Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 31, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 31, 1934
Page 10
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PAGE TEN Eawttfft THURSDAY GHRISGHILLES TELLS OF CHICAGO FIRE Nothing Daunted, the City Prepares for 1934 Fair. cleaned off as neatly as if a giant mower had gone over them. "Fireproof" Untldings Gnttod. At one point supposedly fireproof buildings have been razed to the ground, while at another a simple iron-faced fence seems to have arrested the path of the flames. Some of this may have been the result of heroic stands of firemen. The livestock pavilion, pride of the yards, scene of many a trl- of prize meat, Alpha Delphinns End Year— The Alpha Delphians concluded their year's work last week and Wednesday by entertaining guests at a 1 o'clock luncheon at the Algona Country club clubhouse. The . ht the famous fetock lunchcon was fo n owet i by a mat- Yards Inn is destroyed completely, inoc rcc j ta i by Mrs. Emma Coyle, !except the front .which still retains numboldt, who was accompanied its Old English lines of architec- by a Mrs. Frank, of Humboldt. Mrs. umphal procession i.s now but a mass of bent twisted steel. Only the walls standing, gaunt and charred, while ture. "\Yrpclu-d Itaiili Guarded. Across the street, what was once IS) T. H. riirisi'hilli's. The "I will" spirit of Chicago was put to its severest test when two tremendous events, one, by an | the" Drover's National bank is a her recital was a real treat to her ndd fate an act of God, the other, mountain of stone and brick, with audience. ^ ,'t M-,n nrrnrred within the only the vault intact, over which Princess A'toneawa was born on an act of Man, occuiieu \\unm im, -^ ar|)]ed w , th macnine guns a South Dakota reservation, and short space of a single week. • •• ------ Coyle, whose Indian name is Princess A'toeawa, sang a group of Indian songs in native costume, and ^ ^ u her youth was spent among the On Saturday, May 19, the city. '"Eveiywhere waste, destruction, Lower Brule and Fort Thompson •was visited by the most disastrous ; wreckage. And yet out of these , Sioux. Her paternal grandmother fire since the historic conflagration : ru in s , a s out of the ruins of San, was a full-blooded Cherokee, her BONNSTETTER TALKS ON HOG, CORNPROGRAM Claims County Leads U. S. in Number of county units at an English tea next j Contracts. Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock) at the Country club clubhouse. The \ n nnrt ,t n n n r Swea City unit will furnish the! County Agent G. A. Bonnstetter, program. Margaret Nelson, who secretary of the county corn-hog won second in a state Fidac essay!allotment committee, spoke before contest, will read her essay. All! th(j Khvanis chlb i as t Thursday during the next three months, but instead will meet twice a month; for picnics. ! Auxiliary County Meet Here— The local unit of the Legion Auxiliary will entertain members oC the] Burt Oil Station Damaged by Blaze Durt, May 29—Martin Griese's Shell station and the living quarters back of it were badly damaged by fire Saturday morning. Mr. Griese started an oil stove and went to the back yard to do chores. Mrs. Grieso and the three children were in bed when the fire broke out at 6:30. They escaped without injury, but few household goods and clothing were saved, and the loss was not covered by insurance, A subscription paper was circulated and nearly ?100 raised, and there were gifts of clothing, etc Auxiliary members in the county are invited to attend the tea. Alice Knin IHrthdny Party- Margaret Hullerman and Leona Krampe, teachers, entertained eight guests at 7 o'clock dinner oV~187l"and on Saturday, May 2G, : Francisco and other holocausts, j grandfather a Frenchman. Her ma- , Chicago opened its 1034 Century of. man builds anew, evidence of his , tornal grandparents were Scotch!.. Progress. j everlasting faith. (from the Highlands of Auld Scot- Scarcely recovered from the first | And now we turn to other mani- | land. She has studied with the blow, the'Windy City, shook itself jfestations of man's indomitable greatest European and American like a wet hound, and girded its ; w ill and struggle over economic j Masters. last Thursday night, the occasion loins in anticipation of a "bigger, conditions and the relentless ele-' Herman Devries, accredited the and better" Exposition of Science ; ments of nature, in this year of our Lord nineteen, Chicago's 1934 Fnir. hundred and thirty-four. W(J catch QUr firs( . gUmpse o£ the City in Gala Attire. finest coach and critic in America, reviewing Princess A'toneawa work, wrote, "She has a beautiful, melodic lyric voice, a charming Alice A served at a single anni- ™ table centered with a birthday cake. After dinner the guests attended a show at the call theater. 1934 Century of Progress Thursday • personalltyi a beautiful appearance, It was our good fortune to be a night from pur 32nd story window L nd such p i easin g manners. We silent but interested spectator atjal. the Morrison hotel, and we sit' predict a rea] future for the p r i nc . this civic drama; in other words,]entranced by a fascinating spec-' egg >. to witness the ringing clown of the , tacle of colored lights silhouetted . ' curtain on Act 1 and the triumphal j against a background of raven Achievement Day Next Tuesday— clearing of the stage for Act. 2. ; black. | The county Farm Bureau womei Everywhere in the loop prepara-1 The colors seem more intense by; will observe their annual Achieve- tions had been hastily made to I night—the reds, the greens, the ment dav next week Tuesdav at the Duplicate Bridge Tourney Ends— The duplicate bridge tournament conducted by Mrs. Forrest Twogood tilie past several week was concluded last week Wednesday night. Tournament prizes were won by Mrs. A. D. Adams and Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer Mrs. L. C. Nugent. and Dr. and The county Farm Bureau women Farewell for Eleanor Bncluis— welcome the incoming crowds. In short, Miss Chicago was getting the front bed-room ready for her coun- blues, and the purples give the ef- . Bancroft public school building, feet of warmth, a certain exotic This will be in the nature of a sensuousness which perhaps sym- rally program. The organization |bolize the spirit of the night fair.'does not now have a home demon- try cousins. Like mushrooms, bunting and | By day, the colors are more deli- ' stration agent, flags spjouted out on store fronts I cate, this year, and there has been I in past years each of 21 organ- during Thursday and Friday, theja marked change from the more ized groups has had a booth, but largest welt appearing on Marshall positive blues and reds to white this year the exhibits will be Field & Company's retail store, trimmed with yellow, lavender, and grouped together and all groups where a gigantic white portal had pale green. This is particularly no- t will collaborate in a countywide been built over the original en-jticeable in the Chrysler building, exhibit. trance to give the impression of; this year all white with only the j The project studied this year was one of the huge buildings on the : trimmings in yellow and lavender, second-year home management, fair grounds. Only the gold mod-1 Our impressions of the 1D34 which does not lend itself to elab- ernistie words of the firm name Century of Progress are much orate exhibits, being in the nature above dispelled this illusion. j like the small boy's picture of a of study rather than manufacture. In the Fire District. | ball-game seen through a knothole; The program by open at 11 a. m., with a picnic din- yards, where fire swept relentless ly over 100 blocks of Chicago's major industry. We approach the stricken area via Emerald ave., once the home of famous Chicago meat packers, now a dirty, run-down thoroughfare of old brick buildings down shacks. Two and tumble- blocks from pression gained by a tour around ternoon, and each group is expect- the outer confines is tlhat the pre- e d to give a 10-minute stunt as sent Exposition will exceed last part of the afternoon program. years by a considerable margin. M rs. J. H. Warburton, Lakota, who T?««r,«^ n ? innn r» j__.i . . _ ' _. ' Errors of 1933 Corrected. |is county chairman, In the first place many of last charge, year's mistakes are rectified: toi- 1 will be in lets are free, to cite a homely ex-' lAuxilinr y Meets Tomorrow Night— the scene of the fire, we pass a ' am P' e - More attention will .be giv . (The Legion Auxiliary will hold a hotel where every window is shat- £ ^ care aMnpkeep, ^h lc h W ill rj^S-^L 1 ?^™ 0 ^,, 111 ^ tered and iron bedsteads and cheap veneered dressers are as visible as though displayed in a store show window. This, we judge, was caused by dynamite, used to combat the raging flames. And then, suddenly, the entire panorana is unfolded before our eyes. Everywhere is Wreckage. Barring the crews of workmen engaged in clearing the debris already rebuilding temporary or offices and livestock pens, barring also the mobs of curious sight- _ r ____ 4 . 7 ________ , ____ be doubly impressive because of at the Legion hall, and seers like ourself, the picture is! has been put to practical use—or the parched and drouglht-like ap- tne following program in charge of pearance of everything outside the Mrs - H - E - Woodward, Whittemore, grounds. Dry lowans, for example, ' wil1 be given: English ballads, thirsting for rain, will be impress- Nettie Grubb; Fidac, Mrs. E. R. ed with, green grass and trees. | Morrison, trio, French, Irish, and 'Profiting .by the experience of Scotch folk music. The Rev. A. S. last year, officials are adding 'new, Hue ser, violin, Glenn Raney, cello, features along the lines of those an d Mrs. Madge Neville, piano; which proved popular in 1933, and English Statistics; group of Eng- are cutting out those of 'less inter- lish songs, Mrs. Emmet Jackman, est. In particular we migilit men- Whittemore; The English Scene, ion that the Indian village (which Mrs. George St. John; trio, famil- only Harvey Inglvam seemed to en- iar English airs. The refreshments joy) has been omitted, and the and social hour will be in charge ground occupied >by tilve redskins of Mrs. Glenn Raney. Betty Backus entertained a few friends at a picnic breakfast Sunday morning as a surprise for her sister Eleanor, who leaves this week-end to enroll in the American Institute of Business at Des Moines. Other Society. , The Belle bridge club met last Thursday night at Mary Harris's, Sexton. The high score was won by Gertrude Kuchenreuther, second by Helen Zittritsch. After bridge lunch was served to eight persons. Miss Zittritsch and Sigrid Strom were guests of the club. The Methodist Aid does not meet today but meets next Tuesday at the church. Luncheon will be served at 1:15 by members of Mrs. Albin Spongberg's division, and after luncheon there will be election of officers. The Presbyterian Helping Hand meets next week Thursday at the country home of Mrs. Fred Gelgel, who will be assisted by the Mesdames Clarence Shilts, Frank Ostrum, J. C. Smith, and Elizabeth Lemkee. Thfc Congregational L. O. A. class meets at Mrs, Oliver Moe'S tonight, and there will be election of officers. Members are asked to take thimble and scissors to help tie a quilt. The words The words death and destruction" "death and destructoin' we hope it has. New Flock flash across the mind, recalling a curious fact that in this great Chicago disaster, only one human life was lost. Even as we view the scene before us, the Colonial-type building which houses the Live Stock bank looms up with a large sign, "Business as Usual," typifying the indomitable spirit of these Chicagoans. Inside the building, the ravages of the flames are only too apparent, but the bank is doing business on a sand floor with temporary "pens" for offices, mute evidence that the letter of its slogan is being lived up to. i Hums Search for Coins. Once inside the grilled iron gate, 'the east entrance to the stockyards} bi'n'stins "HTTiriOi* n cnnna nf cr\*\vn OTY»r»lr!T» nr .1 _ Showers for Gertrude Jforman— of I Mrs. H. A. Norman Along tihis same line, instead of ^ IP IPolp-inn *l7in n n.n /,,.u:~t_ Ucl> entertained one Belgian Village (which was one of the 1933 fair) we now flock of villages, spots of a chief Norman, who will be mar-, HUCK 01 villages, chief amontr ^ S °? n t( ? Martln Swanson, who wlhich are those of England Italy ' S em P lo y ed at the filling station Germany, and our own Colonial ne £l east of th « creamerv village. There were 12 guests last Thurs- In passing we migiht mention day nignt and tne evening was the excellent state of .preserva- spent at bri(J ee, Miss Nelson win- ition of the buildings as a whole nlng high score ' Adah Carlson, following the ravages of a severe' • and Violet Norman, the travel Chicago lake-front winter. From pr ™ e what we could see of tine Belgian * rida y afternoon the 42 guests Village, lookng up over the wall hemmecl tea towels and wrote fa- the passing of time has made the vorite recipes for the bride. The next evening party at the Algona Country club clubhouse plumbinir system temporary . was the only' proper, a scene of grim, smoking ruin unfolds itself: great heaps of brick and crumbling concrete mixed with twisted steel in a manner which suggests a bombarded village in the World war; at one side tions onnec _' will take place next Tuesday even- un d e rmined th foun- ing " This wil1 be a dinner-bridge dations of many of the buildino-s P artv - The entertaining committee • C Aiming to visible improvements! Wehler, W. A. Foster Mrs W ...... , ---------- liere are many other features Dewel, W. P. French, Mrs. W T workmen carrying out timbers and | | al . a l ° be awe-inspiring in arti- Daughan, Eugene Murtagh Mrs R debris; on the other a mammoth j " clal 'beauty, such as fountains, w. Horigan and H M Smith Af- steam shovel scooping out tons of „ " wer . p . 10 . ts '. and a new and im- ternoon parties are planned,' the ifin ? Sy / tem< ™' e new > first on Tuesday, June 12. These what appears to have been a garage with cars and parts shuffled together like huge jack-straws; across the narrow street, within the yards, is less activity, but here are enacted the minor side-lights of this mighty drama of Fire—two burns sitting on the ground picking away with pieces of iron at the charred ruins, beside what was once a safety deposit vault, hoping to salvage a few shackles to buy a cup of coffee and a "sinker." "business as Usual." Everywhere on pillars and columns are signs directing customers and columns are signs directing customers to temporary offices of firms who once were doing a flourishing business on this "spot." Standing out like a sentinel, a ghastly monument to the genius of man and the fury of the goods, is the supposedly fire-proof building known as the Exchange, now only a skeleton. The structure has been as cleanly gutted as though a tornado had blown every piece of furniture into eternity. The violence of the flames is apparent when one looks at this eight story modern brick and steel building completely ruined by fire. Elevated Ituihvay liurncd. Just east, across a narrow alley, a smaller and much older brick structure housing the Department of agriculture and other offices was miraculously spared, but farther east, over what were once sheep pens, the giant steel girders of the elevated city railway were twisted into shapeless masses of worthless iron. Everywhere, the tricks of the fire are evident. The large iron clock north of the Exchange Building is still ticking away time, with only its south face a little smoked, while southwards, acres of stock pens built on a cobble stone foundation have been ° t + iia' parties wil1 be to the 1934 Cen- followed hv tury of Progress— you would ex- rouowea Dy °' clock pect Henry to out-do all others, Hurt Girl "\Veds Algonlnn— now, wouldn't you? Though a bit| Viola Martha, youngest daughter late, llhe Ford Building is gigan- of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bleich, Burt, uc huge, or whatever word des- and Donald O., son of Mr. and Mrs. fiues something big, simple, dm- ' Bert Cronan, Algona, were married pressive. it is built along moder- at the Lutheran church, Burt, Fri- nistic lines, and is almost entirely day night by the Rev. L. Richmann, T, I »i inn o . • ... | Pastor. They were attended by Mr. Just as the 1933 fair typified the'and Mrs. Alvin Huenhold, Algona. T 8 °-f- 10 °y? arB ' so . the l Mr. and Mrs. Cronan went to Exposition will .be a preview Spring Valley, Minn., for a wedding trip ' and wil1 be at home here af- netuf next century— if The record run of the crack Burlington train from Denver to Chicago is a symbol of the future, of our progress, of tihe advance- nient of our civilization. The Entertainment Side. Tea bad that a little more progress cannot be registered along the mental and ethical lines, or. if such progress is being made, that we may not see more evidence •of it. As an Englishman so aptly put it, we are all in such a damned hurry to get somewhere, and so are incapable of enjoying life where we DO arrive at our destination. We are curious about tihe so- called entertainment side of the new Century of Progress, now that Sally Rand and her famous fan dance are history. The Streets of Paris may lliave to bow to the Streets of Shanghai as a mecca for seekers of the sensational, and the veil may supplant the fan in 1934. 4 , ' that long, ter June 1. Former Ledyarder Dies. Ledyard, May 29—T. J. Parrish, i old resident of Ledyard died suddenly at Winnebago last week Monday. Funeral services were beld there last Thursday. Twelve an children survivi, the funeral. and all were at ployed at store. Mr. Cronan is the Borchardt em- drug Watanyans to Hold Picnics— The Watanyans met for dinner Monday night at Mrs. Anna March's, and the after-dinner program consisted of reports on the associational convention at Osage the week before by the three delegates, Laura Mitchell, Irene Vaudt, and Stella Mae Breen. The Watan- yans will not have weekly dinners Vote for CHAS. R. MILLER For Constable In Algona on the Republican Ticket. Your support will be appreciated. ATTENTION—Can you manage a going business in your community for an Iowa corporation? Permanent income to the right man. Write Lock Box 66, Algona, Four Corners The F. -C. Mothers & Daughters club meets this week with Mrs. Nettie Rich, and Toll call will be answered with riddles. A paper, Life of Franklin Roosevelt, will be read by Mrs. Loretta Broescler. The Union No. 7 school held it a annual sdiool picnic at the Algona Blackford park last Thursday. Tihe Walter Geilenfeld children, Algona, and the Fred Plumb children, Sexton, whose parents moved recently from this neigihborhod, were guests. Mrs. E. A. Genrioh was teacher. Mrs. M. J. Royce .left Algona Sundny night for Minneapolis to attend the funeral of Mrs. E. t Carder her sister-in-Jaw,, who died Sunday. Mrs. Royce planned to spend at least a month, with Jiei 1 bereaved (brother. Mr. -and Mrs. Herbert, Schmeling •were .Sunday guests/ of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Witham. Patrons and pupils of the Union No. 7 school attended the Rural Schools day picnic at tihe Good Hope church Friday. Mrs. Walter Geilenfeld, her family, Mrs. Edith Rioh, George Rich, and Mrs. Russel Maxwell were guests of the school. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cruikshank, daug.her Ruth, James Cruikshank, and Mr. and Mrs. .Delmar Angus were Sunday dinner guests of 'the Arthur Cruikslhanks. Ruth, who had _ spent several days with her cousin Mary, accompanied her parents home. Committee Offers Farm Debt Help A circular letter from Des Moines calls attention to the fact that there is an "Iowa farm debt advisory council" at Des MoincH, also a county committee, to-wit: N. A. Smith, Algona, chairman; \v. A. Murray, Bancroft, vice chairman H. E. Rlst, Algona, secretary; Bert Coder, Lakota; O. W. n(jon Qn ]ato features o£ the pro- g) . am _ incUldlng the proposed decrease in quota alloted to Kossuth. The decreases, he said, have resulted from over-statements accepted by county committees in tabulating returns from farmers. Kossulh, however, is fortunate in having only a small reduction to meet. The exact figure, he said, must for the present be kept secret under orders from Washington. Choclcs for $12,000 Expected. Within the next few days, Mr. Bonnstetter said, 68 Kossuth farmers would receive first corn-hog checks aggregating $12,815.05. They have been written on early-pay contracts in which the farmers gave the allotment committee authority to change contracts if necessary. On regular contracts it is necessary for the committee to get the farmers' consent to any reduction. This will now be necessary on all such contracts because of the decreased quota. The total expense of the Kossuth corn-hog committee will be under 2 per cent, or two cents, on each dollar received by the farmers, Mr. Bonnstetter estimated. This is considerably below the cost in many other counties. Kossuth Leads in Contracts. This corn-hog program is the farmer's first real opportunity to cooperate for his own financial salvation, Mr. Bonnstetter declared. If the program fails the strength of farm leaders in Congress will be wiped out, for opponents will be able to point to the failure as an indication of how future proposed programs might result, Kossuth is believed to be the largest county in the United States in number of contracts. An Illinois county is close behind, however, and may pass us when final returns are in. The program there has gone over in a big way, and the fact shows that our farmers and our county and local committees are among the best in the country. Slight Decrease for County. Mr. Bonnstetter said the county committee had visited Des Moines last week Monday to discuss the reduced county quota with the state corn-hog authorities, and he added that "the decision was very satisfactory to the committee." He indicated that Kossuth farmers had been saved hundreds of dollars by the committee's trip. Following Mr. Bonnstetter A. E. Kresensky spoke on the original formation of the Kiwanis club, C. H. Taylor gave its history, and J. L. Bonar spoke on what a Kiwan- ian receives from the club. This was in the nature of an educational program for new iKiwanians. Ben F. Sorensen and Dr. A. D. Adams, former memebrs, rejoined the club last Thursday. PATTERSON IN TALK SCORING BRAHURUST Never Met Pay Rolls But Assume to Run the Country. Burt, May 29—Members of the brains trust at Washington never had to meet a payroll, Sen, Geo. W. Patterson, candidate for lieutenant governor in the republican primary, pointed out in an address here last week Wednesday before a large gathering In his home community. Out of his experience as a legislator and farmer, the senator discussed national policies and the farm problem as well as other Issues in the present campaign. "Fantastic Experiments." "The democratic administration in Washington seems to have a flair for fantastic experiment," he said. "It is doing its best with different measures to chill individual initiative. This nation will not get back into its stride till fear is removed from the nation's business leaders. "There are too many brains trusters holding down executive approved jobs. Their visiting Utopian ideas have never been by our people. They are all right as professors in colleges, but out of place as business executives. Al Smith was right_when he said we need less experiment and more experience." Furin Problem Fumbled. Continuing, Mr. Patterson declared: "The farm problem is being fumbled and muddled, first because NRA. of Crackdown Johnson's The prices of what the Helen Schneider 22, Dies Suddenly at Bancroft Home Bancroft, May 30—Funeral services for Helen Schneider, 22, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Johnj Sobneider, were Iheld Saturday ai St Jdlm's church. The Rev. J. p. Schultes sang the requiem. Pall-bearers were Clarence; Vaske, Kennetlh; Devine, Maynard Bolster, John Kennedy, Frank Baker, and Gordon Hatten. Miss Schneider died suddenly early last Thursday morning of heart disease. She is survived by her parents, three brothers, Anton Bancroft, .John and Albin, Burt' and six sisters: Mrs. John Grein' Mason City; Mrs. William >Sudmeier, Bloomingrton, Wis., Mrs. L. C. Berry, Omaha; Mrs. Donald 'Schak, Mis-oula, Mont; Mrs. Lylel Dickey and Mrs. Harold Jones Ames. ' farmer buys have been going up much faster than the prices of what he sells, "Second, the program of curtailing production of farm commodities and opening the gates to importation from foreign countries of wheat, rye, pork, butter, eggs, and other farm products has curtailed the farmer's market, cut down his income, and reduced his purchasing power . Milo Reno is right when he says the farmer is now worse off than ever. "The farmer is not only at a greater disadvantage than ever, but the brains trusters are stealthily and surely stealing the farmer's liberties and his right to run his own farm as he thinks best." Consumers 1'ny Sales Tax. Touching on the present Iowa tax program Mr. Patterson said that "this $15,000,000 retail tax is avowedly aimed at consumers. It reduces their buying power, and is a direct and effective repudiation of a commendable aspect of Roosevelt's program, the restoration of consumer buying power." Mr. Patterson predicted that the present liquor law will not prove satisfactory, because there are too many unworkable and unreasonable provisions in ft. He also declared that Governor Herring's opposition to tax revision in the last regular legislative session delayed its fruition one year and caused an empty treasury in 1933 ' Bancroft Girl to Wed. Bancroft, May 30— Mrs. H. Here's good news—Algona's busy evening. -'iiin muter— n First door south of Stecle's New riotlij ng CIIBISOIIILLES & IIKRBST'S SUMMKR Opens Friday, J une i st ] and continues through months of j, lnp nil( , The Annex is now an established Algona instiim plies good merchandise during the summer nioni,, ( ~' sale prices. This year, we have added new linos / priced merchandise to make it doubly all motive m • on.hand Friday morning and take advantage of th ' Stevens all linen, full bleached toweling, colored hnrd. ,m for 78c. Ladles' full-fashioned pure silk hose selS ' ' ulars, all sizes, summer colors, C'lc. Close-nuts tain sets, full sized, regular C. & H. stock, all G9c and 98c. New skimpie panties, the newest merchandise only 25c. Ladies' dulescoe rayon silk . ow proof, adjustable straps, sizes 32 to .12 special i And many other choice bargains. NEW READY-TO-WEAR-just b aught in Chicago to stJ grand opening. Beautiful silk d resses in all sizes ron, u J light and dark, short?sleeved styles, the most outstanding we have ever offered with many choice garments from m,l stock, three price ranges only, $3.88, $4.88, and $588 swagger suits—choice, $6.88. Fine wool coats navviuil elty shades, $6.88 and $10.88. Ladies' fine cotton frock, summer stock 98c. And many o ther bargains in blouses coats. ' SPECIAL OPENING DAYS—Friday and Saturday June 1 a 30x40 fine turkish towels, colored stripes, a good'summer J very special, 4 for 59c; Harley E. Ballet Candidate for the Republican Nomination foij COUNTY RECOUP! Kossuth County, Iowa Prmiary Election June 4,1934 Your vote and support will be appreciated W. E. McDonal Candidate for the Democratic Nomination for| Supervisor SECOND DISTRICT Your support is and will be sincerely appreciate K , . Lampe and Bertha Lampe, R N entertained at a slhower for Leona &, e i at ' n rS> - Hem ' y Lampe ' s last Thursday. Cootie was played at 14 tables. Edna Ferguson, Armstrong, won hi B h; Mrs. Ben La rape , i ow Miss Lampe will ,be married June, McGregor at B t. John's church. Reroo£-Repainf-Remodel Now You can enjoy the improvements which vour years of depression. You will be money^hea ;a a dollar spent now saves many later in repairs ^ throu <* saves many . and Our yard is full of good repair materials. F. S. NORTON & SON CALL "YES! a knit-in garter-to V — just another reason 'KNEE-HIGH r is going over so BIGII You know that some women roll ** stockings all of the time. AH women^ theirs some of the time... but no v"" n(1 really likes rolled stockings at off That's why we present KNEE ... the new sensational gart"" that's self-supporting . • • snl ( and smart! In "walking sheers"01 chiffons 11. $1.00 CHRISCHILLES & 9* SEAL OF CERTIFIED QUALITY BETTER

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