Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 10, 1934 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1934
Page 2
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PAGE TWO KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, AL.GONA. IOWA Dinner Attracts Crowd to Hear Former Governor Speak fIFTY GREET TURNER HERE FRIDAY NOON Ex-Governor Speaker at Hotel Banquet in His Honor. After it was announced that former Governor Dan W. Turner .could not give Kossuth county an evening date, his schedule being tilled, but would be here Friday •afternoon, arrangements were made by G. D. Shumway and others 'for a noon dinner in the governor's honor at the Algona hotel. The dinner was open to the public, and some 50 representative republicans from scattered points -about the county attended. Because W. C. Dewel had been one of the governor's original supporters here he was asked to preside and did so. Plates at the dinner were 50c, and after dinner Mr. Turner gave an hour's address which was heard ~!With deep interest. After dinner a large group wait*d to greet the Governor, and adjournment was taken to a room up stairs where friends conferred with him throughout the afternoon. He •spoke at Humboldt that evening •and came here from Emmetsburg. Tax Reduction BevieiTed. Mr. Turner devoted most of his remarks to the tax reduction he sponsored during his administration, and he said he would return to the same program if reelected. He pointed out that the expense of state government before he went Into office was 110 millions annually, but before his term was over had been reduced to 90 millions. Furthermore, when Mr. Turner went out of office there were nearly 50 bills pending the legislature to reduce the burden to 83 millions. -JThese laws have since gone into effect under the present administration. *STffi*.' Plans Bigger Cut. Governor Turner believes that farther reductions can be made to reduce the total to 58 millions, or " Muhlemans Off for Month of Auto Touring in South Dist. Supt. and Muhleman departed month's tour of the south "during "i e outlaw mountian wlhites.. The Mrs. W. G. Tennessee lengthwise to the Cum- Monday on a berland Gap and the country of which Mr. Muhleman will combine Lincoln country also the Muscle will be visited, Shoals develop- busmess with the pleasures of an ment if there is time, the Ken- outing by making a study of mis- tucky blue grass country, Man of sions. He and Mrs. Muhleman are camping on the way, a confirmed in War. the great race (horse, Gin- the old Muhleman home 1 . Ohio, and so back to Algona. , t h . an h al f of the annual burden. "jirior to his incumbency. Nearly five millions can be saved, he declared, if true assessments on property are made. Utility and other large corporations are re- Quired to file statements of condition with the state department be- lore they can sell stock or bonds, and from these reports he has gathered figures showing that assessed values of corporate property have in many cases been under 10 cent of true valuations. Farmers, on the other hand, the governor said, have had to pay on an average 60 per cent valuation. 3Town property should also have higher and fairer assessed valuations in proportion to the assess-meats of farm lands. Gross Income Tax Impractical. Mr. Turner has no faith that all taxes on farm lands can be re- claim. The farmer uses land in his e j s liusiness, and he should pay res " enable taxes, but far from su high taxes as at 'present. Tax reduction must be carrl Dn, the governor emphasized !._, *he sdhools must not be crippled. | M> Jensen. They should, however, operate on) A (minimum of costs till .better times return. Taxes on farm prop- .srty must be lowered to a point where only one .per cent of assess•ed valuation is <paid. Tflhe net income tax program spgonsored 'by Sen. Geo. W. Pat- Uerson. 'Burt, should be made law Tind Iheighened in the higher jbracftets. This is the fairest of all j con ie, •fauces, for it is based on ability' Hawks, Tbo pay. Only General Sales Tax. TSbe gross income tax, Mr. Turn- •er declared, is only a general sales tares the poor man pays the same Tate as tho rich man, which is un- lair because the poor man's ability to pay is far less. All sales taxes are pyramided, "anil adds it to ibis price. Thus the consumer pays several times over. The farmer is the largest consumer, and therefore pays the most. The net income tax is the correct •taut 'because it puts the burden on, the rich, where it belongs because fcQ 4S able to pay, and he cannot pass the tax on.' is Favored*. The gross income tax program, Mr. Turner pointed out, would release the big insurance companies Downing farms from paying taxes. outdoor man, was planning td 'have the time of his life. The first stop was to be at Belle, Mo., where the Ozarks of Missouri begin. Here a canoe trip (througti river rapidis was planned. The next objective was the mission field in the Arkansas Ozarks. Stops at Little Rock, Ark., Holley Springs, La., and a Negro mission school were planned. •Thence tflie •Muhlemans will strike for Memphis and across E, M, JENSEN NEW HEAD OF PTA AT L, R, Lone Rock, May 8— The P.-T. A. met last Thursday evening at the high school, and officers elected for the coming year are: president, 3. M. Jensen; vice president, Mrs. W. J. Cotton; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Eugene Hofius. A six-scene puppet play, The lansom of Red Chief, was given by .he eighth grade under the supervision of Mrs. Viola Bishop. Char- icters were Bill Driscoll, a kid- laper, Marjorie Jensen, performed jy Marian Jensen ; Sam, Bill's part- ler, Chester Simpson, performed jy Luella Schmidt; Red Chief, the •ictim, Jesse Blanchard, performed jy William Knoll; Ebenezer Dor•et, a poor rich papa, Clarence <raft, performed by Russell Jenen. William Cameron made the -.ittle Theater and the scenery. A girls' octette sang between cenes. Marjorie Jensen, who rep- esented Kossuth in the state spell- ng contest in Des Moines, and her nstructor, Mrs. Viola Bishop, were lonored. An excellent school ex- libit followed the play, 'npils Give Clnb Program— The Mother's club met last week Vednesday afternoon with Mrs. •^red Genrich, Mrs. Glenn Sharp assisting. Scripture was read by Mrs. Genrich, followed by the Lord's prayer. Roll call was answered by a mother's sayings, or childhood memories of mother. In honor of Mother's day, school students furnished the following program: song, A Crow Story, Lucille Genrich, Dorothy Jensen, Catherine Mae Householder, Virginia Frye, and Mary Ann Flaig, accompanied by Doris Mae Blanchard; piano solo, Echoes of the Canyon, Doris Mae Blanchard; recitation, Dare to Be True, Verdabelle Thompson; solo. You're the Best Little Mother of All, Vuanita Wegener; recita- .ion, The School of Mother's Knee, Dorothy Hobson; songs, The Flowers and Little Buds of Promise, Eugenia Mae Hofius and Helen Jensen, accompanied by Mary Jane Hofius; recitation, Old Mother Hubbard, Donald Bierstedt. The next meeting will be with Mrs .E. M. Jensen. Lower Grades Give Program — The first and second grades, under supervision of their teacher, Florence Householder, presented a program at the local school Friday afternoon to the entire student body, the faculty and parents of the two grades. The following program was given: Acrostic, welcome, Donald Nelson, Charles Hawks, Dwight Simpson, Billy Leeper, Darwin Frye; play, The Sick Doll, Donna Jean Thompson, Caroline Rath, Gordon Wegener; songs, The Recipe and Fiddle-Dee- Dee, girls of two grades; play, A Test of Bravery, Claude Whitehill, Walter Schaumberg, Lester Rogers, Willard Thompson, Donald Gross, rTflrnlri "Pirlpp't't TlnVihv ATavlnw "It'll ntii uiu -i iiucgLii J3uuuy ivitiriuw, i*jU~ genia Mae Hofius, Luella Bierle, Betty Ann Sharp, and Helen Jensen; play Where's My Cake? LueVla Ackarman, Janice Milligan, Caro- The last stop will be at La Moille, 111., where, Mr. MulMeman 'said, the expects the thrill of the tour, when he delivers the commencement address for the higl school from whiclh he was graduated 39 years ago. Mr. Muhleman took his moving picture camera with him and after his return will be prepared toi £lhow a new set of pictures to numerous audiences in the Algona Methodist district. NEW SCHEME AT BURT TO FOIL BANK THUGS The Burt Savings bank has installed a new safe intended for protection against daylight bank bandits. The Monitor says: The new wrinkle is a small "money safe" equipped with a time lock operating at intervals of 15 minutes to a half an hour, which has been placed. in the bank vault. This safe contains whatever amount of money is needed in the ordinary run of bank business. It is opened in the morning when officers arrive, a favorite time for daylight robbers to work, and the time lock on the big safe is set to release later in the day. Whenever this safe is open transfers can be made from the small to the big safe under 'protection of a closed vault. The safe has a money slot through which surplus currency can be put inside without opening the door, and it is equipped with a secret signal arrangement which spreads an alarm if a hold-up is in progress and the safe is manipu- latari LdlcU, lows, Noah Reisners, Herman Dreyers and Adolph Perils. — Other Lone Bock. Mrs. E. M. Hawks, Gladys Ste- britz, and Oscar Warner, of Fenton, drove to Estherville last week Wednesday. Mrs. Hawks' sister, Mrs. Celia Warner, who has been a patient at the hospital there, returned with them to her home in Fenton, Mrs. H. J. Rice returned last week Tuesday from a visit with her sister, Edith Hoxie, in Hampton. She was accompanied by her brother, Dr. D. G. Hoxie, Barney, N. D., who remained until Friday. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Godfrey spent the week-end with her parents, the Henry Steinhelbers, Truesdale. Their daughter Bernadine returned with them after a two weeks visit there. Mrs. Lillie Thompson, daughter Neva, and Mrs. Viola Bishop, Algona, were Saturday evening guests of Mabel Howe's mother, Mrs. Erickson, in Bancroft. The Busy Friday club will meet this Thursday afternoon with Mrs Jack Quinn. Lu Verne Lad Wins • « n . -- m Music Contest • • Lu Verne, May 8-Supt. and Mrs. R - J' , V tv S> Irene Swmson, and Richard Niver drove to Iowa City last week Wednesday, and RtahaVd Son? a ° larinet sol ° in a state school music contest Thursday which was rated superior. This en^ tied him to take part in a n a i,?n al T test at Des Moines m June The honor was earned, for m<L haS Corked hard with his m . u f' c ' Baking good use of natural abilities. His accompanist Miss Swenson. local teacher, also observes commendation as having Played an important part in Richard's achievement. Mrs. Bishop Speaks at Fenton Meeting PRIMARY DAY THREE WEEKS, 4 DAYS AWAY Convention Delegate Caucuses Must Be Called Soon. The tax has flltituitional as been found uncon- regards concerns! •doing an interstate business, and •they would therefore escape taxation, and the people would have to bear the burden. Big business nien realize this, and so are behind the gross income tax income ftai program and are financing much of tJte advertising and lit- Tature which is being spread over the state about the deceptive) gross income tax program. Farm Loans at 8 Pet. Mr. Turner stood for lower interest rates on farm loans to give farmers in debt a chance to got •out from under. He wants tihu federal government to finance lurm •loans at ,tc interest rate of only S per cent, one percent of which •will go towards cutting down the .principal. This program would be self-l*quidating, and only the credit of federal government is asked. The public debt of the county would not be affected. If lowered interest rates un<] uowered tuxes were allowed t/he farmer thi.-; would fie a bigg< help to him than anything else. He would be able to ouy more, which stimulate demand for eastern products and thus put mil- Jious of the U'lejupJcyjneut back to work. The farmer is this country's flargest consumer, and if can be •made able to buy the depressioa (will soon be ended.. line Schaumberg, Elaine Swan, Laverne Schroeder, Harvey Godden; Swing song and Goodbye song, by all. llth nirthdaiMs Honored— Mrs. Eugene Hofius entertained Tuesday afternoon at a birthday party for her daughter Mary Jane's lith birthday. Attending wenJ Doris Mae Blanchard, Ruby Nelson, Eunice Priebe, Dorothy Jensen, Wiluia Mai-low, June Ralm, Mary Aim Flaig, Vuanita Wegener, Lora Belle Householder, Viola Sprank, and Maxine Simpson and Evelyn Behrmann, fifth and sixth grade instructor. IVill Invite Organizations— The Mite society met last Thursday afternoon with Mrs. William Krause, Mrs. H, L. Padgett assisting. It was voted to invite the district Presbytery and also the Young People's rally to come here in the fall. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Fred Genrich, Mrs. Jack Quinn assisting. Date Observed— The V. V. Fryes entertained Sunday in honor of Mr. Frye's parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. V. Frye, who celebrated their 38th wedding anniversary. Attending were the B. B. Fryes and Mr. and Mrs, W. L. Bcckmuu, of Cylinder, Lillian Frye and Ben Johnson, of Emmetsburg. Attend Kiilly at Lakota— Those from here attending a North Kossuth rally at Lakota Sunday were Robert and Margaret Gladstone, Cleo and William Hobson, Sara Whitehill, Lillian Angus, Mrs. Myrle Milligau, and Verne and Dorothy Dacken. Birthday Tarty is Given— The Einil Krafts entertained last week Monday evening in honor of their daughter Ruth's fifth birthday. Attending were the Fred Ku- Thnri^' at the ch "rch last Thursday; program: devotionals, M I-S. R. C. Goetsch; Movies on Mls- ms m Foreign Lands MM George Boettcher; talk by'Mrs. A A. Bishop, Algona, district in - presi- reported a district meet, at Kanawha April 10; Alcohol Agitation, Mrs. Hattie Weisbrod- vocal duet, Mrs. Rex Rolfe and Mrs. Elmer Weisbrod. Refreah- , .„ were seryed by the hogtess _ isdames T. N. McFall and Weisbrod. Six Men Jurors J. P. Court Action A jury in Justice White's court Friday brought in a verdict of $22.50 and costs in favor of Chris Olsen in a landlord and tenant suit against Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Seifert. The parties on both sides live south of Algona. Mr. Olsen asked $72.50, and he was represented by Van Ness & Stillman, the Seiferts being represented by Hutchison & Hutchison. The jury consisted of F. D .Mathes Edw Bartlett, E. J. Hammond, John Kohlhaas, Edw. Kuhu, and W E The primary election will take place Monday, June \, and is now only three weeks and four days away. As yet no caucuses have been called by either the republicans or the democrats to name delegates to the county conventions to be held Saturday, June 30, as fixed by law. The time for filing nominations for county office expired Saturday, but candidates for township or precinct offices and for party committeemen have up to next Tuesday to file either by nomination papers bearing ten names or by affidavit. Conimittcemen on Ballot. Apparently the law contemplates that nomination papers for precinct committeemen, one woman and one man, shall be filed in the same way as for local offices. On the primary election ballot there will be blank lines for the proper number of delegates in each precinct, and the voter can either write names on the ballot or attach a sticker bearing the names. It has been the practice for precinct committeemen to call caucuses before the primary election to choose delegations to the convention. Members of the county central committees serve two years, and a majority may choose precinct committeemen where vacancies exist, Delegate Apportionment, The party central committees de- ermine the number of delegates rom precincts according to an agreed on number of votes cast herein for the heads of the tickets t the last preceding general elec- ion. County Chairman R, S. McWhor- er, Burt, for the republicans has iled with County Auditor Butler a delegate apportionment ' list as ollows: Algona— First Ward 5 Second ward 8 Third ward 6 Fourth ward 5 luffalo 5 Burt 5 resco 3 Dagle 2 East Lone Rock 2 'enton 3 Garfield ~~~_ z lerman 2 Jrant ~___~ 2 Jreenwood 3 larrison e rlebron 2 TVington "__ 2 Dakota 3 Ledyard 3 "ilncoln 2 -one Rock 2 .Otis Creek '_' III"! 2 Ui Verne 4. Plum Creek I_" 3 Portland "III 2 Prairie "III 2 Ramsey ~__~_ 2 Riverdale 2 Seneca III"" 2 Sexton 2 Sherman 2 Springfield IIIIII 2 Swea [Jnion III" 3 Wesley "III 4 Whittemore III" 3 Total 10 9 No apportionment list has been 'iled for the democrats. G. 0. P. Committeemen. Mr. McWhorter has also filed with the county a list of present precinct committeemen as follows: Algona, 1st ward—G. D. Bruud- age, Mary Sands. Algona, 2nd ward—W. H. Godden, Luella Baker. Algona, 3rd ward—T. L. Larson, Bertha E. Johnson. Algona, 4th ward—T. P. Harrington, Mrs. D. D. Monlux, Mrs. Burt—C. W. Patterson, Ella MacArthur, both of Burt. Cresco—A. E. Clayton, Bertha Brown, both of Algona. Eagle—Simon Severson, Gran- Possum Takes Her Youngsters Along When She Travels [T.nkotn Dally Record.] George Meyer catighf a mania 'possum lit n chicken coop on his father's farm near I.akotn Tuesday. Humanely, George spared the little introdner, and brought the animal to town. It was placed In the shorr window of IVooilworth pharmacy, where it attracted lots of attention. The attention suddenly increased. The druggist looked n little closer. Instead of one 'possum he saw half a dozen. Then it was discovered that Mrs. O'Possiim had brought her new-born along in her little "over-night" bag, the babies having escaped detection. It was decided best to return the family pronto to their native heath. , ada, Minn., Mrs. Jennie Berggren. Rock. Baker. Local Firm Boosts New Speeders' Tire The Tire Service Co., N. V. Lowe and Glen McMurray, announces a new Firestone high speed tire touted as. the last word in tire construction. Now that new cars are commonly operated at speeds of 50 mph up, tfne tare question is the most important one that faces drivers, and Messrs. Lowe •and McMurray feel that they perform a public service in handling new high speed Firestone. Baum, both of Elmore. Irvington—Hugh Raney, Algona, Mathilda Godfrey. Lakota—I. E. Wortman, Mrs. Edna L. Turley, both of Lakota. Ledyard—D. A. Carpenter. Mrs. Geo. D. Moulton, both of Ledyard. Lincoln—Bert Edwards, Mrs. J, H. Warburton, both of Lakota. Lone Rock—N. L. Cotton, Mrs. W. J. Cotton, both of Lone Rock. Lotts Creek—Geo. J. Winkel, Mrs. Winkel, Whittemore. Lu Verne—W. Scott Hanna, Consuelo Hanna, Lu Verne. Plum Creek—George Miller, Sadie Hopkins, both of Algona. Portland—R. S. McWhorter, Emma Trunkhill, both of Burt. Prairie—Alt Studer, Wesley, Mary Daley, Corwith. Ramsey — Albert Schiltz, Bancroft, Mrs. C. C. Freeark, Lakota. Riverdale—C. K. Schoby, Bode, Mrs, Win, Runcjjey, west Bend. Seneca—Fred Brown, Mrs. Jennie Jensen, both of Fenton, Sexton—M. H, McEnroe, Mrs. Belle Black, both of Algona. Sherman—Simeon Leigh, Irvington, Helen Blumer, Livermore. Springfield—L. H. Junkermeier, Mildred Sharp, both of Elmore. Swea—J. E. Harner, Swea City, Maud E. Jongberg, Armstrong. Union—H. E. Ward, Marguerite Gardner, both of Algona. Wesley—Robert Welter, Mrs. H. J. Braley, both of Wesley. Whittemore—Carl Ebert, Mrs. Ebert, both of Whittemore. Demo Committee List. County Chairman C. B. Murtagh has filed the following list of committeemen: Algona, 1st ward—E. W. Lusby, Mrs. W. E. McDonald. Algona, 2nd ward—L. E. Linnan, Eva Sherman. Algona, 3rd ward—R. S. Blossom, Mrs. J. J. Dooley. Algona 4th ward—C. B. Murtagh, Vallie M. Tribon. Buffalo-Vfathaniel Walsh, Emma Myers, both of Titonka. Burt—J. G. McDonald. Fenton—J. F. Newel, Mrs. J. A. Schwartz, both of Fenton. Garfield—J. P. Kisch, Ottosen, Regina Schmellen, West Bend. Grant—Mrs. F. Caldwell, Ledyard. Greenwood—J. H. Sheridan, Mrs. A .H. Fuchs, both of Bancroft. Harrison—D. W. Fults, Ida E. Larson, both of Swea City. Lakota—H. W. Roba. Ledyard—J. H. Mousel. Prairie—Martin Rahm, Genevieve Rahm, both of St. Benedict. Ramsey—Anton Stork, Mrs. N. B. Schiltz, both of Bancroft. Wesley—Henry Sherman, Hazel Gerdes, both of Wesley. Whittemore—J. S. Cullen, Elizabeth Higgins, both of Whittemore. * . New Stamp Issued for Mother's Day The government has issued special Mother's day stamps, and a shipment of 10,000 was received recently by the local postoffice. They are printed in purple and are twice the width of ordinary stamps. The picture shows an aged woman in old-fashioned dress and lace cap sitting before a vase of flowers. The following printed dedication appears: In memory and in honor of the mothers of America. EUPTUKE H. L. Hoffman, Expert, former associate of C. F. Redlich, Minneapolis, Minn., will demonstrate without charge his "Perfect Retention Shield in Algona, Wednesday Fenton—0, J, Stephenson, Mrs t C. H. Geronsin. Garfield—Peter Holt, Mrs. Holt, , Any rupture allowed to protrude is dangerous, weakening the whole system. It often causes stomach trouble, gas and backpains. ""SiSS-p^ BU,,, ,ff3X3£Z£^SX: Center, Mrs. H. F. tonka. Mayland, Ti- Grant—A. M. Tokheim, Mrs. Jessie Hunt, Swea City. Greenwood — Charles Kollasch, Mrs. George Carmean, both of Bancroft. Harrison—J. M. Dye, Grace Eckholm, both of Swea City Hebron—R. C. Baum, Elizabeth tion of work and contract the opening in a short time. Do not submit to avoidable operations and wear trusses that will enlarge the opening. Many satisfied clients in this community. No mail order. HOME OFFICE: 805 Lincoln Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. JOIN OUR BABY CONTEST Bring your child in for a new photograph and enter our big cash prize baby contest. You can buy as little as $2.50 worth of photographs of your baby and be eligible for one of the big generous cash prizes. Come in today or phone 181 for appointment. L. I. WAY, Photographer ALGONA ART STUDIO Phone 181 ALGONA BLUE EAGLE FLAPS TO WARN PRINTERS TO OBEYTHE CODE Kossuth county publishers and printers held an NRA graphic arts code meeting at the Algona hotel Friday afternoon. Attending were: R. E. Hutton, Bancroft; J. A. Schwartz, Fenton; Lee 0 Wolfe, Titonka; W. W. Sturdivant, Wesley; R. L. Burdine, Whittemore; Earl Sprague, of the Algona U. D. M., and D. E. Dewel. The meeting was called by 1 Mr. Dewel, who was appointed county chairman on administration of the code at a district meeting of publishers and printers at Mason City two weeks ago. A minimum price list for job printing has been adopted by the national graphic arts code administration, and copies were studied at the meeting Friday. A copy has since been sent to every printer in the county. In many cases prices are higher than have been charged here as a rule, but they are not excessively so. Printers subject to NRA must now charge these prices or be subject to heavy penalties. Printers may be worked 48 hours a week in towns where there are no competent unemployed printers. In newspaper plants there Is no limit to the number of hours a day, because in the production of weekly newspapers the peak load comes on one or two days and then necessitates longer hours. County committees will be set up soon to hear and pass on complaints by one shop against another and by employes against employers. Kossuth county is in Dist. No. 2 of the state, and Leon S. Barnes of the Northwood Anchor, is district chairman. County chairmen will constitute a complaints committee Which cannot be settled within a county. Algona Girl Helps Plan Mother's Day Doings at College Cedar Falls, May 9 — Margaret Vigars, freshman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Vigars, Algona, is one of the I. S. T. C. students who have had charge of planning the fifth annual Mother's day celebration at the Iowa State Teachers college here this week Friday to Sunday. She is also a member of the committee in charge of printing the program for the annual May fete here. The festivities for mothers will open with a Black Hawk county music festival this week Fright night which will include approximately 1500 singers. In addition to the traditional May day festivities, including coronation of Lorinne Crawford, of Cedar Falls, as Queen of the May, the mothers will be guests at many social events and will be honored at special church services Sunday morning. .THURSDAY. 10. IS HERE! Shut these little pests out of your home by tight screens and screen doors. Let us help you solve this probic F. S. NORTON & PHONE 229 Think It Over The fact that Neville's yearly sales has inrre-i, cd from $24,000.00 to over $100,000.00 proves it n " things that can not be disputed. ' It proves that we sold good standard shoos at reasonable prices and also proves that our custom ers were taken care of in an honest straight-forward No firm can Increase its business on die™ shoddy goods. It neyer has been done and newr will be accomplished. It takes quality shoes at low prices to build a business. l low Along with-good shoes you have to know how to fit them and be honest with your customers Besides these two requirements and the greatest of nil is knowing how to buy them. We have a buying line-up on par with the big stores in Minneapolis, Des Moines, and other bis cities. We know ,our customers, we know what to buy for them and where to get it. Thanks to our good customers for the splendid trade we enjoy Having this outlet gives us buying power, and every good factory is looking for a merchant that can use their product in a big way. Trade at Neville's. Trade where you can do the best. The more we sell tho cheaper we can sell. Help the store that is helping you. Let us work together—you scratch my back and I will scratch yours. Cooperation is what we need. I am getting a little old, so this last year have hired more help. This was done to give you better service. We have a wonderful shoo stock. Wo haro plenty help to watt on you. We want your business and will do our best to merit it. We sell good shoes cheap. Jimmie Neville The Shoe Man Algona, la. Pay Your Advance Subscription Nov Standard's Control Rooms now Release ,, Amount of\|S5Mg~energy increased to meet the needs *--fe engines ... at no ext • Standard's refining engineers have taken gasoline which a good many motorists considered practically perfect already and have definitely increased its live usable power. ' This advance is important to you- f rom the standpoint of speed and engine- response for one thing; of greater oper- atmg economy, for another. olr°s may enj ° y ? ushing the need le of V™ ™ tS ' Y ° U may like a s P ri nting start, xou may enjoy zooming up hills. Ob- Xj viously, more Live Power ^-—, ^' enables you to do those things. On the other hand, if you're economy- minded—and enjoy leisurely touring, this added Live Power reduces the operating cost of your trips. This spirited new fuel is ready to prove its worth in action—ready now—at your nearest Standard Oil Station. Try it! • Drive in where you see the familiar Red down globs and let the Standard Seivisman 'ill your took with this Superfuel. Put it to the teat in your own car. STANDARD RED CROWj Tf T) T» T* Copr.lW* S"""" 1 "^ .„ , P E R F U E L _ , mQf , Ifopowr Per All St«d,rd Oil st»t<o B , 8nd D M l,r..' Ol.trlbuUr, Cf *««

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