returned last
night from Ft. Sam Houston where he
has been attending the C. M. T. C.
during the summer
Graham Cook returned yesterday
from a few days visit with friends in
Lockhart and Austin.
Mrs. W. A. Magee and daughters of
Lubbock Hie in the city visiting Mr.
Magee at the St. Charles Hotel.
SAVE YOUR SIGHT
Htfve your eyes examined.
62-tf Albrecht Jewelry Co.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Caffa! and chii-
drendren have returned from a two
weeks vacation trip to Handera and
Hagen Butter nice and fresh at
Brandis Grocery. 125-2
Mrs’. Gus Riun and daughter Misses
Otielia and Hilda and son Ralph visit-
ed friends in San Antonio today.
Walter Lee Williams formerly of
Yoakum, now located at Hoscoe, is
here on business*. Mr. Williams re-
ports good crops In that part of the
J. R. Huvar left this morning for
Gardwood to visit his daughter Mrs.
C. M .Martin.
SAVE YOUR SIGHT
Have your eyes examined.
62-tf Albrecht Jewelry Co.
Robert Morgan left this morning for
Houston to spend the week-end visit-
Beautiful girls and beautiful gowns
in natural colors “HIS SUPREME
MOMENT.” 123 6
Mrs. T. M. Menefee and daughter
who have been the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Abernathy for the past few
days returned to their home in Louise
C. S. Bolton is completing the second
atory of Ills store room on E. Gonzales
For Service Car call A. S. Rowe,
Phone 314, Palace of Sweets. Night
Phone 610,1. 24-4p
Adventures of a Society Queen in
wildest South America “HIS SU-
PREME MOMENT.” : 123-6
Mr. A. F. Crowley came in yester-
day from San Antonio for a few days
on business. Mr. Crowley is connect-
ed with the Planters and Manuf. Cot-
ton Mills at •San Antonio and is try-
ing to interest the Yoakum people In
Charles Bonner returned to his see the beauhrul girls in
home in Cleburne Thursday after a colors—“HIS SUPREME M<
few days visit with his aunt and uncle
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bonner.
Phone your orders for fresh line
Mrs. J. W. Cliue returned today
from Chicago where she lias been on
groceries at Brandis Grocery. Phone an extended visit for the pest three
131. 125-2 months
Not the Place for a Battle
Every rush hour in the ordinary grocery store rages the battle for a
place in line. The reward to the winner is the doubtful privilege of being
But is a grocery store the place for a battle?
If you don’t think it is, you’ll like PIGGLY WIGGLY. You’ll like the
ease and Comfort with which you can select what you want and take your
time about it. You’ll like the cleanliness, too, and the orderliness of every
thing and the reasonableness of ALL the prices.
In fact you’ll like the PIGGLY WIGGLY PLAN. You’ll see the
* saving in paying cash and carrying home your purchases.
See for yourself how ideal it is, when you sit down to partake of the
pure foods purchased from PIGGLY WIGGLY store, you know what you
PIGGLY WIGGLY sells only advertised brands of reputable manu-
facturers. The most successful food manufacturers are those who think
enough of their products to put their own name and brand on each pack-
age. Their trade mark is their coat-of-arms. It insures uniform quality
at a fair price.
If PIGGLY WIGGLY should sell the unknown brands of groceries,
PIGGLY WIGGLY would need a lot of clerks to palm off inferior merchan-
dise to customers who demand the well known advertised brands.
So PIGGLY WIGGLY protects your health and your pocketbook by
carrying only fresh stocks of pure foods of known quality and by cutting
out the extravagant methods of selling.
YOU get the benefit of what WE save.
'■ ■ * s,
with Meat Market
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Richter, T. H. Yoakum Daily Herald (Yoakum, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 126, Ed. 1 Friday, August 28, 1925, newspaper, August 28, 1925; Yoakum, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth758149/m1/6/: accessed December 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Carl and Mary Welhausen Library.