NEW4-HBLDG. UNDERWAYHERE AT FAIRGROUND W1U Cost Over $1,000; to Provide Greater Calf . Club Space DE1PT. Construction was under way last week at the Kossuth fairgrounds on the new 4-H building for girls. The structure will be 48 by 30 In size with concrete floor, and will be of frame construction. A stage will be erected in the rear end with dressing rooms tin either side. Booths will be lined up along the walls, and can be either enlarged or reduced in size as exhibits require. The new building will be located west of the permanent eating stands, and will cost slightly over $1,000. The old 4-H building will be remodeled and enlarged, and with an addition to be constructed, will accommodate the boys' calf dub. Interior of the floral hall is also to be redecorated, and all other buildings are to be painted and the grounds cleaned. TWO READY TO PLEAD GUILTY IN COURT HERE Chicken Theft Case, Driv- . Charge, Gk) Before Judge Today Albert Hopkins, arrested for chicken stealing and O. 8. Warner, charged with drunken driving, were expected to plead guilty to their respective charges this morning before District Judge Heald at the Kossuth county court house. Both men signed papers admitting their guilt although the plea of guilty Is not actually entered until spoken by the defendant In court. However, there is little doubt In either case but that the defendants will do so. Hopkins' companion, Nick Nemmers, denied all charges, however, and will remain In jail until the grand Jury meets. Hopkins faces an Indeterminate five year sentence in Fort Madison on the chicken stealing charge. Warner's charge of drunken driving indirectly arose out of an auto accident on the road to Fenton from Burt. His car parked on the highway, was struck on the side and rear by a machine driven by Richard Swalve of Bancroft. Warner had been around Burt during the evening and beer parlors had refused to sell him beer, laying that he was In no condition to drink. Later In the evening he got in hi* ^~''JBUHr3K art itreet before he left town. Warner claimed car trouble as his reason for parking In the highway. He was out trying to crank the car when It WHS struck by tho Swalve auto so hli explanation of that much of the case i« likely to be accepted. However, he faces a sentence of three months to a year on the drunken driving count, or a fine. Quaker Oats in New Advertising Newspaper Drive Selected to participate in the new National advertising campaign on Quaker OaU, the Algona Upper Des Molnes today prints the first of a series of eight advertisements that are being run In support of this product in the Kossuth county market area. Local grocers are cooperating with this extensive drive to publicize the health benefits and economy of Quaker OaU as a year-around cereal. Oat meal is nature's richest economical food source of Thlamln (Vitamin B) the food element that U essential for sound nerves and good digestion. In fact, scientific research has shown that without Thlamln good health Is impossible. Thiamin is not stored in the body. This means everybody should have fresh daily supplies, say dietetic authorities. Best light butch., 140-160 ..$8.00-8.% Best light butch., 160-180 .. 8.25-8.5D Best light butch., 180-220 9.00-9.40 Best light butch., 220-260 9.00 Med. heavy, 280-270 8.90 Med. heavy, 270-290 8.40 Med. heavy, 290-325 8.10 Butchers, 325-350 7.75 Butchers, 350-400 7.00-7.20 Packing sows, 275-350 7.25 Packing sows, 350-400 6.75 Packing sows, 400-500 6.25 CATTLE Canners and cutters 3.00-3.75 Veal calves B.00-7.00 Stock steers 5.50-6.50 Fat yearlings 7.00-8.00 Fat cows 4.00MIOO Fat steers 9.00-10.00 Bulls 4.60-5.50 GRAIN No. 2 mixed corn |.43»i No. 2 white corn 44 No. 2 yellow corn 44 No. 3 white oats 15V4 Barley, No. 3 31 EGGS Hennerys 20c No. 1 18c No. 2 19c Cash cream- No. 1 23c Sweet **c POULTRY Hens, over 5 Ibs 14o H«n». 4 to 5 Iba We Hens, undsr 4 lb» We Leghorn hens Mo Cockf, und*r 4tt Cocks, u»«Ur 4 1 /s Qeese, live Ducks, Uv« Spring*, heavy over D IDS Springs, under 4 Springs, 4 to 5 Leghorn springs He Markets subject to change by the time of publication. 8c . 8c 6c . 80 ,17c 12c 14u Alert Engine Crew Spots Washout, Stops Train New catastrophe on the main Hue of the Milwaukee railroad, between Algona and WMtte- nwfe, WM averted Satnrdfty afternoon by the atartneM of the engine crew on a Milwaukee eMttMtmd freight train, which •potted A washed out brldgo on th* right-of-way about three miles ea*t of WhKtemore, and brought their train to a stop Just short of Me washed out *ee- tlon. Heavy rain* early Saturday morning* followed by gusty torrent* all thrwtftfi the day, had evidently weakened the track and the culvert at this point, which WM on a curve. The freight crew reported the washed out section of track, which Included 14 rall», and crews from Mason City and Spencer were called to help the loeal section men repair the damage. Lotto Creek at this point flows north and sonth nf the tracks, and It wnx at this point thnt the. wanhout occurred. The culverts were unable to carry away the water fast enough and It washed the grade out, letting tfic tracks sag- from both sides of the bank. Another washout, though not qultr so bnd, wax found nlioiit threv mllo* west of Whittpniorc, and several other pfrtnN wrre nUo found that wern slightly damaged or wraltpfiod hut all wcrp Immcdlntply retired. While the freight train was stopped at point of the «-n«h-ont another freight and Ihc evening eastbonnd Sioux, were stopped at Emmetshurg. The Sloii\. usually arriving hore nt ft p. ni. did not get In until 2 n. ni. Sunday morning. Railroad* maintain regular track Inspection service, nrul every enre I* token to prevent such happening*, hut sometimes torrrnt* of wnt«"r from nnmnally hoary, ami sudden rains, can do rtnmne<> in a vwy few minute, rtoiplff nil prwanffons. X«tirly thr«*c Inched of rain fell In thU vlrlnlty. tm-ordlng to offlrlnl n-rathor tAhutatfnnt, within a fow honrs on Sntnrday, with oven hrnvlpr rains WMt lUgona Upper Established 1865 ALUONA, IOWA, TUESDAY. AUGUST 2. 1JKW VOL. :v?._NO. :>,1 Cinderella Luck Scarce In Movies Says Sherman "Cinderella" opportunities In Hollywood? There aren't many, according to Richard Sherman, popular young writer,, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sherman of Algona, who has been visiting his parent* for several week* at their Algona home. But there are a few* One story centers about a luncheon which Richard, John Brahm and Sam Marx were having at a Bollywood restaurant, a short time back. All are connected with Columbia's romantic comedy production, "Girl's School." Brahm Is the director, Man the producer and Sherman the co-author. Sitting at the next table WM Jean Lucius, le-year old Hollywood high school girl. She caught their attention. They agreed she was Just the "schoolgirl" type the picture needed. She had never been In pictures, their inquiries disclosed. None the less, they asked the girl to make a screen test. The next day, still dazed by her sudden luck, Jean TOn- derella) Lucius started her first picture rote, an important one in "Girl's School", featuring Anne, Shirley, Nan Gray, Doris Kenyon, Ralph Bellamy, Noah Beery, it, and others. But that Is the exception to the rule, Richard sayn. And some of the exceptions meet with Mich disappointment* and, disillusionment* that the real- life stories of what happens are not always pleasant Richard said his plan* were not final but thought he would be returning to Hollywood 1 , perhaps some time Uils week. Sudden Fire Nearly Traps Youth In A Burning Barn Near Fenton Sudden Blast From Blower Sends Barn, Straw Oats up in Flames Fenton: A sudden blast of flrc from a bloVer being used to throw straw Into a barn nearly cost the life of Wlllard Ranney. about 23, who by nimble footwork managed to keep from being trapped In the blazing barn and the fire which destroyed It. The mishap occurred at the O. J. Ranney farm, two miles east and two miles north of Fenton. The place Is tenanted by the Ed Ohm family. The men were threshing at about 9:80 a. m., Sunday, when the accident happened. els of oati, and the end of the blower which was burned off. Happened in Instant The Incident happened so fast that nobody had time to do anything. A blast of flre came out the end of blower, and Into the barn. VVillard was in the barn with a pitch fork leveling off the straw, and he was almost surrounded by flnmes in an instant. He battled his way out. Had another second or two passed before he was able to get out, he would have been burned alive. The crew managed to get the separator away, and some horses out of the barn, but that was about ull the rescue work they had time to accomplish. Spark or Cigarette Some thought that either a spark from the machinery op a cigarette that had been smouldering in the straw must have started the flre. The Fenton flre department was called and although not able to save the barn end contents, did keep the flre from spreading. Three More Horses Per Day Stricken Fenton: Sleeping sickness In horses Is being reported at the rate of three new cases per day. according to Dr. D. B. Radloff. veterinarian Hslstant to Dr. J. T. Waite. The disease made its appearance in this section about 15 days earlier than last year. Because of its early start and favorable conditions, it is feared that the plague may be worse this season. Farmers are urged to watch for the appearance of the disease In their horses and to take every possible precaution in preventing its spread through their animals. Seek Relics For Window Displays A call for special exhibit material for use in Historical window displays in Algona stores, for March of Progress Days, August n-18th. Is being made by the committee In charge, of which Herman Hauberg Is chairman. Polka with such material are asked to take it to the store with which they are bent acquainted. For example, old tools or old guns could be taken to your favorite hardware store; old pioneer clothing to the men's or women's •tore you know best; old coins or miscellaneous Items to whatever store you care to choose. A|l such item* win be carefully Double Wedding, Driving Charges In J. P. Courts A double wedding ceremony, the first he had ever hndled, was performed by Justice P. A. Danson upon his return from army service at Fort Snelling In St. Paul. The coup.'c who repeated their vows simultaneously were Pntriric Foldeski and Grance Lang, Mankato, and James O'Connor and Helen Schmidt of Belle Plalne. They had previously received their marriage licenses from ClTk of Court Katherine MoJCvoy. The only other license grantoJ was to Robert Gay Williams and Valeria Pickett of Algona. Lester Beard of Algona also appeared before Justice Dnnson but not on such pleasant business. He was fined $9 and assessed $1.45 costs for becoming Intoxicated. Tn Justice Delia Welter's court Jerry Myers, Algona. was fined on two different counts, driving without a license and operating a trailer behind a motor vehicle without a tall light. He was fined $2 find «2 costs on the first charge and $1 and $2 costs on the second. George Larson and Charlie Glos-i were each fined for being drunk. Larson paid a S5 fine and $4.05 costs and Gloss $10 fine and $6.05 costs. Drain Hearing Set Back to August 6th Adjournment until August 6th was the only development In the meeting scheduled for last Thursday to hear sides with regard to the Himi-Jolut-Ki/t-.u h drsinH(rc ditch assessment. There was a goodly crowd on hand to hear the matter presented. The question with regard to tho drain is the milter of asi^sment. Without getting too to 'hnlcal, it will suffice to say that some of those assessed believed the assessment should be altered in certain respects. Separator Explodes At Fenton Home Fenton: Mr*. G. B. Johnson escaped injury last week Wednesday when the cream separator exploded. Mis. Johnson had speeded the separator, turned on the milk and left the room just before the explosion. She quickly returned and pulled the switch. The bowl of the separator had come apart and discs bad blown over the room. Had •be been in the room, which is small, at the time, she would have been bit by the Vying discs. S. & If. Opening The 8. & L. department store expects to open for business in Al- gonii about August llth, company officials aald Monday. Official R. E. A. Notice in This Issue Official publication of mute-rial pertaining to the extension of tho Humboldt rural electrification project into the Kossuth-Humbr.ldt R. E. A. is carried in today's paper. All farmers who have signed up for the project and others who may be interested now or in the future, are urged to read over this official publication. The Band Shell- To Be Continued Algona's city council met Thursday night, listened and debated and accomplished little other than that. The city fathers approved usual bills and then considered the band shell question which has become a standing cjuestion. Thorwald Thorson. architect from Forest City, appeared before the council, presented a drawing and estimated that the minimum cost with WPA help would be $3.000. Aspects of the project were considered and discussed until about 11 p. m. when the council put up a "continued next month" sign and adjourned. Lotts Creek Lassies To Meet Thi. Week The Lotta Creek lassies 4-H club met Friday, July 29, at the home of Phyllis Gengler. Five members were present and Ruth Pijahn was taken in as B new member. Readings were given by Dolores Potratz and around table talk waj held on deodorants and their use. The next meeting will be held on Thursday, August 4, at the home of Bertha and Dolores Pctratz. MRS. BRADLEY FUNERAL RITES ON WEDNESDAY Pioneer Algona Lady Died At Daughter's Home ' in Correctionville Word was received here Monday of the death of Mrs. A. D. Bradley of Algona, at Correctionville, Iowa, at the home of her daughter, Mamie Chltty, Mrs. Bradley had been 111 for about six months. She was born in Pennsylvania, Oct. 2, 1864, and would have been 84 years of age this fall. Funeral services have been set for two p. m., Wednesday, August 3, at the Methodist church In Algona. Rev. P. E. Burgess, pastor, will preach the funeral sermon. Mrs. Bradley was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Ayres, early pioneers of this section. In 1870 she was married to Anton Bradley, who preceded her In death many years ago. Surviving children are Earl B. of Muscatine. Rina Duncan of JacU- onville. III., Ray J. of St. Paul, Mamie of Correctionville, and Willis W. of Minneapolis. Mrs. Bradley had spent much of her time the past few years visiting her children, and had a host of friends in this community, who join In sincere sympathy with her children at their great loss. The remains will be at the McCullough Funeral Chapel Tuesday afternoon and evening, and Wednesday morning. Burial will be in Algona. HONOR SWEDISH PIONEER.AUG.il Captain Jeanson Meeting L0crw> WRNW By Clubs Union: Committees have been named for the Cnptain Jennsnn meeting to be held August llth, wltli the Union Mothers and Daughters club nnc] the Swea City club in charge. Program committee: Mrs. S P. Eckholm, Swen City and Mrs. Henry Tjadcn, Union. The following committees arc appointed from Union and will be assisted by ladies from the Swea club. Committee on arrangements: Julia Taylor, chairwoman, Ida Winkle. Jr., and Veda McArthur. Registration committee. Mary Sarchet, chairwoman, Ada Hoflus, Cora Reid. Reception committee: Mrs. Maude Nelson. Helen Vogel, and Carrie Bourne. Publicity: Mrs. Marie Bode, Louisa McNutt and Mame Winkel. The place of meeting may b« changed to accommodate some of the elder residents. Notice will be given through these columns if a change is made. Pick County 4-H Health Girl, Today Kossuth county's healthiest 4-H club girl will be named today, Tuesday, after contestants for the title from all over the county have had health examinations in Dr. M. C5. Bourne's office. Lucille Pepoon, lireclor of the t-unt'.'st will not be there to supervise it, however. Miss Pepoon entered the Kossuth hospital yesterday, Monday morning, .vhere shi BIM milled to an operation for appendicitis. Girls from 4-H clubs in tha county have taken health examinations to determine the heal'h champlr n of each club and the representatives of the different clubs will "compete" for the title today. It was not possible to obtain the list of names of the girls because of the sudden illness of Miss Pepoon. who at present is decidedly not tht healthiest girl in the county. June on Vacation Miss June Corey, the main standby of the Upper Des Moines staff, is spending this week at McGregor, Irwa, wher'j she is attending the Wild Li,'t school and enjoyipic her annual .-acation. Hikes, boat rid" i on the Mississippi, and nature ttu 1- ies make up un mlcn'stin^ program. June is one of a number of AJguna business girls who hi'vr mail', 1 places for themselves in the business life of the city, and the U. D. M. office, where she is invaluable, hopes for her a pleasant vacation, which she has certainly earned. Here Prom Texas Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore and son, Stanley of San Antonio. Texas, came last week for their usual summer visit at the old home and are guests ut the home of Mrs, Moore's brother, J. W. Haggard. Stanley, who is now twenty years old, has just finished a course at u San Antonio college and is about to receive his degree. The Moore's made the trip to Iowa In their cur and report the country never looked more prosperous. First Vote Tabulations in Queen Contest Announced In Ike WEEKS NEWS CURRENT EVENTS PHOTOGRAPHED FOR The Upper Des Homes NATIONAL GUARD TROOPS TO GUARD day. The national guard troops were held by Gov- FOLLS-^Jackson, Tenn.: The 117th Infantry, "Ten- crnor Browning from attending the army maneuv- nessee National Guard," detraining at Jackson, Ten- era In connection with the siege of New Orleans, in nesee, Sunday where they marched to Memphis to which 24.000 national guard and regular army troops guard the polls In the primary election next ThiirB- lire participating. "FALL OUT"—These national guardsmen, among 280 sent to the scene of the strike disorders at the Maytag Washington Machine Company plant at Newton, Iowa, snatch a few minutes rest near the plant entrance after u patrol of the strike zone. They were ordered to the scene by Govrnor Nets G. Kraschel after Newton ami Jasper county peace officers declared they were unable to cope with the situation. NEW HEAT WAVE DRIVES 'EM IN—Spring Luke. N. J : New heat waves drives bathing beautifuls buck into the Atlantic. Anxious for a cooling "dunk" at Allaire Beach 'and the last one in in u something; or other) are left-right Barbara McClees, Charllotte Mount, Betty Sauta, and Jeanne McEvoy, leaping off the Allaire Boardwalk. WE WILL GO—French Lick, Ind.: Training "under-fhe" starts at an curly age for the setter pups ut French Lick Springs, where Phil Miller, national amateur trap shooting champion and manager of skeet and trap Ik ids, hub these eight youngsters under schooling. They will soon bu fall bird dcy::, according to Miller. County Gets Over Three Inches of Rain. During Last Week Rnln deluged Kossuth county, Saturday, and in homo nee-lions, parti ulurly In the Titonka-Bancroft- Lnkota vicinity, did some damage to xniall drain which had been cut and wax waiting for threnhlnK. One Held was reported where some 60 acres of out i tint had been cut nnd slacked wore knocked down mid were still floating till over the field on Monday. However, the ruin with tho.se few exceptions, did no damage and with corn well along. Is expected to give that crop needed moisture at just the right time. The week's weather: Date High Low July 25 84 6.1 July 26 80 62 July 27 Mi no July 28 85 HO July 20 87 02 July 30 71 61 July 31 82 64 .60 .14 2.70 Key Maker Gets Into Small Jam John Morton, u transient key- nifikcr, was arrested »( Ken Inn last Friday, nv officers there, and turned over to the county sheriff's office. aftir a complaint from Minnesoi.i thy had been rf-hroadciiht over highway patrol radio system. The transient was ch;iri;e<i with larceny, lull later released. KnsstTif Dis'iicff r .StiiudiiiKt, July .W. IMH 1 Adeline II!;;. lim'.- l'li;«>'i 2 Josephine KKcnb.irth, Irv l!i.">.luo .'! Laurena L'tabs. Lone U 1K.'!.42."> 4 Miirv Ann Arndorfer, Kt. lii'Iledicl 157.."00 | 5 Hosi'tdi Barker. Bode . 15. r i..'i50 6 - Ruth Carlisle. Whitt. 146,5,'>0 7-Lillian Hlgley. Whitt. 112200 8 --Helen Lewis. Lone R. 109800 0—Donna Stuflick. LuVerne 100.1W5 10—Susie Fridcres. Bode 98.100 11- Darlene Hansen, Burl 1)7,025 12— Lucille Hildman, Wesley H3.GOO IS---Pearl Alt. Burt 93.000 14- Vernona Klitlt. Fenton 84.JKK) 1H- Marie Carter. Burt 79.100 Ifl Darlene Hrayton. Hurt .68.850 17 ATildred Fox. Wesley 65,(too 18 -tienu Marie Sarchet, Burt Wi 825 19- lona Godfredson. Kurt 41.8V) 20-June AdVle Kuiiz. Wesley 41.625 21 Huth Hiinselman. Fvntim 41.Iff, 22 Miiry Ann Smith Hurt 31.400 23 Jackie Conoway. LuVerne 30.575 24 - Theresa Oiiuer. Whitt. 30,275 25 — r>olores Krause, Fenton 28.075 2tt-- Muxinu Smith, LuVerne 27.82.1 27 - Mftrt'cllu Tliavvn, Lukotu 25MO 24.WI Arli-iiL 1 Pullerson. Burl 29 Mary Alice Bigings. Lu- Verne 30--Ruth Weisbrod. Fenton 31—Ruth Thompson. Burl 32- Phyllis Lichly, LuV. 33-—Betty Foth. Bancroft 34—Evelyn Blerstedt. Burl 35—Sophio Schipull. Burt 36-Mury Elaine Smith. Kent 37-- Lorenu Dreycr. Fenton 38 Virginia Frank Fenton 38-- Violet Schumacher. Whit. 40—Murjurie Pi-ttit. Lo/ie H. 41—Dorulhy StiKiiiun. Fviitun 20.523 42--Muuri»e Wolf. Bancroft 20.4. r >u 43 Eleanor Mot-, Lukola 20.375 44—Mary Williams. Buncroft 20.2501 ' 45 — Lurviia Burniun, Bode 20.150 4i> CuliaUl Elsboeker, Bun. 15.100 Leaders Bunched in Both Divisions—Next Ten Days Tells Tale TRIP, CASH, CANDID CAMERAS OFFERED With 11 days remaining In which to acquire votes for the March of Progresn Queen contest, the first »Viti»tlcfll tabulation of votes Is printed in this Issue of The Algona Upper Des Molnes. The winner of the 18-day trip to the Pacific Coast, British Columbia nnd Catnllna Island will be the Ktrl who receives the greatest total vote. To the top girl In the other division than the one getting the trip, n $50 eanh award will be made. Second, third and fourth place* In each of the divisions will brlnp as Its reward a miniature camera, capable of taking 16 pictures to a roll of film. The trip ticket,! the cash money, and the candid cameras will be presented Wednesday afternoon, August 17th, on the opening day of the March of Progress celebration n Alfcona. commemorating the lowu Territorial Centennial year. Both RIM-PH Clow An the standings show, there is a neck hrlfl neck race In both divisions for high honors. At the present time, It appears that the Algona district leaderimay get the trip award. From week to week, the standings have changed considerable, with Knthryn McEnroe and Mnrcclla Thill staging a tight race for first place. Maxlne Larson in the Algona division moved up *rtf«r*l places In the standings this w*elt, whll* Jan« Me* Whorter did likewise. From what we hear, we under- flnnd mnny of the candidates arc holding back large numbers of votes to he cast on the final dny. Votes will be received at the Un- per Des Molnes and Advances offices until Tuesday noon. August inth. All ballotx will then be taken up nnd counted, nnd the final winners announced the next dny. First Pluoc diiuifc-M In the Kossuth district, first place changed hands again Ihls pnsl week, with Adeline Illtf of Bode passing Josephine Elsenhnrth of Irvlngton by a small margin. In this race, the margin between the high ten or l.V is so small that anything can hap"' pert. During the past week, activity was very noticeable In Algcna, with c;im:!dales working induitriously to obtain votes. The trip winner will begin her tour of the west from Chicago on September 16th, as matters stand now, and will make the trip In company with a number of other girls from olher sections of the country, all of whom will be chaperoned the entire trip. All expenses of ihe winner will he I'.iiil, including lipa, cub fare*. c-tc. Candidates lire urm'd to put rubber biimlH or string iirouml their votes before handing them In. l<> .speed up the sorting and counting.' Ballots cast in stores throughout the city must be turned in Hi cither newspaper office by the deadlim-, and merchants arc urijed to sea th/it this in done. AUiONA Standii>K», July 1 K.ttliryn MrKnroe 2 Marcella Thill 3 l>oim.'ibeikr Merron 4— iMrleen Stott S-Miibel Kohl (i —Maxine Larson 7— Bernice Storm 8-June McVVhorter 8—Wllma Kapp 10- June Cretzmeyer 11—Kathryn Kelly 12- Lucille Calhoun 33- Evelyn C'apesius H—Bessie Humphreys 15- 1-to.it-Ua Voight 16—Irene Fitzgerald 17-Phyllis Colernan 18-Marjorlc Phillips 19 -Ann Veroicu StebriU 20- Edna Nordstrom 21 Frances Hegurty '2'2 Wilm/i Riddle- 23 Marie Ohm 24-XJertrude Baylor 25 N'orine (ireiner 26-Marie Pfefftr 27- Angela Hae Haag 28 Arline Holdren 2!) -Myrtle Olson 30 Mury Couch 30, IMS !W2.ftW M8.45O 52U,22!> 4M.OOO' 444.82.? 423.275 405,781) 379.750 30^450 2H1.80O 257,425 240,450 235.100 200.875 195,000 156.975 124.425 106.450 103,275 . S8.12-5 - 94.100 1*0.075 80.250 67:12.') titl.500 B5.775 04.275 42,923 24.025 23,100 2H.OI") 22,'JOO! „ 'Y. " ^.2|.'»j||eulah Harsthorn 21:275! Buys Spencer Shop 47 Lola Warner, Feu tun 4tt—Lila Kuppings, Lukotu 21.250 I 21 200 ct'Uiuh Hurtahorn has purchased 21.200 lhu Speiuer Bvuuty Salon ut Spen- 21.125 ' «-r and left Frid'.-y to take charge 2H.6.JO uj l ' lt sl'f!' i'. huh is I'/outcd i;i tho 20.523 '--ui'iJiii); vi'h Mrs. Puolc's Dress, shop. Bfululi has been a comp-, lent opcrutor itl the M ingolii Shuppes- T a number of ycau and hn.-> made- host ut IrivnUa in Al^ui: >, who will tail hi.-r succuas in hvr new enter- J2 500; j..ji-sf although they will bi iorr;' 11,100! to st-c her U-uv« htrc.
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