Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 3, 1934 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 3, 1934
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Page 8
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PAGE TEN THURSDAY, MAY CANDIDATES FOR STATE OFFICES FILE FOR THE PRIMART SGHOBY AND BONNSTETTER INTHEJACE Democrats in Family . Disagreement Over Governorship. La?t week Wednesday was tho last day for filing primary election nomination papers for state and congressional elective jobs, and tomorrow will bo Hie last day for county jobs. True to form, the eccentric Vern Haig dropped out of the repluUlicatt governorship race i(l the last moment. Pour candidates filed: Dan W. Turner, former governor. Robt. \V. Colflesh Des Moines lawyer who spoke here last nigiht; Wallace M. Short, Sioux City, who For tlie legislature the only candidates to file in Kossuth were C. K. Schoby for the republican nomination, and A. If. Bonnstetter for the democratic nomination. Mr. Schoby runs for a first term; Mr. Boiiste- tter for a third term. iKhvnnls K weens Guosls at in l"ni(|ue Party— i The Kiwanians entertained their • Kweens at a dutch lunch party last | Thursday evening at the Algona ! hotel. i Names of club members had been j placed in a hat at the meeting on I the preceding Thursday, and each JKiwanian drew one. The wife or "date" of the member whose name I was drawn was the "date" for the evening. Following lunch, which was served buffet style, a miniature Monte Carlo was sot up In the dining room. Guests were provided checks on the "Last National Bank of Red- gulch, Sohelpus, Wyo.," in which "bank" they had unlimited funds. Roulette, chuck-a-luck, dice, poker, and other games were played. At 10 o'clock an inventory was taken, and Paul Hamill, new Ki- wanian, had the most "money." Jos. Greenberg, who outdrew others who had gone "broke" on the last turn of the wheel, achieved jlow. Mrs. A. E. Kresensky won the i high woman's prize; Mrs. Roy ! Bjustrom, low. Dancing to piano and radio music followed. | tertained families at the Masonic j Temple Tuesday evening. Follow! ing a short business meeting, the following program under the direction of the Mesdatnes W. P. French and Mrs. Casey Loss was given: songs by choruses composed of i children of O. E. S. members directed by Grace M. Miller; songs by Donald Hutchins; reading by Isabel Greenberg; whistling solo by Betty Merritt. spoke to a small gathering at the* courthouse here last week Tuesday night; and C. A. Knutson, Clear Lake gross income taxer, who has ^l y Sa^X W ^ocr^«-»«t. e !5 Me8 d M n are chagrined because thev, also,|p US ' Cora Baoon ' ^ d " ary , De have a contest over the irnWnnr- Graw, menu committee, Mesdames Mother's Day Tea Planned— A Mother's day tea, an annual affair sponsored by the Union Mothers & Daughters club, will be held at the community room at Good Hope Thursday, May 10. Every member may take a guest, preferably a mother . The program committee is Mesdames Ada Ho- De have a contest over the governorship. Besides Governor Herring, Representative Charles J. Zylstra, Hawarden, and George Finch, city attorney at Sioux City, have filed. Democrats Have Family Scrap. "What Finch's excuse is for get- Cora Reid, Veda McArthur, and Bertha Sarchet. Mesdames Ethel Smith and Elizabeth Schenck were hostesses to the club last Thursday, when 23 members and 11 adult guests attended. Program: piano solo, Evelyn Cruikshank; paper, Research Mrs. Louisa ting into the race is not known 1JU v. luln . ollttllB ., Intl , el -, here. Zylstra'* candidacy is -the) Work in Agriculture, I outcome of a democratic legisla-'jicNutt tive family row not understood j The annua , exchange of seeds ?e^atol aW^afd^^ bulb3 Was followed ^ lunch candidacy. It is not believed that either Zylstra or Finch has a Woman's Club Federation Meets- chance against Herring. The county federation of Wo. The only democratic nominee for man's clubs met at the school-house lieutenant governor is Nelson G. at Swea City Tuesday, and Mrs Kraschel, incumbent, but there is Phillips, of Livermore, district v. a three-angled contest among the chairman, assisted with a club •it republicans, Senator Patterson, G. question box at .tihe morning ses- "iT M " H: f^racc i;Vin.e/i«f' 1 ifi»ri»-i,lT » x* ~t • . . • . _ " D. A. R. to Meet Tuesday— The D. A. R. meets with Mrs. Sarah Long next Tuesday, Mrs. Leota Geigel and Mrs. Ella Laird assisting. The program will include election of officers and a paper on Historical Churches of America by Mrs. Lottie P. Whitney. Roll call will be answered with current events. The meeting will be a one o'clock luncheon. "• E. Cress, City and J. A. Xel- . . son, Decorah, being candidates. Cress is a former Cerro Gordo county sheriff. Nothing is known here of Nelson. Neither has had legislative experience, and being from .tine same part of the state they tend to kill each other off. Patterson is believed Co have the big edge against both. Two Kossuth Candidates. Kossuth county's interest in the Tlomina'tions for 'Statehouse jo.b?< centers mainly on treasurer and secretary of agriculture. Leo Wegman, of Carroll, formerly of this county, is the present democratic incumbent and the only candidate in his party. Three unknowns are after the republican 'nomination. Ray Murray democratic incumbent as secretary of agriculture, is up for nomination and will doubtless win, though, strangely <• r.ough '.ie has opposition in his party, an unknown from Ottumwa. Murray hails from 'Buffalo Center and is therefore considered a near-Kossuth candidate. There are four candidates for the republican nomination, none of them known here. One Fred W. Nelson, Nevada, Story County, farmer, was at Algroia last week Wednesday, Former Burt Man Running. Edw. L. O'Connor, Iowa City lawyer, once Burt superintendent of schools, is democratic attorney general and the only democratic candidate. There are four republican aspirants, none of them known here. One, .Ross W. Mowry, Newton Lawyer, was ihere recently and was a Rotary club guest. A strange political bird in the Statehouse is Agnes Samuelson, state superintendent of schools, the only republican at present holding an elective Statehouse job. She is a candidate for renom- ination, and there are two other republicans and three democratic aspirants, all strangers here. There are three republican and six democratic candidates for railroad commissioner, but none are known in Kossuth. -*• Compulsory Crop Reduction. Iowa Falls Citizen—Compulsory control of crop production is not wanted and will not be willingly accepted by the vast majority of American farmers, if we are any judge of sentiment. In conversation with dozens of farmers during the last couple of weeks, we have failed to find more than one or two who even half-heartedly stated they would favor such a plan. Last Meeting of P. T. A.— The last parent-teacher meeting of the year will be held at the high school next Monday at 7:45 p. m. There will be installation of officers and reports of a Fort Dodge district meeting given. The program for the "summer roundup" will be outlined. Members of the executive board are asked to report at 7:30. sion and spoke in the afternoon. Mrs. Swan-son, Swea City, wife of a minister, has done settlement work, and she spoke on participation of woman's clubs in welfare work. Music and a play were furnished 'by the hostess clubs. Among Algonians -attending were Ella Thompson and the -Mes•dames C. A. Samson, L. W. Keith, Lura Sanders, Glen Raney, Albert Granzow, Alfred Jurgensen, W. H. Godden, P. V. Janse, D. D. Paxson, George Peck, A. W. Irwin, W. H. Hodges, Neal Smith, Edw. Taylor, and Paul Wille. Patricia Hull is 8; Party- Patricia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Hull, was eight last Thursday, and in honor of the occasion she entertained a group of young friends between 4 and 6 p. m. at games, after which a two- course dinner was served. The table was centered with a birthday cake, and other decorations were in pink and white. Each guest received a May basket for a favor. Guests were Rosalie Swanson, Miriam Norton, Meredith Raney, Elva Vera, Robert Laing, Fred Ward, Richard Palmer, Boyd Granzow, Craig Frederick, Gloria Baker, Betty Jane La Barre, Fern Carney, and Patricia's teacher, Estella Arnold. Woman's Club Has Program— A program was given at the library Friday by the Woman's club. Roll call was answered by telling what kind of seeds, plants, or bulbs each woman had brought for exchange at the close of the meeting. A county federation meeting to be held at Swea City this week Tuesday was announced, and annual reports were given by the secretary- treasurer and flower committee. A talk on My Garden Experiences was given by Mrs. H. E. Woodward, Whittemore, and the Rev. Raymond Kresensky read his own poems. Party Honors Mrs. G. I). Stokes— Mrs. G. H. Free and Mrs. S. B. French entertained the Idle Hour bridge olub and friends Saturday night in honor of Mrs, G. D. Stokes' birthday anniversary. Bridge was played at four tables, with Mrs. A. L Long and Mrs. W. P. French winning .the high scores and Mrs. E. J. Hough the travel prize. Mrs. Stokes received a gift. Guests of the club were Mesdamea H. R. Cowan, W. P. French, G. S. Buchanan, A. L. Long, and Ella Thompson. Party for 0. E. S. Families— Members of the Eastern Star en- Mimeographing Advance Publishing Co, Auxiliary Here "\Vill Entertain— The Legion Auxiliary meets at 8 o'clock tomorrow night at the Legion hall for an open meeting to which the public is invited. The program, under the direction of Mrs. Glen Roland, follows: two solos, Mrs. T. T. Herbst; reading The Least of These, Violet Norman; paper, The Poppy, Mrs. Anton Didriksen; and skit, Lest We Forget. Refreshments will be served, followed by a social hour. IVatanyans Hare Bridge Party— The Watanyans entertained at a bridge party Monday night at Mrs. Ann March's. Hostesses were Amy Johnson, Lillian Granzow, and Irene Voight. Bridge was played at four tables, Alice Behlmer winning the high score, Stella Mae Breen a travel prize. Guests of the club were Lorraine Tierney, Alice Behlmer, Bessie Hopkins, and Phyllis Peterson. Pep Meeting Skit Planned— An eighth district Auxiliary spring pep meeting will be held at Fort Dodge next week Tuesday at the Hotel Warden, and Kossuth units will put on a skit entitled The Iowa Legionnaire, each unit in the coun'v to be represented in the cast. Mis. T. L. Larson and Leola Zeigler will represent the local unit. Presbyterian Guild to Meet— The Presbyterian Westminster Guild Circle will meet at the church Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Louise Devine will have charge of devotionals; Marie Pommerening, of the lesson, Chapter X of the study book, Arthur Nash and Imogene Hill assisting. There will be election of officers. Birthday Club Has Session- Mrs. F. W. Wehler entertained her Birthday club at 6:30 dinner Monday night, and after dinner bridge was played. No prize is given high scores, but scores are kept and at the end of the season the low score members entertain the high score members. Other Society. Mrs. M. G. Norton entertained her bridge club Friday afternoon, and Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer won the high score. Guests of the club were Mesdames P. J. Christensen, P. P. Zerfass, and G. W. Stillman. The Baptist Aid meets with Mrs. Evans today at 2:30 p. m., Mesdames Kruse, Moulds, and Hofius assisting. Important business is to be brought up. The Methodist Aid meets at the churon this afternoon and Mrs. F. W. Green's division will serve a 1:15 luncheon. Women attending are to take tea towels. The Cresco Embroidery club meets next week Wednesday with Mrs. John Simon, and roll call will be answered with Mother's day stories or poems. The Presbyterian Light Bearers will meet at the church Saturday afternoon at 1:30. FOR SALE — CHESTER WHITE boars.—Aaron Taylor, 5 miles north, 1% east. 12p33 Bonnstetter (Continued from page 1.) ever, a number of amendments' which would have altered the sales tax feature of the present law were defeated, and this dampened my enthusiasm for Hie bill. The senate was now going into its seventh week of tax legislation. It had disposed of about every conceivable amendment to the interim committee bill, and then substituted for it a gross income tax measure. Prior to this point in the session the house purposely avoided tax revision legislation! because a feeling prevailed that if the senate passed one revision measure and the ihouse another the result would be a Jam which might defeat the real purpose of the special session. Action in the House. The ihouse was therefore awaiting action hy the senate, and wad prepared to take up for consideration at once any legislation the senate saw fit to pass. However, after the senate made the substitution it became quite apparent that unless Hie house acted the dnterim committee bill would fail and a choice would have to be made between a gross income tax law or no tax revision at all. Consequently the house took tho interim committee bill -and adopted all senate amendments except one which iprovided for the termination 'Of the sales tax December 31. 1935. This amendment was stricken from the 'bill in order to provide trading stock in the conference committee. As before stated. I was interested in a number of amendments which had already been defeated by the senate and isince these were disposed of, it* was useless; to attempt further consideration of them. The action of the house forced the senate to pass the interim committee 'bill or assume the res>- ponsibility for no tax revision. Then the senate added a few amendments and passed the toill, after which it went to conference and the result was the present tax law. Bonstetter's Reaction. 'Now, briefly, winy did I support the new tax law in spite of the sales tax feature? 1. Because it gave the .people of 'Iowa the best net income tax law ever suggested in the state's history. 2. Because it included a 'business tax on corporations. 3. Because part of the sales tax was necessary to care for the unemployed and needy. 4. 'Because the sales tax portio' of the .bill is temporary and will expire toy limitation April 1, 1937. Had it not been for this temporary feature of tihe sales tax, the conference report would not have received my approval. 5. 'Because property tax has become so ihigin that the possession of property ceases to be an attraction, and if this condition continues to prevail it will lead to serious social consequences. The new tax law, including the sales tax, replaces property tax. 6. Because if a net income tax was not established at this time a gross income tax would be enacted in the very near future. Any observer on the tax question will admit that the gross income tax idea is- gaining strength, and unless speedy relief is afforded public sentiment will swing in that direction, and Iowa will have a tax law made up entirely of permanent sales taxes. No Politics Involved. In the 44th General Assembly I voted for the county assessor bill in a attempt to save the net income tax 'bill. The assessor bill was almost as repulsive to me as the sales tax. My sincerity in 'bringing about tax relief was demonstrated in both instances 'by making those concessions. The house records show that 27 republicans voted for the present tax law, six opposed it, and one was absent. Furthermore, out of the six members who sponsored the hill through the ihouse, four were republicans. Tihis clearly indicated that the bill passed the house in a non-partisan manner and proves that your "administration democrat" suggestion concerning me is ridiculous. Old Age Pension Law. The old age pension law, as it now stands, is not entirely in harmony with views entertained by me when the measure was up for consideration. Attempts were made by a number of legislators, including myself, to .bring about the following changes: 1. The old age pension act shall TIRE SALE TIRES 30x8^ $2.85 450x21 $3.57 475x19 $3.95 450x20 TUBES ........... 79c 450x21 _________________ 89c 450x20 _________________ 89c Heavy Duty Truck 80x5 $1.95 82x6 _ ................. $2,79 HIGH PRESSURE TIRES 81x4 32x4 33x4 PAINT AND VARNISH $7.45 $7.85 $7.95 VARNISH 97c A GALLON-4 HOUR DRY JOE BLOOM COAST TO COAST STORES be administered by the lahor department at Des Moines. 2. The supervision of the act in ttie various counties shall be placed in the hands of the 'board of supervisors. 3. The amount of -assistance granted under the provisions of the act to the residents ot any one county shall be in the same pro- portio'n as the total amount of tax collected under the provisions of that act in said county is to the otal amount collected in blie state. llcason.4 for Support. 4. Any citizen shall not be sub- ect to that head tax after the age if 65. L , These and other suggested hanges, however, did not receive he approval of the house. Con- equemtly <a decision had to be nade to vote for or against tTie jill in its present form. And I chose the former for the following •ensons: 1. The law sets up what might je termed an old age "insurance" or "annuity" system. For, like an nsurance policy, the statute stands as a protection against want and suffering to persons eligible and >ast the age of 65. 2. If legislation of this type is :ver justifiable, it is now. The depression has caused thousands of old people, through no fault of their own, to lose every dollar ever possessed, and now they must become public charges of objects of charity. 3. In the final analysis most of t/he aged participating in the pension would become public charges, and in that case be cared for by a property tax. The old age pension system invites all to contribute to this fund, and by so doing relieves preperty from a large portion of this 'burden. No one can foretell the future. We all stand chances of toeing .placed in a position where this assistance becomes necessary. Therefore it is only right and just that each one of us provide for this emergency. Again, No Politics. 4. The old age pension system prevails in 26 other states, and In most of them it has proven a genuine economy. 5. During the special session I •eceived (hundreds of communications urging me to support the oill, and. only two in opposition. G. I sincerely believe it to be a Christian, humanitarian, and economical piece of social legislation. The authors of the .bill were two -epublicans senators, .and it was sponsored in the house by one republican and one democrat. It 'eceived 23 out of 26 republican votes in the senate and 28 out of 33 republican votes in the Ihouse. This again proves that politics did not enter into this proposition, and ihe fallacy of your notion that I vas influenced to support the law because of a political ambition. Intrastate NRA Bill. On November 8, 1932, tihe Amer- can people decided that an ad- ninistration should he .placed in power which, during the campaign >resented definite .plans for recovery. It is now a question as to vhfcther we shall permit those recovery plans to have a fair trial vith the sympathetic support of he whole country. Because I t>e- ieve suoh support should be giv^ en until these .plans ihave been >roven a failure, I voted for the owa compliance act 'known as the N. R. A. toill. During the consideration of ;his measure it was urged that he ;hill would discriminate against a state like Iowa, wihich is an agricultural state. As I see it, this recovery planl must he looked at as -a whole. Under that part of the recovery plan applying to agricultural relief, nillions of dollars have been .poured into Iowa to the- benefit of the farmers and business relating thereto. It would be selfish, unfair, and narrow-minded for those receiving such benefilts to oppfosd another part of the industrial recovery plan while benefitting from that part -applying directly to agriculture. Supported New Deal. The gentlemen who so vigorously opposed the bill in the senate had no plan to offer that would contribute to the solution of the ninny serious problems confronting tho country or take the place of N. H. A. Apparently they preferred to see the country go 'back to that point in -recent history, where the prospect of adjustments with shotguns was extremely bright. And had it come to this, Mr. Editor, the injustices of N. tR. A. which the administration is now trying to correct (and which you and a -few ambitious politicians lament so bitterly) would have been trivial indeed. When I supported the N. ,R. A. bill, I supported the New Deal. The people of Kossuth county voted for this to the tune of 6924 to 3147. Consequently I gave the .people true representaition. The gentlemen who opposed thet measure not only slapped our president, but they also .slapped every citizen of the state who supported ihim. In due time these citizens will again pass judgment, and by their verdict we shall all abide. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hucser, Pastor—Sunday, May 6, will he tihe last .Sunday of the old church year. We want you ito make a special effort to .be present. We Ihave good! reasons for rejoicing when we! study the church sitaution and 'realize 'how the Lord has iblessed ois. There will he a 'baptismal service Sunday evening during the 8 o'clock hour. Morning worship at 11 a. m.; Sunday school, 10. B. Y. P. U., 7:15 p. in. Bible study and prayer Wednesdays, 7:30 p. m. Thei annual business meeting of the church will be held Monday evening at 7. NAZARENE, A. >V. and Hazel Irwin, Pastors —> 'Sunday Bible 'school, 9:45, and next Sunday there will be something extra for< the iboys. As one feature of boys' week the boys will go for a (hike •Saturday afternoon. .Sunday morning worship, 11; Sermon theme, Keeping in God's Will. Evening •service for itlhe young people, 7:30; preaching hour, 8; theme, The -Place of Prayer. The Rev. C. P. Roberts, Des Moines will preach for us next Wednesday night at 8. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. SJos- trand, Pastor—Tlh.e choir meets 1 for practice this evening at 7-.SO 1 fin the church. The confirmation class meets Saturday at 10 a. m The Junior Mission Band meets Saturday afternoon, 2:30, -Luther hall. Sunday school next Sunday 10 a. m. Divine services Sunday morning, 9 o'clock. The Luither League meets next Wednesday evening at John -Spongberg's. This will .be the annual meeting. CONGRERATIONAL, J. Robt, Hoerner, Pastor— The Women's) •association will meet at the churdli this afternoon for a one o'clock luncheon. Mrs. Laird's circle will .serve. A special Mother's day program has .been planned by the, committee. Please return information questionaires by Sunday. Services for Sunday: churdh, school at 10; morning worship, 11. TRINITY LUTHERAN, P. J. Braner, Pastor— Services Sunday: •English services, 9 a. m.; Sunday TWO ALGONA BOYS WILL BE VEISHEA GUE8TSJT AMES Iowa State College, May 2—Russell Medln and Richard Post, students in the Algona high school, are to be special guests of Iowa State college May 10-11-12, Selected as outstanding students, hey were chosen by the college and the Veishea central committee :o be specially invited to attend the Veishea celebration here. Veishea, in all-college celebration, includes sports, exhibits, carnivals, social activities, and plays, given chiefly or visitors. High school students from all parts of the state are expected. They will be entertained by fraternity groups and guided around the campus by varsity athletes. They vill see athletic events In which owa State teams will compete with the University of Nebraska and the University of Missouri. Tennis, track, polo, golf, and foot- mil events, all will fill important places in the day's programs.' Another important event will ho ;he annual night show. This year Sigmund Romberg's The Student Prince is to be .presented on the evenings of May 11-12. Every department of the college s to display exhibits. Advanced research, present college equtphtcnt, and many new scientific devices will be laid out before visitors. And for variety, a series of social events, dances, and vaudeville stunts has been arranged. LOOK FOR TiHIS SVMIOL OF QUALITY is your ogue for Do you want a dress which is Ii 3 ht-weight and cool? Do you like a material which is soft and comfortable? Do you wish to be "dressed up" i n wearing your summer clothes? Do you prefer a fabric which looks even more beautiful after washing? Do you want the last word in style? If so, you want cJlIK o/?mcn which we are now showing in tmart sport dr«$»« and beautiful ensembles. Dem ocrats! 50c and 20c purposes, 20o ,-oos -manors, and :in c t of a Meeting Tomorrow 5 A meeting of n,n " "a- been called" 10 f evening at tho court 1,, of permanent office 3 1 take place, and discus, s ructions for Ulc ^"" state convention at D os M take place. s Mol l The Kossuth deloenti« have seven votes in II lo The number o^fe mined by the number of5, votes cast at the last i for oacli 1000. ccl ~ Democrats past 40 arc honorary members ence at olubmeetln 150-EighuTS are Writing Fij Examinations Eighth grade students rural schools of the c school and Bible class, 10; German service, 10:30. The Aid meets (this afternoon with Mrs. Henry •Lavrenz. Confirmation instruction for children Saturday at 9 a. m. * PRESBYTERIAN, Rey. C. Paul Carlson, Minister—(Next Sunday: sdh'ool, 10 a. m.; morning worship, 11. There will ,be no evening service, in order that the young .people may attend a county C. 'E. rally at Lakota. Kittenball Girls Play. Burt, May 2—The local school girls' kittehball team played Ledyard at Ledyard last Thursday and won, 6-3. There will be another game Thursday afternoon, when the Fenton girls will play here. Miss Eighme is local coach. The Advances- Carries a complete line of office supplies. Are prices are the same as any of the out of town solicitors may give you. d, ex day and tomorrow. will write at the building. Other., points where they wrote In] Pupils writing exam!] come from almost all of 3 county's 150 rural schools! are more than 2,500 pupils'! ing the rural schools of the I" 1 "* County Supt. Shirley ] ted almost all of the least twice this year Only ten rural schools county do not carry a fa] months schedule. These tei an eight months schedule schools are now either closed or are closing this \ Phillips TelnTwj From Sinclair' The opening game of the' ball season was played evening, Phillips team „, from Sinclair, 8-3. Last nlJ U. D. M. played the Hub do and tomorrow evening RCA Skelly. Next Monday will i game between Sinclair ai Clothiers, and next week \,. day U. D. M. will play Skel number of poles have arri the night lights, but they 1 been erected yet. RHHRIT1 Department Stores The New Summer Hat —"are a great Hit" $1.95 Get these hats in black brown if you want to have them), but NAVYSi leading the fashions. Lai flops—Breton Sailors — ti| bans—off the face hats I small brims. HEAD SIZES 21 1-2 to 23 49c Women's Unions Fine light weight union suits of knit cotton — well reinforced, neatly finished. 3 styles to choose from. 69c Smart Blouses If you are penny wise and fashion sure—don't overlook these blouses! $u New Handbags— - Fashions new designs in thj smartest grains. Blue, btacl| brown, and white. 2 Way Stretch Girdles An all in one garment lace uplift bust and two «M stretch-long, slick I-'-"" Hosiery Lace top chiffon! Lisle top service silk! 79c Well reinforced heels and toes that will give excellent wear—and run-stop garter top is another feature that betrays their superiority. Misses and Fast Color Prints 15c Superior finish print clotha in a complete selection of new patterns. Men's Fancy Hose, pair _ Perfect fitting hose that are different from the regular run of men's hose at this price, 19c OQ( Wlf Broadcloth Shorts— Fast color, high ric in new popular stripe terns. Balloon seat. Rose Glassware from 59c to — Attractive and leaf designs four special price

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