Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 26, 1933 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 26, 1933
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*AGE FOUR AS SECOND CLASS matter December 31, 1908, at the lowa " under the TEHM3 OP SUBSCRIPTION • i-To Kossuth county postofflces and b^erlnfr postofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- wlth, CylJnder, Blmore, Hutchlns. Uvermore, Ottosen, Hake, Rlng- •ted. Rodman, Stllaon. West Bend *aa Woden, year ................ t2.00 •-To all other U. S. Postof flees, »2.60 ANOTHER EDITOR'S TIEW1S ON INFLATION SCHEMES Ira A. Nichols, of the Iowa Falls Sentinel, a lifelong republican who went democratic last fall and a former legislator who writes illuminatingly on economic problems, had "the following, among other things, to say in a two-column editorial in Ms paper of October 13: "'Now President Roosevelt is trying to inflate credit by appealing "to the banks to loosen up. This •will not be done, no matter how much the president may appeal, for the very simple reason that the •banks will not loosen up. The banks will not loosen up because there is aio one to whom to loan money. Very few people want to borrow money. They have had all the borrowing they want. They already have plenty of debts without making any more. _ "Again, in these times, when society is filled with economic cripples, it is dangerous to loan the anoney of depositors to many peo- jple, for the reason that it would sever be paid back, and in the end the depositors would lose. In other •words, there has to be some basis -for credit, unless 1920 and 1929 are to be repeated and all the banks again closed and all the depositors Jose their money. "The reader perhaps noticed that aioosevelt's appeal to the banks to •loan money did not make a dent in *he waters of the ocean. "Next we come to the inflation of the volume of actual money. Just •what the result of a money inflation •would be is in sharp dispute. When -it first started, perhaps, the money ;would continue for a time to travel •in the present vicious circle. The «itra money and all money would %>e taken by the local people and -deposited in the local bank. KOSfltTTH COUWY ADVANCB. ALQONA. IOWA without restraint on any question under the sun." 'Last week Don L. Berry, one of the leading weekly newspaper publishers in Iowa, announced in a bitter column editorial in his Indianola Record that "the most patriotic thing rural trading towns like Indianola could do at this time . . . might be to pull down their blue eagles and serve notice on NRA that they propose to go it alone." The Des Mpinea Sunday Register reprinted this remarkable editorial. The Humboldt Republican also reprinted it, and added a similar column editorial of its own. The Knoxville Journal, another leading weekly, reported that some Knoxville business houses were "voluntarily surrendering their blue eagles, asserting that they are no longer able to stand the increased operating expenses incurred by its decrees." For itself the Journal said it would continue to fly the blue eagle till January 1, ,when the presidential agreement expires, but would then resume running its own affairs in accordance with its income. And so on. Rather discouraging. And alarming too, when you stop to think it out. For if this recovery program fails ,we shall be in far worse case than if it had never been attempted. .Defeatism will grip us, as it gripped the French m the winter of 1918, and there may be no victorious drive against a Hmdenburg line to inspire us with new hope and the will to win. The Colyum Wot to too D—4 II7ENT TO CHICAGO week ago " F Friday night to see wife and find out why docs want to keep her there two months instead of expected three weeks. Might have saved money and time. 'Wecessary Lake took to take every precaution." John Sullivan, who never chances, and when rallied about seemingly meticulousness would say he prepared for unlikely contingencies "out of excess of caution." Timely Topic* rVEING THERE, of course went to *-* exposition. Intended telling about it last week, in fact wrote screed at Evanston, but couldn't get it set after getting home. As editor, got passes main gate and four concessions, own choice. Chose Observation Tower, Wings of Century, Streets of Paris, and World Million Years Ago, Never did get to see century's wings. Traveled that way twice, but played out, and gave up. /OBSERVATION TOWER great. ^ Highest point west of New York. Glassed-in room 75 feet square at top, with concrete floor. You see everything. But the darned thing sways slightly in the wind, alarming ito land-lubbers. Didn't like Skyride either; car dips alarmingly at every intersection on the wires. Experience worth while though. DRUGGISTS OF 8TH DISTRIC' CONVENE HE IE bank would not ad- but would send the "The local •vance credit, •anoney on to the city banks, and the •city bank would send the money on to the New York banks. At no place would it be used except to buy %onds of various kinds, that is government, state, county, school, and municipal bonds. "If currency were put out in a steady stream for a time, it would 010 doubt depreciate the value of the dollar and shoot prices up." This agrees with the Advance editorial of the same week in which at was pointed out that with gold •out of circulaion the debasement of the dollar or the issuance of greenbacks could not work to raise prices, because the money would right to the banks and stay The agricultural department's latest corn-hog reduction program calls for a 25 per cent cut in the production of hogs and a 20 per cent drop in corn acreage. It is estimated that this would bring ?72,000,000 into lowa-which might be enough to pay the taxes. U. S. Eyes /Limit on Big 'Salaries. —D. M.Register banner line. That's something that meets the approval of some 999 out of 1000 people. And certainly most of the swollen salaries ought to be cut. But if government can cut big salaries it can also fix everybody's compensation regardless of earning power — and that's socialism. 'Decision to keep the world's fair -MILLION worth admission. "'there. On export products, prices rise When money is devaluated. We had that kind last summer. It ran its «ourse and stopped when the dol- Jar stopped. Such domestic price inflation as we have had since then las been mostly due to Nira, and it has exercised little or no influence on the prices of farm -pro- going another summer would probably prove to be a mistake. Yet it does seem a shame to close it. A fair like that, assembling at one point the changing wonders of the world, ought to be a permanent thing, kept open year after year for the education of the people. There's teeth in that thar NRA, after all. Last week Wednesday President Roosevelt signed an executive order prescribing a fSOO fine and a six months imprisonment for presidential agreement signers who fail to live up to its terms. What's become of Mark Sullivan's theory that NRA had nothing behind it but public opinion? Governor Herring wisely turned down an invitation to Join North Dakota's governor in an embargo against shipment of wheat. Curiously enough he explained that he was without constitutional power to do so. Some people may have to scratch pates vigorously to recall what is meant by constitutional power. We haven't been paying too much attention lately to anything like that. The country has seldom faced a, more interesting year in the realms Years Ago Dinosaurs, other pre-historic animals, giant ape, all lifelike and in motion. Realistic. Gives you the creeps; but educative. CTREETS OF PARIS and Belgian •^ village N. G. iPay to get in, then pay and pay for inside concessions. Didn't visit any. Paris girl wearing open lace pajamas and nothing else but a patch, guess where, didn't .tempt. Hell to be old! They say place is lousy at night. Didn't go hack. History of Medicine is Told by Doctor Cretzmeyer. Druggists of the eighth congressional district held their annual meeting at the Algona Country club club house last week Wednesday nearly 150 persons attending. A golf tournament was scheduled for the afternoon, but because of the late season and cool, windy weather not more than four foursimes made the rounds. Local druggists and Ithe (Druggists Mutual were hosts, and local drug stores were closed after 6:30 in the evening to enable both proprietors and employes to attend. Dinner was served at the clubhouse by Mrs. M. J. Quinn, and was followed by a program, with John Slocum, secretary of the Iowa pharmacists association, in charge. Speakers were U)usty' Miller, editor of an Ohio newspaper, Olain Hill, of Clinton, president of the Iowa pharmacists association, and Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer. Mr. Miller's talk was of a humorous nature, and Messrs. Hill and Slocum discussed the NRA and the druggists code. Singing was led by Ralph Cook, Humboldt, who also gave a number of vocal numbers. Doctor Cretzmeyer Speaks. Doctor Cretzmeyer's talk was on the history of medicine and phar macy and the relation which on shortly afterwards made u«« of antiseptics in surgical operations. 'Perhaps the biggest step in medicine was made with the discovery of the theory of germs as the cause of disease by Pasteur. Since this discovery medicine has advanced rapidly, and pharmacists have followed closely in helping onward with the knowledge of and .treatment for disease. Doctor Creltzmeyer told also of the apprenticeship which doctors formerly had to go through to become practitioners, and compared it with the modern colleges of medicine and the long years of preparation needed lor the profession. Pharmacists, Doctor* Linked. •Linked closely throughout .the talk was the close relationship of druggists and doctors. The doctor finds out what are the troubles of his patients and chooses the remedies, which the druggist prepares. This close relation is necessary for the advancement of the science of medicine. Nearly 40 women accompanied their husbands ,to the convention, they played-bridge in an adjoining room during the' business session. Prizes for the afternoon golf and the bridge were given. Druggists wholesale houses donated the prizes. W. R. C. (Continued from page 1.) DEST CONCESSION: Battle of ~ Gettysburg, though old stuff. •Big, round building. You go up long ramp and land on circular platform. Real dirt, real leafless trees near, soldiers in near distance (cardboard but lifelike). Then you look across .rolling country for miles in every direction to horizon. Blue and gray everywhere. Defy anybody to say where real leaves off and picture begins. Gigantic painting wonderfully done. Lecturer tells about battle. "LXAliL OP SCIENCE: You can't 1 A grasp it in a month of daily visits. Hundreds of exhibits. Have to chase yourself to get through it. Everything a blur after you leave. Most exhibits understandable only by experts. Wonderful to see though. Wouldn't miss it for anything. Same way at general exhib- has to the other. Medicine, .he said began 6,000 years ago with sooth sayers and prophets at the Feast o: Belshazzar 4,000 B. C. Medicine was then prescribed with the aid of the stars and was mostly of a primitive nature. The beginnings of surgery, the doctor said, took place about 1,000 B. C.,with Aesculapias or Asclepius who,_ in Homer, was a hero as t physician.. Later helwas the god o) medicine and healing. In mythology he was also a son of Apollo slain by Zeus with a thunderbolt for attaining such skill that he raised the dead. Forerunners of Hospitals. 'Following the death of Aescu- lapius many Greek temples were erected to him as a god of medicine. They were used for healing purposes and were forerunners of modern hospitals and sanitariums. The people in charge of them became known as doctors, and the people who gathered roots and herbs for the temple were the forerunners of modern apothecaries. •Hippocrates, of Cots, celebrated Greecian doctor of about 460 B. C., was the .father of medicine as a its building. Didn't go through I science. But medicine till compara- electrir-' •—••"-• "-• -• there. TJTALL. OF STATES: - 1 -*- hour. Chased into and out of state exhibits. ones._ Ashamed of Iowa's poor electrical building; suppose same I tively modern times has made "little 1 progress. The dark ages condemned much of it. Only an Many fine Tne next sreat figure in the history of medicine was Harvey, 15th century, who discovered the ducts, on the contrary has offset '»»"* ™wresnng year m the realms the nrevious rise in farm nrW= °. f Public affairs and politics. What the previous rise in farm prices. We can bring about domestic anonetary inflation of prices in only 4wo ways. The first occurs when loans on satisfactory security are -in demand; that is, when the state 'of business calls for money. The borrowed money circulates and Trices increase in response to the law of supply and demand. Hoover tried to bring about that kind of inflation, the only safe kind, but failed; and Roosevelt has thus far Jikewise failed. The other way is to issue so much unsecured paper money that everybody loses confidence in it and •wants to get rid of it for property. 3But when you get that far you are up against uncontrolled inflation of the kind that sunk the Germans and reduced the French franc to •one-fifth of its pre-war value. Far •mers and everybody dependent o them do not want that kind becaus it would hit farmers and laborer worse than anybody else. IF THE RECOVERY PROGRAM FAILS, WHAT THEN? Things are not going so wel With the recovery program. On •half dozen fronts there are mutter ings of mutiny. The farmers hav Song been dissatisfied, and th Reno following is in open rebellion The Washington correspondents ar tinting at failure. The newspaper are getting critical. ^In his radio address Sunda aught the president definitely prom ased higher prices for agricultura products. If not one way, then another, he said. Nevertheless the Sioux City Journal, which has loy •ally supported him till now, is no satisfied. In a significant leading •editorial Tuesday the Journal point «d out that the president said noth ing to show how he proposed t< boost farm prices. For two months reports out o. Washington have hinted that NRA was failing. The president himsel ias now exempted towns under 2500 inhabitants—a confession o: failure as to them. Notwithstand ing all the kowtowing to labor there are many strikes. The bank- 2iave not loosened credit, and the public works and farm mortgage financing administrations have been Jinconscionably slow. Senator Glass, who was offered the treasury portfolio last winter owns two newspapers, but they are the president will do yet this fall and what congress will do after it convenes in January will make history; and next fall's election will be immensely important because it will in a measure pass Judgment on what has been done since the Roosevelt adminstration took office. Opinions of Editors showing. Met Fred Genrich, Lone Rock, there; only person met on grounds whom I knew. iLuckily both of us acting respectably at the moment; wives please note. -Fred said, look for Julia Bourne. Did, but got lost; never found her. FEDERAL BUILDING: Another •*• wonder. Also an hour; .could have spent two days. Trouble with this fair, it's too big. Need a month of daily attendance to cover it. You get so all-fired tired that you just amble by ithe most interesting things with only a gilance. If 25 subscribers pay up I'll go back for another looksee. If 50 pay up I'll stay a week and give the 'Doc a couple of bucks. 3iot signed up under NRA. The senator is credited with having said: "'I decline to sign any blanket agreement to let anyone run my business." The Chicago Daily News announced editorially last Thursday that it would "utterly decline to -sign any agreement which subjects this newspaper to coercion of any sort exercised by anybody which teads in the slightest particular to Lovrein Not Strong Enougrh. Emmetsburg Democrat—It is reported that Judge Lovrein, of Spencer, is angling for the republican nomination for governor. It is not at all likely that a northsvest Iowa man will be chosen to make the race against Governor Herring. Unless we are badly mistaken, the republicans timber. will hunt for stronger Wallace and the Farm Radicals. Peterson Patriot—We hope those fellows who "spanked" the effigy of Secretary Wallace down in southern Iowa the other day enjoyed themselves doing it. It didn't hurt the secretary any, and didn't help the cause of the farmers any either. We wonder if there has ever been a secretary of agriculture who tried as hard really to do something for agriculture as Henry Wallace is trying? Dickinson's Right to Speak. iNorthwopd Anchor — Senator Dickinson is being called a, traitor because of his expressions of doubt that NRA will accomplish all that it is hoped for it. Is there any good reason why any person, who who has a right to speak of public matters at all, should not speak without running the risk of the charge of traitorism ? These are not war times. Mr. Wallace Under Fire. Traer Star-Clipper—Since the farm recovery program has failed to lift agriculture out of the de- gression, and Mr. Farmer has found, that the price of the things he buys under the Blue Eagle is going up as ?ast if not faster than the things ie sells, Mr. Wallace has found his jath beset with many difficulties. Something Inconsistent Here. Waverly Democrat—What is a ORIGINAL closing date .•*•' October 31, now shoved forward to November 12. Chicago mayor heading movement to continue next year. Dawes, ex-V. P.'s brother, president of exposition, says O K. if public demands. Good idea if not too expensive. Theory of Germs Discovered. Colonel R. H. Spencer. He also spoke of the gift of the present Legion hall from the G. A. R., and of the good will extended to the Legion by the W. R. C. Lillian Farrell, Webster City ,gave the esponse. Reports by the Boone, Ringsted, Fort Dodge, Scranton, Webster City, Emmetsburg, Dayton, Armstrong, Rockwell City, Dennison, and Algona corps were given. Mae Trusty, jArmstrong, read a paper on Why Should the W. R. C. carry On After the Grand Army is Gone? Her remarks were ordered filed in the convention minutes, and she was given a rising vote of thanks. 6 Ciril War Widows Attend. Mrs. Hutchison, Humboldt, and Mrs. Belle Sinn, Fort Dodge, recalled that they had made articles and sent them to their fathers while the latter were in the Union army in the Civil war. There were six widows of Civil war veterans, 30 daughters, and six granddaughters in attendance. Dinner was served at noon by the O. E. S., and in the afternoon the R. N. A. drill team gave a flag drill. CO?(GRK€UTIO?CAt, J. Ho*. Moerner, PMtor—-The L. O. A. class will be entertained at a Halloween party at Mrs. T. <L. Larson's tomorrow evening at 7:30. Ereryone attending is to go in costume. Assisting hostesses will be Mrs. O. P. Smith, Mrs. W. E. Laird, and Mrs. M. J. Pool Services for Sunday: church school, 10 a. m.; morning worship, 11 . . . The young people of this church will be hosts to a regional conference of Congregational-Christian young people next Sunday afternoon at 2:30. Young people are expected from Britt, Buffalo Center, (Forest City, Wesley, Garner, Clear. Lake, and Mason City. The conference will center around a booklet by Dr. Walter Judd, A Philosophy of Life That Works. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hueaer, Pag. tor—How would you like to see-a 100 per cent membership attendance at the services? This is what we are asking for next Sunday. Will you make a real effort to be present? Bring some friends and let us dedicate the improvements made recently on our church. There will be special music by the choir morning and evening, and the nine- piece orchestra will appear at the evening service. Besides attending at the preaching service we want you also in the Sunday school and the young people's service. These are being better attended from Sunday to Sunday. Make it a point to be there next Sunday. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. Sjostrand, Paster—The Bazaar Workers meet this afternoon at Mrs. E. R. Sellstrom's. This will be the last meeting of the workers. Remember the Sunday school party tomorrow night at Luther Hall. Choir .practice the same evening at 8. Sunday school and Bible class next Sunday at 10 a. TO. Morning services, week, more every Sunday Every-Member-Pres- iPast department . officers were presented, and the convention en-, - e .. ,„,„„„, „ dorsed Ethel Cave, department I are enthusiastic over plans for 11. This is church paper Let's subscribe and learn about the activities of our church^ also let's keep in mind the annual bazaar and fair November J. The Every Member canvass will be conducted Sunday, November 12. METHODIST, C. V. Hutee, Pastor The W. H. M. S. meets with Mrs. akmner this afternoon . . . Every- Member-Present day, observed Sunday brought out a great throng for both Sunday school and services and was helpful in many ways to both pastor-and people. Let's make he boys treasurer, for 1934 for state president. Mrs. Cave is a daughter of a Civil war veteran. Humboldt asked for the 1934 convention, and after adoption of committee reports the group was adjourned. Algonal had 35 persons present; Fort Dodge, 18; Emmetsburg, 17; Webster City, i<2; other owns, smaller groups. , . " • ~* tf«*llo J.UI & bigger and better class. They pro- circulation of blood and used the fact in healing the sick. Lister DAD WE MUST GET THE football games. We can make our old ra- io like new with new "(B" Batteries and tubes, and it won't cost much at Gamble's. Big Halloween Party at St. Cecelia's Academy Tuesday, October 81 CARDS AND DANCING Music by New Deal Orchestra Everybody invited. Admission, 25c. "Quaker" Lace Curtains and Draperies there on Delightful TLTAPPENED TO BE •'•-I near-record days. weather; enormous crowds. Record Saturday-Sunday .since fair opened was 623,000 admissions; just over 600,000 my week-end. Terrible press of people everywhere. Couldn't get near lots of exhibits. Had to Stand in line half hour for Observation Tower. Jostling, pushing crowd, packed like sardines. Fearful of pickpockets. All streets so badly crowded could hardly get anywhere. recorded admission Saturday I was there: wife of Rockford, 111., printer. They feted her and gave her gifts. At that I don't think she was really the twenty-millionth. Turnstile clicks for everyone who goes in. no matter if same person day after day. I'd say total of five millions to date more likely, not counting anybody more than once. Only one twenty-fifth of population of the U. S. WHICH REMINDS ME of some'** thing I saw that would intrigue census fiends: Big board fitted up with colored electric light •julbs. Light flashes for every sirth, death, immigrant, emigrant. S T et gain one new citizen every 37 seconds, or something like that. Total population figure on board changes accordingly. Something eerie about watching that board. sound loan and what is not? That is one-third of a query that is perplexing bankers now. The government, through its AGAIN to attend- i. A »- ance: far below expectations. They thought there'd be 50 millions. Only two-fifths that. October attendance so far only about attendance same monith in 1893. Total for 1893 fair - , about 18,000,000; total for this fair •ecovery machinery, wants the estimated, 2>2,000,000. Total popu- ianks to ease up on loans and put lation U. S. now twice that of 1890 uore money to work. Another Hard times! iranch of the government, which | ' oes bank supervising, can scoop; CENTIMENTA'L NOTE—for which and make it very unpleasant ^ I'M get combing: wife attended 1893 fair. On way wrote me, then sophomore at Iowa City, 'Tm corn- own very unpleasant or banks which are not as liquid as hey should be under the stringent its right to speak freely and ors. - ,, i w Jr v-*-w- -v *-*. *w .» (*, v>J I-.T , 4 *W W ankmg laws to protect th« depos- i ng toward you, but not to you." -AUEN. damask, casement chintz— cloth, terry and Priced at 25c and better for Home Comfort and Beauty You really use and enjoy your home most during the fall and winter months. That's why many prefer new things for the home at this time of year—so as to have and enjoy them throughout the next several months when you are at home more. Our curtain and drapery department is aglow with new things that will please you in price and style. Quaker Lace Curtains I Lace curtains that are different in pat- 55 tern and weave. Cordu Grandee, Am- § erex and Tuscans— ' S Priced at 98c and better Ruffled Curtains Priscilla ruffled curtains and kitchen sets with patch work designs and colorful embroidered patterns on white and cream grenadine. Priced— and better Kirsch rods both plain and fancy to fit any size window. Priced at — IOC better | Christensen Bros. Co. Algona low)l IIUIIWIllllllllHllllllillllllllBfflllill • * ""V'HMJIIH p»8« to Make thi ftortfcirwt corner of the Sunday school hot enough to grow tropical fruits. TRC11TY LUTHERAN, P. J,Bf«. ner, Pastor—Mext Sunday: Sunday school and Bible clam* 10 a. m.; Oerhian services, 10:30. The Reformation festival wilt fee celebrated Sunday* Sunday school teach* ers' meeting tomorrow, 7:30 p. m, The Aid meets nett week Thurs^ day with Mrs. Louis Hintr .and Mrs, Edward iHackfesrth. Confirmation instruction Saturdays, 10 a. m. services at The Mission Mrs. Triboti Will be at ChrlBtengen's bargain basement ag , Saturday of this Week with bigger and better bargains than have—Silk dresses as cheap as Raincoats as cheap as Knitted dresses as cheap as Wool suits as cheap as ever. I will also have Pall Coats, Winter Coats, Knitted Suits-marked cheap for quick sale. "wjcen Remember the day, Saturday this week at Christensen' veiy MRS. F. 1. TRIBON Follow the Crowd to the Coast to Coast Store CAPAC1TYDAYS Friday and Saturday Buy Now, Help Yourself and the other Fellow SPARK PLUGS National spark plugs, an outstanding value, regular 50c, our OCjfc price O9C 3 for $1.00 Pul-Out chain 25c Piston Rings 10c Radiators, Ford 1917,22, each $5.05 TIRE CHAIB 30x350 29x440 29x450 30x450 $1.35 each chain Radiator cleaner ...He I Alcohol FreeEometerJfe | Heavy felt floor mats at Me;i Radiator solder 18c Huge Tire Sale 30x8 1-2 12.98 29x440-21 $3.89 29x450x20 $8.65 29x500x19 $8.98 Real Sturdy Tubes 30x3 1-2 450x21 6-ply Tires 29x440x21 $!.« I 29x450x21 30x475x21 82x4 81x4 38x4 4-ply and 2-ply includes 2-ply under tread. 188»|o Denatured ei., Alcohol 548 inis year's product. Save Gal. RADIO TUBES 201A tube Sac 227 tube 8 9c 245 tube __48c Radio Supplies We carry a complete stock. 13-plate battery, ea. 8,45 B. Batteries, 45 volt 95c Heavy Duty Batteries 45 volt $1.65 Dry cells 25 C Always a fresh stock on hand. Paint and Varnish. Floor and deck enamel, quart _ g| e Varnish, 4-hour, qt, _65c Kitchen enamel, gloss finish, qt. -_____, 74c Paint brushes lOc aiid up House paint, gal. .$1,85 White only. Tire boots Model T Ford timer Aj| Radiator hose - * Champion spark plugs Nat'l advertised ~»'!| Auto bulbs, 8 c.p,Nfl. 63 * Flash light batteries -* House bulbs, G> E- *• 3 for - ® Simoniz J * Model A Ford molded ^ lining sets H* Hack saw blades —jj Dozen * •' Glass front shields. Fender splash guards. . pair. 50 ft. 3-8 in. rope --j Steel pliers Motor Oil for Cold Weather Flows Freely, gallon 39c OVERSHOES 50 pairs boy's 4-buckJe all rubber 25 pair boys' shoes 2.60, 35 pairs men's nigh top shoes --' _^ i COAST to COAST STOffi JOE BLOOM, Mgr.

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