Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 15, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 15, 1932
Page 4
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PAGE FOtTR KOSStJTH COtfNTt ADVANCE, ALQOtfA, IOWA o»««tlf BNTBRED AS SECOND CLASS matter December 31, I90S, at the Tostoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the »ot of March 2, 1S79. TBRM9 OP SUBSCRIPTION I—To Kossiith county poslofflces find bordering posloTflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- wHh, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns, lilvermore. Ottoscn, Hake, tMiiK- 8ted, Umlmnn, Stllson, West 'Bend, and Woclnn, year $2.00 «—To all other U. S. Postotflces, year $2,50 ALL, subscriptions for papers BoInK to points within the county and out- of-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered contlnuliiK subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from .subscribers or at pub- Usher's discretion. Subscriptions KoiiiK to non-county point" n'>t. nnmcd under I4o. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month aCter expiration of time pnld for. If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested In writing. WILT/ Tiru I>KMOrUAT,K DANK KUl'HAL Till: IMUMAHY .LAW? [•Fori'st City Summit.] Tt will be interesting to watch ,.ho democratic' mnjorlty In the legislature this winter. The democrats have been foremost in decrying the primary election. Perhaps they will repeal the law and (riven us the old caucus and convention system, whereby the town boys always manipulated local nominations and selected delegates to district and state conventions. That is where the politicians always got in their work. Snap-judgment caucuses and parliamentary manipulation of others, along with political trickery was the history of party politics in Iowa all the years before the primary system was given us. was to obtain the vice presidential nomination In a trade of somewhat dubious odor. On -the repeal vote the speaker suffered another great defeat in his own cam]). Repeal wns defeated because he could not hold his own following in line. Thirty-nine democrats voted the other way. If any four of them had stuck ?jy their leader, repeal would have won. And for the speaker the sting in the defeat was the greater because he had the support of more than 100 republicans. Timely Topics Witnesses assured the House ways ami means committee last Thursday that modification of the Volstead act to permit 3.2 per cent beer would result in the spending for various purposes of upwards of two billion dollars. And nobody seemed to think that would be strange in a. country much more in need of food and clothing than of beer. In Tama county the board has The Colyum Let's Ifot 1)0 too D—d Serious O NE DAY LAST WEEK the Real- Scat column on the Sioux City Journal's editorial page was missing. It was missing again the next day; and the next. Then a note from Mr. Carey: the Roar Scat was no more; the driver had been promoted to managing editor. Sorrowful news to many a reader; the brightest column in the paper Carey relegated of an M. E. A mnnaging editor may be a high mogul on a newspaper, he may be bo.«« of tho news, the make-up, and all that, but to readers he is just a main cog somewhere in a machine which they know little and care less about. Not one reader In 100 ever hears of him. Readers may never meet a col- yumist, but they get "the feel" of knowing him intimately. His daily discontinued; Mr. to the anonymity 3IBANAGAN AM) THE EDITORS OF HIS TIME The death of W. I. Branagan re- anoves almost the last of the notable •School of country editors who were •in their prime in the SO's and 90's. Harvey Ingham, L. H. Mayne, Em- *netsburg postmaster, and W. F. Stiller, of the Liver-more Gazette, •are left. Mr. Miller is the only one •till publishing a country newspaper. iForty years ago "Bailey of Britt" •was nationally known as a country inewspaper humorist. Al Adams, beloved in the craft, was publishing the Humboldt Independent. A. B. *"unk was making the Spirit Lake known far and wide. Mr. •Branagan had the Democrat; Mr. 'Mayne the Emmetsburg Reporter. •Algona had three editors of marked ability: Mr. Ingham, J. W. Hinchon, and Milton Starr. The linotype had just been invented, but "sticking type" by hand was ^still the only typesetting means in .^country shops. All country papers <had "patent ineides." As a rule there •were only four pages of home news. There was probably at least five times ae much county news in last 'week's Advance. Advertising ap- •peared on the first page. But though mechanical progress has made it possible to give more news today and dress it up better, there has been little progress in quality of writing except as concerns headed news, which is now better done. As regards quality of editorials there has been al- sjnost no improvement, if, indeed, the wrark set by the oldtimers has been •equalled. About all by way of set- terment that the modern editors can claim is that they no longer indulge 4n the vituperative editorials against each other which were common in the old days. In retrospect the oldtima "local" page seems to have been much more ^readable than that of today. This -was doubtless partly because, owing to limitations of labor and space, the •editors then had to make "locals" •out of the more important stuff -which is now written at greater length and run elsewhere under heads, leaving only the chit-chat for the "local" page. Partly, however, it was because the oldtimers salted their news with comment, whereas the modern way is to give facts -only. Few of the new men in country journalism ever know how to •write an interesting "local" of the sort common in the time of their sires, air. 'Miller is about the only •exemplar of that school left. In that early fraternity of the country newspaper craft Mr, Branagan was from the start a leader. He believed in short, pithy news .and comment, and lots of it. In that respect he was outstanding till the very day he laid down his work, after 47 years of remarkable newspaper service. He was also a forceful editorial writer, and in the rough and tumble journalistic debate he always held his own. In his passing, northwest Iowa newspaperdom has lost a leader, and Palo Alto county is deprived of its first citizen. bought a timber tract in which un-u vorl{ ls so lf-revealing; human na- omployeil men can cut wood for fuel, l, ture sn | nca through it and invites one-half for themselves, the other for tho county. In Humboldt coun- tx, for a similar purpose, the timber rights on a 19-acre tract have been bought at $10 an acre. Looks like a practical idea. But will the men do the work? The regrettable thing about defeat of the repeal amendment is that it will probably compel Roosevelt to call an extra session as soon as he takes office. It would be well for the country as well as for him if he did not have congress on his hands before next December. The state senate would do well to remove permanently the power of the lieutenant governor to appoint standing committees. In the past the lieutenant governor has often been able to stifle needed legislation In this way. The standing commit- :ees ought to be chosen by a committee elected by the senate. If the democratic legislators repeal the primary law this winter the fact will be worth quips in all the newspaper "colyums" as an implied admission of the claim that the voters pick poor nominees—including, of course, choice last June of candidates for the general assembly.' • - : personal interest. The news is a cold summary of facts; the editorials are impersonal essays, yumist appeals to the reader's sense of good-hearted nelghborliness. This Mr. Carey's work exemplified in the highest degree. ' For general excellence and reader Interest his column was not exceeded anywhere. "Write to me now and then, anyhow," 'begs John; "I must keep all these fine friendships." There must have been at least a metaphorical tear in his eye as he penned that, and there is one now in this writer's, and many more in the eyes of other followers who for years have been Rear Seat passengers as Mr. Carey merrily drove hither and yon In the realm of quip, comeback, and comment concerning everything under the sun. Typical Comment Time for General to Arrive. Humboldt Republican — Old Man Depression seems to hang on. In fact, there is no signs of his departure. As the late William Jennings Bryan used to say: "Have you seen the General?" "When you asked "what General," he would say: "General Prosperity." Much Ado Abont tittle. Rock 'Rapids Reporter—No beer by Christmas. What a disappointment to some! But we know others who will be mighty happy if they're able to get a little bread instead. Legislatively, they're still making mountains out of mole hills.. Exactly—and loft by the Democrats Traer Star-Clipper — Governor Roosevelt has been reported as declaring that the war debt problem is not his baby. Maybe not, but he is apt to have to adopt it within a few months. 'The republicans found it on their doorstep back in 1921. Beer vs. Flour and Spuds. Valley Junction Booster-Express— A case of beer or light wine might add to the hilarity of the "head of the house" and enable him to drown some of his troubles; but how is it MRS, L, C, SMITH, 83, EARLY BURT SETTLER, PASSES Burt, Dec. 13—Funeral services for Mrs. Clara. R. Smith, 83, who died at the Des Moines home of her daughter, Mrs. Theodore Ingels, last Thursday, following a short Illness, were held Saturday afternoon at the Presbyterian church, the Rev. S. H. Aten conducting the service. Burial was made in the Burt cemetery. Mrs. Smith's -'maiden name was Clara Richards, and she wns born November 24, 1S49, at Kirhland, O. In childhood'eh e was taken to East Cleveland, where she lived till her marriage to U C. Smith 'May 5, 1S7S. They moved to Chicago, where they lived five years. They moved to Kossuth county at what wn<s then Buffalo Porks, in 18S5. In 1893 they moved to Burt, and Mr. 'Smith died here ten years ago. The widow continued to live here till three years ago, since which she had lived with Mrs. Ingels. Mrs. Smith Is survived by six children: Charles D., Lemmon, S. D.; Onlv" U thT B Cor Ml ' e ' FIOS8ie Goodwln an(J Mrs. Beth only the Col , CHBISTMAS POETRY IN PROSE BY GEO. W. GODFREY [Successful Farming "Squib."] No other holiday grips us from the cradle to the grave like the Christmas time. We love it in childhood; we enjoy its activities in youth; we appreciate its spirit and rneaning in adult years; and we cherish its memories In the sunset days. It is the unselfishness of the Christmas spirit that is the undercurrent of all the joys it brings; The real Christmas joy cannot be bought with money. It is only purchased by the giving of one's eelf. The Christ Child's coming was the sac- rafice of Heaven. His birth into the world was the sacrifice of Mary. His life and example was the sacrifice of Himself. Because the keeping of Christmas this year will mean more of sacrifice in most homes than it has before, it is meaning more to us. We have lost dollars but we have gained In Christmas spirit. The sting of adversity has brought to us more keenly the blessing of that first Christmas when Christ came to •make the way better for those who were "weary and heavy laden." 'SOME EASTERN PROF says the way to cure one'e self of .chronic misspelling is to try spelling that way intentionally. A D. M. Register editorial writer tried it on "recieve" and "belelve" but it wouldn't work. He can't cure himself of "receive" and "believe." Molnes; Richard Jefferson; and Clifton C. and Kirby J., Burt; also by one brother, Clifton D. Richards, Dufluth. There are 17 grandchildren and four great- grandchildren . Out of town relatives and friends attending the funeral included Mrs. Goodwin and Mr. and Mrs. Ingels, Mr, and Mrs. R. C. Smith, two daughters, and A. J. Draper, Jefferson. Mrs. Smith was a member of the Presbyterian church and a charter member of Kossuth chapter No. 201 of the Eastern Star. She once lived at, Algona, while her husband was county treasurer. The elder Mr. Smith conducted a store here many years, the same store which the sons -llfton and Kirby now have. 3HILD OF 4 IS DEAD AT LED YARD; SICK TWO DAYS l^edyard, Dec. 13—Saturday even- ng at 7:16 little Thelma Maxine Browning-passed'away at the home of .her, parents,, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Browning. She had 'been ill only since Thursday mornlnrf. That even- ng Dr. JDevlne and Dr. Somers t held a. consultation. (Death was due to nfection of the bowete. Thelma was born May 17, 1928, being 4 years, six months and 13 days old when she died. She was baptized In the Methodist church when a year old by the Rev. Liming. She leaves to mourn ler death her parents, two brothers, Raymond Willis .and Eldon Roswell, two sisters, Pauline Mavis and Dorothy Irene. One infant eister preceded her in death. 'Funeral services were held at the Methodist church Tuesday, and she was laid to rest in the cemetery near Swea City. FARM SALE NEXT TUESDAY TO SETTLE BURT ESTATES To settle the estates of Adam Heerdt and his wife, Walter Heerdt, administrator, will offer their farm THE CHI TREE announces a Christmas shop for men only, where they may buy dainty lingerie for female-friends Without the embarrassment always 'inspired 'by the pres- going to help the good wife and the i ence of inquisitive feminine shop- hungry, ragged kids? To a man up pers; a nd to guide choice they may a tree (and not so doggoned far up, see whatever they fancy modeled, either), it looks like a sack of flour B ut, alas, Chicago is far away, and and potatoes would go farther and anyhow, the times being what they bring greater relief. Tlio Koad to Hepenl Is I.ong'. Knoxvllle Journal—Speaker Garner's bold and foolish bluff for leadership in forcing a vote on the repeal of the 18th amendment failed to secure the required number of votes. The amendment is still In the constitution, and will there remain for lo these many years. OAItNER SUFFKKS AXOTHER 1UG LOSS IN PRESTIGE •Writing in the Sioux City Journal, Congressman Cyrenus Cole betrays that in Washington as elsewhere it is a mystery why Speaker Garner tried to "bull through" the repeal* resolution in the way he adopted. Even the judiciary committee, which is controlled by the democrats, would not stund for his action, and he brought up by had to have it Rainey, the house democratic leader, instead of in the usual way by the committee chairman. It was a stinging rebuke that he received, oven if by a narrow margin, and it was a rebuke for the president-elect as well, lor no one «an assume that in so important a matter the speaker would Iiave taken no action without a previous understanding with his chief. The probability is that the speaker, himself deceived as regards his ability to force u favorable vote, also deceived Mr. Roosevelt. Few public moil have fallen BO far in prestige in so short a time IMS Speaker Garner. He gained the jupeakership a year ago. There was then such great need of immediate notion against the depression th.it party and factional lines were for a The Democrats and the Primary [Marshalltown Times-Republican.] The Algona Advance siezes the op- 1 to'see sights portunity to warn the democrats 6een .— Cecil (B. Demllle. are, the only female we can afford to remember with lingerie this Christmas is the g. 'b. g., and she will cheerfully, nonchalantly, and with the utmost sang froid do all the required modeling herself. The Transmogrification of Jaivn. [Geo. Gallarno in Plain Talk.] Though our thoughts be sometimes solemn, We'll not let that trouble pall; For we'll know that from one column John's gone, by gosh, to boss them all! THE ART OP THE SCREEN has afforded thousands the opportunity never before personal property for sale farm, two miles west and at a the half mile north of Burt, next Tuesday. Four horses, 41 cattle, some feeding hogs, and a line of farm machinery are offered. The cattle include a dozen Shorthorn cows and a bull. Fred Flaig will be auctioneer; the Lone Rock bank, clerk. Taxpayers By J. «T. Nurro Ilnncroft Regarding the county agent and Farm 'Bureau, controversy reported In your last Issue, I wouJd like every farmer and taxpayer to compare the farmer's circumstances now with his circumstances before we had a county agent system. I would ask them to study the list by townships of taxes paid by loan companies, the list of farms in process of foreclosure, and the Hot of farms soon to be foreclosed. Will they read the delinquent tax list and then ask themselves this question: Isn't it about time we stopped all unnecessary appropriations of public money? About the personnel of that meeting of farmers at the courthouse, I will venture that if a roll call had been held, less than 25% of the men there were Farmers Union members. It isn't fair to the rest of us that the Formers Union get all the credit for trying to save the taxpayer's money. We are simply out to 'lower taxes, and the county agent system means nearly a million dollars to the people of Toiwa. [Editor's Note—To avoid misunderstanding-, it should be understood that the Advance's report did not say that the farmers In question ' were all Farmers Union members, nor did It quote anyone else to that effect. The exact words were: "Farm Bureau adherents claim that many of the protesters, if not prac- > members of the i The Advance was expressing no opinions, but was giving a news report only, and what was said about the personnel of the meeting was merely part of the news.] JUDGE DELANO IS KIWANIS SPEAKER Judge .Tames be Land, of Storm Lake, who Is presiding at the present term of court here, spoke last Thursday before the Klwanls club on the enormous and unnecessary loss of life from automobile accidents. He cited statistics to show that more than 80 per cent of such accidents In which death or serious injury results are the result of negligence on the part of drivers. Curs may be driven at 50 miles an hour, and yet be proceeding cautiously, if In the open country and where traffic Is light; yet the same car at 25 miles an hour can be an engine of destruction in a thickly settled neighborhood or where traffic is heavy. Circumstances determine the degree of safety or negligence. More people are toeing killed In the United States in automobile accidents than were killed In the U. S. army during the World war In a like period, and the number Is Increasing at an alarming rate. j Judge DeLand said that every person who drives a car should al- Christmas Seal Funds Wanted By Mrs. Wrttter i-Yitser. To Whom This May Concern: We, are wondering whether you received the Christmas Seals we sent to you recently. We wished thus to offer you the opportunity to take part in the program for health In our community. A stamped and addressed envelope was enclosed for your use In returning your gift or the seals. It Is very possible that your return has not been properly credited, We shall appreciate It If you will let us know the nature of your reply, or whether you tailed to receive our letter. on the. '•Oglllai unu-uf.,, . aired to try ,„„ ' " lory to a county ^,,^ a . umiy, n.l« n t,, B ,, t „ » ', in p cb . wl " 1'i'iy HWO 'n tlco ' floor tomorrow y °n OM City won hor l.,i t ^"'"R. sj from Liono lJo(.|< ,,.,, ' M "HPS, »„,. yard. Tho to..,,,,' ', ^ '*-* eight games. '"'"'i' AlRonn, after ,, nlv prnctico, hcM ^ 2.0-1!) lo cnl defo..,,, , lfl time period when tin ways remember that ho Is guiding a moving engine which may easily snuff out life, and should havo constantly before him tho thought that upon him and his vigilance depends the lives and security of others. FOR RENT—'PARTILY MODERN 6-room house, $10 month. •— John Williams, 509 W. -College. 12ul4tf Ing indicates ""(I the Brent City hns hnd. H was reported Jlnmliv „ onco Brun.s wm,],i , ',7 r ."'atClar. of this B a.m f ,, h(lv ' 1cr ""W»pneumonia Sunday : ''NTi<;u iXuron Tuvlnr southwest of Burl ' bonra. WHITE tically all, are Farmers Union." A, H, S, WINS ONE FIRST IN DECLAM Only one first was won by Algona in a Big 1 Six declamatory contest at Humboldt Saturday. This was won by Eleanor Keen in the extemporaneous class.' In the contest Algona placed fifth, with Hampton first; Humboldt, second; Eagle Grove, third; Webster City, fourth; • Clarion, last. Preliminaries in the extemporaneous class were held in the morning, and preliminaries in dramatics and humorous In the afternoon. Only contestants winning firsts and seconds in the afternoon competed in finals in the evening. No Algonians qualified in dramatic or humorous for the evening contest.' Representing Algona were: Extemporaneous—Eleanor Keen, Ella Zumach, Charles Cretzmeyer; dramatic—'Adris Anderson, Ruth Malueg, Violet Norman; humorous — Helen'Frankl, Dorothy Fraser, Margaret Vigars. Algonians who heard the contest were Mrs. D. H. Goeders, Mr. and Mrs. John ! G. McDowell, Supt. and Mrs. J. iF. Overmyer, Principal and Mrs. O. B. Laing, Miss Messer, Isabel Greenberg, John Christensen, and Christena Gould. Mr. Overmyer reported the contest so close that a few points for any school would have altered results materially. 1E GIF Folks appreciate more and more each year that GIFTS FROM THIS STORE are of the lasting type that bring happi.! ness to the receiver of such a gift for many years to come. We have given over our largest room on the second floor to the storage of the many beautiful gifts already purchased for delivery December 24th. Our truck will make delivery of any article you may choose up to 11 o'clock Christmas eve. We are certain that you too will find just the gift you want and at just the price you want to pay at this store. HERE ARE A FEW SUGGESTIONS ASK TO SAMPLE OUR FRUIT cakes and try our doughnuts at 20c a dozen.—Thorpe Bake Shop. '' 13ul4 against repeal of the primary law. Now that they have the governor and the lieutenant governor, and near control of the senate, and overwhelming control of the house, will they dare do it, asks the Advance, and warns them, "if they do it will be the first step toward democratic disaster in Iowa two years from now." Indications are that the governor is ready for repeal or modification of the primary law "as is." Will they dare do it? We have been informed all this fall that the democrats had the intestinal fortitude to do all that they had been demanding done. Then what? If they don't do it, then the democratic outlook is that democrats will have to return to voting in republican primaries in order to have a say as to candidates. Wise democrats, looking forward, know well enough that democratic control of the state will not last. Mr. Herring may, indeed, by wise politics, manage to get a second term, but the next legislature will be republican. Iowa went hellbent this fall to the democracy by republican votes. It was not a democratic victory. No Aw, shucks, Cec, we see 'em at any bathing beach every summer. IT SHOCKED OUR faith in Chris as a movie critic to find that he thought Saturday night's show was good Jawn Carey sent his 25- year Congrats special. There were seven stamps on the envelope. Figure that out ... We read French, but we have never met a Frenchman . . . How long since you have seen a goldpiece? The big city .banks and the treasury hoard 'em The dailies, like the weeklies, are having hard scratching . . , Other newspapers are among the tools of our trade. AVe get eight dailies and lord knows how many weeklies. STANDING near the site of the old McGowan'e Pass tavern, overlooking the Central park bridle path this sundown, a haughty woman cantered by.—O. O. Mclntyre'e New York Day by Day. Sign her up quick for the circus, Odd, old boy. AiLGONA ROTARIANS pulled a fast one on Dewel, of the Algona Advance, by inviting in all the wise democrat imagines it was. Nor ! newspaper editors in the county and does any wise observer deceive him- SMne a, dinner, with the presenta- eelf with the false impression that ^, on j? f a . va ,', uab , le . P rlnte r'_s rule to those republicans have deserted their party jn a body. Nor was it liquor, 4 per cent, or 100 proof, that caused the earthquake. Depression and discontent and dire emergency led republicans to "try anything once." If the democrats have important legislation they desire greatly to create, time is of the essence of the contract. Among those items of legislation is the primary law. It has Mr. Dewel. The joke was that Dewel imagined he should greet the guests and welcome them, having no knowledge of the party as a surprise on himself. Dewel may be a 24- carat Rotarian—we don't know a'bout that—but he has made the Advance an outstanding weekly in this state, and had something fine coming in appreciation of his hard work *- or community. Fighting . time forgotten. During this period j lon^ been in the minds of many re- anan ' to °- tlut lf handled right can the (speaker's reputation grew so ] publicans that it is time to modify rapidly that latst winter he was considered a leading- candidate for the 1 presidency. Then came the ill-starred attempt to balance the budget in part with u sales tax. On this the democrats themselves deserted their loader, the tax was beaten, and the speaker's bourn was punctured. The beet he could do at the Chicago convention the statewide feature of that law and bring back party responsibility through convention nominations. So democrats are not alone on the question of modification. be got along with.—F. A. Moscrip in Marshalltown T.-R. Under the title "Fighting- for Fun," the S. E. Post recently featured articles by an amateur pugilist who turned down professionalism. Will they dare? Dare they fail to i Well, that's our idea: we fight for keep the promise made through long ' fun, and highest in our esteem are years of denied opportunity, now when the opportunity self? presents it- Moscrip, Earl Hall, Gallarno, Prewitt, of Forest City, and others who return blow for (Islow. —ALIEN. III Things he wants [count them] For His Christmas SHIRTS . . . it's a safe bet his shirt drawer is getting low. Help him restock it this Christmas. Great value in broadcloths, Eft ft £1 OC madras, prints 9UC; «p I •«)%} smart, safe, modest designs he'd 39c, $1.00 NECKWEAR . . . choose for for himself GLOVES . . . pigskin gloves in colors and in deep oxblood, slip-on — - - styles MUFFLERS prints smart. w AM. v^vrj.v/10 CLJ.J.U III UtJclJ $1.00, $2.50 the new Hacking styles in silk 89c, $2.50 PAJAMAS . . . Broadcloth pajamas in fancy gift boxes HOUSE ROBES $1.00 HANDKEfi $5.00, $7.50 Wm C. Steele ALGONA'S BEST CLOTHES STORE HANDKERCHIEFS 5c, 50c Lamps of all types Ferneries Occasional Tables Table Scarfs Silk and Velvet Pillows Walnut and Cedar Chest Carpet Sweepers Pictures Smokers Magazine Racks Easy Chair Gladstone or Traveling Desks Reading Lamps Studio Couch Chifforobe Tricycles High Chairs Cribs Scooters Pedal Kars Children's Rockers Wheelbarrows See Santa Claus and Real Reindeer in our window We have marked our entire stock at prices that will move it! quickly. Quick turnover, merchandise that moves, prices that! move it, that s S Richardson's Furniture Company! "Where Furniture Sells for Less" " Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Fire SALE Extra Special i t Barn Paint Red 49c per gal Barn Paint Gray 69c per gal House Paint White-5 gal cans 98c per gal B U Y N O W Blue Ribbon Dip 5 gal can $2.95 Bring your can B«BBm^~ Dry Dip Protexal $1.25 pkg 83c| Wright Smoke| and Ham Pickle $1.50 size . .75c| WALL PAPER ^ Your choice of our Entire Stock | Living room, parlpr or dining room, complete $1 | Kitchen complete, side, ceiling and border . . ( 53 Bedrooms complete, side, ceiling and border Paine & Sorensen

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