Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 4, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 4, 1934
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

1EES DIVO ICE OFF.jUAMES By A. H* Bonnstetter Itatehouse, Oes Moines, Dec. 30— tated in a previous letter that mse Pile No. 180, a bill which >ks to separate the ilowa Farm eau from the extension depart- mit of Iowa State Agricultura Siege, is vigorously opposed by irm Bureau officials. The organization was pertectec the year 1919. At that time its forts were directed along three les, educational, social, and legis- .iive. Later the service depart- (ent was added. The educational program was al' ist entirely sponsored by the ex- .ision department of the State illege. It touched every phase of ricultural activity, and though il said that thin program contrib- d to" over-production I feel tha value cannot be questioned. Extension Service Prasied. Quality ^arm products, efficiency producing them, became the slo- i, and in order to thoroughly ap- icciate the progress made along lis line we need only picture what nditions on the farm would be ithout weed eradication, fruit ee spraying, hen culling, cow- sting associations, the Met/am mnty hog-raising system, soil cor- jction, the legumes, women's rork, 4nH club work, etc. Every farmer in the state has •nsciously or unconsciously adop jd one or more of the projects, bu uany do not stop to think that al it these ideas were made available "irough the extension iservice. , The social side of the (Farm Bu[eau also had its value, it wem Wnd in hand with the educational trogram, an( l it contributed in i naterial way to.bringing people oj lifferent communities more clos.ely ogether". 1 know I contacted inanj jeople who are now my besi friends in just this way, and I am lure that others have had the same sxperience. ' Farm Bureau Faults. The legislative and service divisions of the Farm Bureau, however lid not bring about much happy results. The Farm Bureau has al- yays boasted that it was a non-political farm organization. The ruth is that no organization is ion-political that endeavors to iponsor a legislative program. Any ittempt to advance such" a program requires contact with politi- ;ians, and this immediately places \e organization in politics. In Iowa the Farm Bureau is .iewed with suspicion from a political standpoint by many people This suspicious feeling has been iroused throughout the state, be- :ause for years past its leaders lave been appointed to lucrative lederal positions, and because the irganization's influence is felt in -any county elections. Private Business Antagonized. The fact that the Farm Bureau ps largely supported by public funds places it in a position where .t cannot consistently sponsor a legislative program beneticial to a particular group at the expense of >ther groups. The same thing can •i said with reference to political arties. The service department of the urn Bureau has also contributed ,.;eatly to its unpopularity. It in- lulges in selling insurance, lime iommercial fertilizers, chemicals, lineral' mixtures, oil, etc. How in anyone blame a taxpayer operating a private enterprise for resenting the tactics employed by an organization which, reaches into the jockets of taxpayers to maintain Itself, and then uses funds so de- •ived to compete with these private mterprises in a business way? Time for Change Arrives. The time has come when the arm (Bureau must be separated '.torn the extension service. The 3ureau's relationship to this de- mrtment is now and has been for a :ew years past strictly of a para- utic nature (at present the Farm Bureau is attempting to ride on the Jorn-hog program). Many people have (or the last f ;w years paid their membership .ees to the Bureau because they •'ere interested in 4-«.cluib work nd other extension service. The iounty agent has devoted a good ihare of his time to membership "ork, because a certain number of lembers was necessary in order to take the county eligible for ap- ropnations, and his Job was at itake. T What H. F. 1«0 Contemplates. If House File No. 180 becomes a l aw { t ? e following will be accomplished: JL^ 11 * eatures P* value in the iresent set-up will be retained. 2. All features that disrupt the irmony of existing farm organizations will be eliminated, i™ Sf cost of carrying out the •«SLS 1 l ot exceed *e cost of the iresent set-up. 4. The county agent will devote Ub his time to service to ALL the ieopie of .the county. ' The extension department BO longer Ibe embarrassed toy action of the Farm Bureau. P " M - Support Withdrawn. Bureau will be on its own »test blessing- to the organization. , PJ[aced^on equal fgotin i, am pis tan re- that it g ! tan h 0as wejl "w other programs Pan be ^sponsored for members the Btment E? I to put our con. Former Pastor Here Author; Story of His Own Lite Told from mor church ^Xn5w",! lish T . ha ,l recei 7 ed York City in the troublous days of •^fff$ffi^Pd£ «"-•* »i-ties He finds him- ch here, now of Frederic, Wis., self up a 6ainst difficulties at ev- „, i .* ——- a tion of ery turn; homeless, friendless, of- auto-bio- ten penniless; yet he has an al- KU ests here last week Mnmla .^...j...... „,.„ «, ss'sfsre-fi'SSBf SB iE/~ 5n3 SfSftSTjaS '& Jack Quinn's; and the Cliff< announcement of publication The Winding Road, an graphy in story form. The book, bound in cloth, be Jjl.—«»,, uuu.1«, jjwji iiugtiUIl) JUJWtl, HUH at $1.76. Whether it is Mr. Lind- self. "Yes, indeed, he follows a long berg's own life story was not stated, but presumably it is. The an- ««., iu uw aiums, amoni nouncement describes it as fol- and crooks, with a beggar lows "'Here is Just enough of the story to whet appetite. A youth of 17, with but small funds, a slight i nn »,i n ,i 4-n «• V— . ~"p"» v.^iiu» opjuiutti uaiiBiormaiion, knowledge of English, not knowing and then—what? For with that a soul in the new world to which •he has Just come; with no assets but his education, a good voice for •singing, and an all-absorbing ambition. "Well, this youth lands in New RUSSIA WILL AGAIN HAVE AMBASSADOR Sixty -Room Mansion Formerly Used to Be Renovated. By Myrtle C. Dickinson. Because everyone is discussing the recognition of Russia by the United States, I decided the other day to take a look at the old embassy on my way home from ithe Senate office building, where I had gone to see husband's four lovely new rooms (he was lucky to draw four instead of three). This embassy was closed shortly before we came to Washington, so I had never been in it; but, being interested in all of ithe embassies, I found out all I could about it from those who were entertained there years ago. The doors were open as I passed by, and dozens of workmen were running here and there. The old mansion of 60 rooms is being renovated and made ready for the new Ambassador Troyanovsky (pronounce it!) who will soon be here. .Decorations Are Ornate. Built' in 1910 by Mrs. George Pullman, widow of the sleeping car magnate, and sold three years later to the Russian government, it has now been boarded up for 16 years. An old Russian couple have been take very good care of it, for the New York architect and decorator in charge of the work says the walls and floors are covered with dirt a half inch thick. I am told that the rooms are very ornate. The walls and ceilings are covered with medallions, plaster cupids, and gold leaf. Their cost small goblet-shaped piece. And so alone was in the neighborhood of a mime waa in me neignoornooa 01 a r J-"cic JB even a new book tell- hundred thousand dollars, and the ' n f the correct way to serve and huge crystal chandeliers (electric drink these liquors. '••-""^ — * •""""" I: wonder if the old wine glasses r na TlrVit 4-rt TT.-.,- •» . _ lighted) cost $10,000. There is a great ballroom and a grand staircase. The interior is of the Louis XV and XVI-time, and it is interesting to me that it will be left more or less as it is (except for the dirt and new, modern bathrooms and kitchens). Of course the double eagles of Imperial Russia which decorated the interior of the embassy during the Czarist regime will be banned. Russian Law Library. Over in the Congressional Library there has just been opened a most interesting exhibit of Russian law material. The manuscripts and hooks deal with the government, administration, and foreign relations of Russia back as far as the eleventh century and up :o the present day.' It is a priceless collection: Some of the books ire worth more than their weight n pure gold. They came to the library from the palaces of the 3zars and contain the engraved )ookplates of their former owners, The first Russian law book pub- ished is there, and it was written >y the father of Peter the Great in 1649. Many of the books have luxurious bindings and ornamental covers. I was particularly interested in one of embroidered red relvet—the fr'ont cover bears the mperial double eagle, and on the ti-oii. 5« Ti, i— ««"6 meyers, tjorwitn, ana Florence an IrS ^irS hew f f ^ mS V am0ng bums Junior Reed, Dakotah City (Hum and crooks, with a beggar as a hnirlf.K O f wini,,™ «•«,„„«•„ teacher, a millionaire as chum; „ trail into the untamed wilderness. nr , ti,- n«~» n ^Vw. . i it "•««"" son \jiiy, witn Mrs. Roderick' derfS ° P s e p?riS e: t f r°ansfomaTi°on; ^' -^ - MargMet D ~ the long, long trail is by no means over; it merely takes some other amazing turns." Mr. Lindberg is recalled here as a tall, slightly lame man who was an accomplished singer. heart a friend of the United States, and he and his wife made many friends during their five years here. I have attended several interesting receptions in the new Japanese embassy, and I am sorry it is to be closed. The Japanese government has decided not to send another Ambassador for several months. There are many guesses why. Before De- buchi left for Japan he presented the Smithsonian Institution a motfn. er of pearl model of Mount Vernon. It is two feet long, a foot high, and contains 13,000 pearls! It was a part of the Japanese exhibit at the Century of Progress Exposition in Chicago. District is Still Dry. Prohibition has come to an end in a part of the United States. The official waterwagon, I am sorry to say, has been wrecked. But not here in Washington, for a few months anyway. The district, along wioh the territories, will have to remain dry (or as dry as they ever have been) till Congress decides otherwise. 'So the diplomats will not lose their popularity yet awhile. Diplomats, you know, can serve and dnnk all the liquor they want at their embassies, for the embassies are considered foreign land and are not under the restrictions of our country. I think all the embassies have their own wine cellars. A spacious one, with a big steel door for protection, was 'built at the new British embassy. Only the butler and Sir Ronald Lindsay know the combination of the lock. Drinking as an Art. "Drinking is a fine art"—so say dealers in glassware who are hur- — — ^--,.— „„.„ ^ — nedly stocking their showrooms caretakers, but evidently did not wi*h every shape, color and size of „ f~t »*w* V* C+1LVI 01£C (JJ. goblets. Don't it sound ridiculous? For sherry during soup, long-stemmed pieces with cone-shaped bowls will be the style, they say. With the fish course, wine will be served in equally tall, but large, rounded ^bowl glasses. Port, with the fruit and nuts, will be served in a _," . *—" V'*- 1 -^. AliU SO on. There is even a new book tell- iack are the initials of Empress Catherine II, by whom the statutes were enacted. The Mexicans, perhaps not to be mtdone- by the Russians, are hav- ng elaborate new murals painted along the wall of the great staircase in their embassy. The murals depict various phases of Mexican ife. There is one representing an Indian ceremonial dance, with a priest in head-dress and mask shaking rattles, while attendants beat upon, huge drums and play r arious instruments. Many Diplomatic Changes. There are many changes in the Diplomatic Corps this year. They cpme and go, but at .that not quite \o often as our Congressional riends, It seems queer to have the Ambassador of Turkey, whose country once occupied a particular- y small place in the diplomatic corps in Washington, lead all the •eat at the diplomatic reception at he White House. We were.sorry o miss this reception, for it is the inost colorful of all state recep- ions. Tfee Hoovers decided to make hese receptions small, so only '* members of the Foreign Affairs oauuittee were invited out of all he members of Senate and House. And the Roosevelts are following n the Hoover footsteps. Japanese Ambassador leaving. The Ambassador of Great Britain is second in rank, now that the Tapanese Ambassador Pebucbi has teen called home. Debuctu was at , __ ... vti>v , vivt WAIH in the White House will be u.uu™ out again and used on the Roose .*, . - , «***i l*AOy CII1U LUC? lids nailed down tight. Each year every article, however small or large, in the White House has to be 1I0 aim »«""«»«» \ieiiricii, Ames counted; not even a broken dish Gordon and Donald Blanchard, Cecan be disposed of or destroyed ex- ^ a F Falls : Beulah Gladstone, Coe; cept under the supervision of the Alice Angus, Park college, Parks- fllTPpfAV /\f •nllKli,. -U.-JU* -trill** "»*•«. . T\ M.nl.'U» H«r«»....__ 1*.._ in L *- - i/*»v< 0UIJLJC1 VIQiUJl director of public buildings. Glassware is Counted. ... „ These historic glasses have to be JtaSn Cttv* mntosi irnKi0+ <k™ —i-i-i. . mason oity. counted goblet by goblet each year It was a tiresome job, but some-' one had a happy thought that they mieht 1u<?t asTWBII -hi TA v Mr - aim Mrs - w - J - Cotton en«1 bv barrel wL^ 0 T nted , bal> tertained last week Sunday in hon* Cl UV UdlFnl. .rleTinft tin A nO/^l^in«r <• - _ _ _ . . away. I believe there are a ort of Farm Bureai LONE ROCKERS HAVE GUESTS FOR CHRISTMAS Lone Rock, Jan. Z — Christina 'or Meyers, Corwith, and Florence an boldt), at William Krause's. The L. R. Rodericks were at Ma son City, with Mrs. Roderick the Andrew Thomsons, at Anne with Mrs. Thomson's parents, Mr and Mrs. A. Stoll; Mr. and Mrs. A A. Krueger at the Rev. <S M Glad stone's; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton with Mrs. Cotton's .parents, Mr. an Mrs. H. E. Morgan, Algona; th Calvin Householders, and th Ralph iRiedels, at C. E. Household er's; Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Whitehil Burt, the John 'Sones family, Quim •by, and Mr. and Mrs. Harla Blanchard, at J. M. Blanchard's. 'Ernest Krueger and his daughte Ruth were at Supervisor Charle Morris's; Mr. and Mrs. Chris Shas er, the Albert Shasers, Mr. an Mrs. R. H. Ortman, and the Ralp •and Walter Thompsons, at Mr Lillie Thompson's; the Roy Ben netts, Ralph Bennett, the Elme Gerdis family, the John Tobins, th Ole Gerdis family, and Henr Boeckholt, all of Bancroft, Pete IBoecfcholt, Lakota, and Walte Boeckholt, Titonka, at Augus 'Schaumberg's. The G. A. Sharps, Wayne Tyler Mr. and Mrs. John Dempsey, Fen ton, and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Got fredson, spent Christmas eve a Glenn Sharp's. The Harry Rahns the Bernard 'Leepers, and th Glenn Leepers were at William Leeper's. Mrs. Glenn Leeper an her children were at Fairmont. Th Delbert Hannas were at Geo. C Hanna's; the Robert Schmidts, a Arthur Reidel's; the Arthur Hen ningsens and Elizabeth Jensen Graettinger, at E. M. Jensen's; th Edward Blanchards, Irvington, a A. D. Newbrough's. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Seegebarth Chicago, Mrs. Arthur Davis, Em metslburg, and Mr. and Mrs. Osca Earing were at George Pettit's; th James Ackermans and the Fran Flaigs, at Robert Ackerman's, eas of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. Chris Shas er, the Albert Shasers, the Wil liam Raths, and the Ralph Hul bert'S, at Mrs. John ORath's fo Christmas eve supper. Christmas Program at Church— A Christmas program was pre sented at the Lone Rock churc Christmas evening: song, audience scripture and prayer, the Rev. S M. Gladstone; play, Christmas Tid ings, group of Junior girls; .play The^ Christmas Treasure Chest Junior hoys and girls; recitation Merry Christmas, .Charles House holder; recitations—Beverly Jean Sones, Bobby 'Lee Padgett, Ruth Ellen Householder; acrostic exer cise, primary class; recitations Marjorie Osborn, Ruth Priebe; ex ercise, A Golden Word, primarj class; play, How the Zeta Pi Found Christmas, Junior girls; rec tatipns, Helen Jensen, Eugenia Mae Hofius; Christmas Carols by thf „„„„;- young people; recitation, Good _ table. The glasses some n i£ht, Catherine Mae Householder of them, were packed away a ' "- "- ago in barrels, and the Collegians Here for Holidays— A™,™ 4.j_i.i „_ , College students who spent thi lolidays at home were: Vera Mor ris and Mainard Genrich, Ames , , ville, Mo.; Dorothy Macumber, For Dodge ibusiness school; Gladys Ste- iritz, Hamilton business college Mrs. N. L. Cotton Has Birthday- Mr, and Mrs. W. J. Cotton en•"••a or 01 Mrs. N. L. Cotton, whose few - - - left on exhibition in the basement of the White House, The glassware of President' Rutherford B, Hayes, under whose administration no intoxicants were served at the White House, consisted of a water bottle, goblet, and a punch cup. President Theodore Roosevelt's exhibit consists of a .whiskey soda glass, a highball tumbler, a champagne glass, and two wine glasses. The Roosevelts are now hack from Warm Springs, and Mrs, Roosevelt is as busy as a bee, again flitting here and -there. Dirtnaay was last week Monday Attending: the Harley Shelldtos Ames; Mr. and Mrs. liawrenc Dittmer, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ditt mer, Burt; the R. T. Angus famil] here and the iDelmar Anguses, Al gona. Mite Society Has Guests— The Mite society met last Thurs day at the church, and each mem ber had' a guest. Entertainmen was in charge of Mrs. Will Chris tenson and Alice Angus, and a cov- TYPEWRITER CARBON AT THE ADVANCE You Can Choke a Cat to Death With Mice— but it is expensive, and you can choke your Furnace to Death with Poor Coal. / Use Blue Star Coal and be convinced of Heat Satisfaction. Call 229. F.S.Norton&Son ered-dish lunch was served. The next meeting .will be with Mrs. Lillie Thompson. Friday Club Officers Named—The (Friday club met Friday with Mrs. Watson Shick and elected officers: president, Mrs. Alex Krueger; secretary, Mrs. Fred Genrich. The next meeting will be held this week Friday with Mrs. Edward Farris. Frank Flaig Has Birthday— Mr. and Mrs. Frank Flaig entertained Sunday at turkey dinner in honor of Mr. Flaig's birthday. Attending: Dhe James Ackermans, John iSpranks, Anna Flaig, and the W. G. Flaigs. Berneyce Roderick Still Sick— The iL. R. Rodericks drove to Des Mpinee last week Wednesday to be with the daughter Berneyce, who recently had a second operation at the Iowa Methodist hospital. Other Lone Bock. Guests at Oscar Baring's last week Wednesday were Earl Earing, sons Harlan, Dewain, and Allen, Donald Gisch, and Max Reick, all of Campus, 111., and Elmer 'Earing, Kempton, 111., arrived Sunday'. The Barings and their guests drove to Rolfe to sipend the day at the M. Burrows home. The iRev. s. M. Gladstone took his daughter Beulah back to Coe college Monday, and was to visit Mr. and Mrs. Lester Dacken, Iowa City, and the Rev. Mr. Thompson, pastor of the .Friends church New .Sharon, (before returning. Mr. and Mrs. Rosaman Homer, with Mr. and Mrs. William Fischer, left Friday for Waseka, 111., where (the Homers reside. The Homers took home their daughter Mary Ann, who had lived with the IFiiloh- ers two years. Mr. and Mrs. Myrtle IPriebe and the latter's brother, Leon Larlon, drove to Decorah for the holidays with the Larson iparents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Larson, and , Mrs. Priebe and her brother remained a week. . T The Harley Shellitos, of Anles, spent Christmas at N. L. Cottoh's, and Mrs. iShellito and Norma remained a week. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton were supper guests last week Monday evening. 'Christmas guests at the R. Angus home were Jos. and . ... iRicker, Mrs. Laurai Hohenstein, and the Arthur Cruikshanks, allf of Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer. Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Christenion and their daughter Marietta, drWe to Fairmont last Thursday, and T. , Marietta remained to visit 'her cle, A. F. Krueger. The Otis Sanders family sp in- mt Christmas with Mrs. Sanders' mother, Mrs. Glaus Helmke, Renwick, and Mrs. 'Sanders and the children remained a week. I The E. M. Jensens were Sunday gueste of the A. H. Henningsehs, Graettinger, and Elizabeth Jenden, who had spent a week here, wbnt home with, them. G. A. 'Sharp drove to Granada, Minn., before Christmas, and brought home his son Russell, ital- bert Sharp took Russell back last week Tuesday. Mrs. Maude Hanna, son Charles, Mr. and Mrs. Yopp and a gra[id- daughter, all of Burt, were last week Tuesday dinner guests at Geo. C. Hanna's. Prof. Fred Cram, of the State Teachers college, recently conduct- ed language tests for the 6th, «*, 7th, and 8th grades in the local schools. The Christian Endeavor society met at the R. T. Angus home Sunday evening. The next meeting will ibe held next Monday evening. The Andrew Thomsons returned last Thursday from Ames, and Mrs. Thomson's sister, Mrs. J. N. Ghrist, came with them for a visit. Mrs. Robert Dransfeldt returned last -week WedhMfttf City, where die titited her: Mrs. Margaret Datison. The R. L. Padgetts aikt William Krause Afore to . Sunday to spend the day at Orvlmt Roeendahl's. Mr. and Mrs. George Ackeraok Waterloo, /visited the Clarence Acb-» ersons last week Monday. The Legion Auxiliary meet) tfcfcl week Friday with Mrs. W. O. r~ ' ANNUAL REPORT Kossuih Countij Mutual Fire Insurance Association SECRETARY'S BEPORT RECEIPTS Balance in bank December 12, 1932 , 1933 Assessment collection 30.120.Mk Reinsurance received , ,__!" 3 290.O Dividends from closed bank . ; III.I II 11604T Policy fees, contingent fees, etc., on new and renewed~busi- ' ness .._. C.086.T* Total Receipts for 1933__ _____________________ . ___ ______ $47,644.0» DISBURSEM3ENTS 90 claims paid during year ------------------------------- $22,530.01' Adjusting and inspecting _____________ , _________________ _ 151.6ft Directors meetings ______________________________________ _ 203.74 Office supplies and advertising ______________________ I _" '_, 296 !lfr Rent ------- .......... ------------------------- -^I__I_I_ 606Jfr Postage ----------------------------------------------- _, 231.0* Telephone ------------------------------- __ Reinsurance -------------------- _-_ ________ _____ _.II._II_ U. S. Government Bonds, including premium ___________ _ 8,130.0* Bond commission __________________________________ _ 62.8ft 1 Secretary's and Assistant's Bond and "state ~Fees~II ___ 26 4» Return Ass., bank charges, and check tax __________________ SSOJitti Secretary and assistant _____________ . ___________________ _ 1978.0ft Balance in hank December 11, 1933 _______ II"~II"—"~— ' Total Disbursements for 1933 ________________________ )(47,644.0S — ~—• i —i,..,... i ^f^^^acaaa^acmniCTp* ^•^^^^^gMMff You cannot afford to miss these savings- Be sure and attend Graham's Women's Mercerized 'Stockings 2 pair 25c S e r v i c eable cotton hose in plain colors •priced special lor this sale. Rayon Panties and Briefs Misses' OC women's sizes _£O Regular 39c and 49c quality. HERE'S AVALUE! Hope Muslin lie Soft finish, full (bleached, 36-in. wide, a standard quality, low priced. Good opportunities await you • f*t V A . . ™" in Graham's store tomorrow—all odds and ends—and much wearing apparel for men, women, and children has been reduced for immediate clearance. It's of the same quality you get at (^raham's—the same good fashions—at prices lower than Graham's usual lows. In many cases quantities ar^> limited, so shop early Thursday morning for first choice. New and Bright Smart and Flattering DRESSES Graham's Special Low Price | Gorgeous High Shades! I Clever Hostess Models! I Stunning Black and White! • Trims of Metal or Beads! I Evquisite Print Combinations! I Elaborate Embroidery Effects! I Rasha Crepes, Mossy Crepes! ClearancelCOATS $13,75 Twp wonderful bar- jgain groups. January Sale of TOWELING Purchased special for this * 1 dc event I tw Part linen 18-inch brown and bleached. Blanket Values Single Blankets, big size 57 C Fancy Plaid Blankets, 72x84 ........$Ul9 fancy Plaid Double Blankets $2.39 Regular $3.69 Plaid Blankets, pair _ .$3.19 Fast Color Percales Attractive new patterns and color combinations. For dresses and aprons 12c CHILD'S HOSE Fine ribbed cotton stockings in camel and honey beige 10c 5rown or Bleached Toweling _9c Cotton Crepes, reduced to 17 C White Outing Flannel, yard, TOWELS Long serviceable towels, double terry construction. Large bath size WASH CLOTHS Spongy terry weave. Priced, special this event 6 for '_ 25c Women's Unions, 2 styles, reduced to __79c Misses' Unions, 2 styles, 69c, 2 for _ _$1.25 |Men's Random Rib Union Suits .__,__ 67c BED SHEETS 79c and $1.00 Featuring two standard brands in this event at lower prices. PILLOW CASES TWO . 2Sc See this value—you'll realize now is the time to buy. VIen's Rockford Mixed Socks 10c Men's Blue Work Shirts ~~~~^~ ____ Men's Big-G Blue Overalls ...""""'"" $i 19 HOUSE SLIPPERS Ladies' felt slippers, soft and leather soles. Clean-up prices 49c TO $1.39 Men's WOOL HOSE Plain colors and fancy hose, sold formerly at 49c _,___ Children's Wool Mittens 12-qiiart Milk Pails ... !7-in. White Outing Department Store® 1 '«

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free