Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 7, 1934 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 7, 1934
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PAGE SIX KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA lution? Here are some questions which the good professor might answer in order to clarify his pre- 5BKTEHED AS SECOND C L A S SI sentation of the situation, matter December 31. IPOS, at the; An( , asaln( it would be interest- tins to know just where is the ab- jnormal psychology? Is it abnor- TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION jinal psychology to hold a reverence tt—To Kossuth county postotflces and; for tlio constitution of the United bordering postofHccs at Armstrong, i g ta tes and for the institutions " Klmor^Hutchinsj which gave us the greatest country, ottosen, Rake, Ring-1 the world has ever known? Is it: l.stlier i.n ninth is Ilride— iPoitotflce at Algona, Iowa, under the ':. met of March 2, 1879. lilvermore. »-To •ted. Rorlman, Ktllson, West BenjV j n b non ,, a ] psychology to prefer in- Mid Woden, year ..........V.0t, d , , b - regilnentation> •To all other U. S. Postofflces. h year ......;..........:..:......... $2.501 to hold with the views of Washing ALL, subscriptions for papers going I ton, and Jefferson, and Lincoln, I of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Usther Lamuth and Carroll Puth J. M. Thurston, Virginia, Minn., at were married Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock Monday morning. 7:30 at St. Cecelia's church, the! The ceremony was performed in Rev. Father T. J. Davern perform-] the presence of a few intimate to points within the county and out- j rather than with those of Rex Tug- ing the ceremony. They were at-I friends and relatives, which in- jrf-the-county points named under No. | we]1 Mordecai Ezekiel, and Felix tended by the bride's sister Irene, eluded Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Hag- CO "" nr - Fm-t r>n (I ™ „„,! *!,„ h,-!Hno.,™ m - 0 «,„,.,! n= ,.),„.„ Un^^vrt n,,,l Mr „..,,. „ .._ ___ i Frankfurter? Fort Dodge, and the bridegroom's on notice from subscribers or at puh-; ^- e SU gg es t that Professor Tug. I brother Erwin, of Tama, to^^olfn^ read the republican and the i Before the ceremony Evelyn No. 1 above will be discontinued democratic platforms of 1932, and i Bode san S ' Because,' and during without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended U requested In writing. SOMK REFLECTIONS ON THE RANKING SITUATION then tell us whether or not they are a development of an abnormal , the mass Evelyn and Helen Zitt- ritsch sang hymns. As the bridal despite all attempts to make more "bank credit money—that is, loans -—circulate, commercial bank loans psychology. And if they are, then! P art - v marched to the altar the just when did we as a nation geti bndes sist er, Mrs. W. H. Ryno, of Fort Dodge, played Mendelssohn's wedding march. Julia McEnroe played the organ during mass. The bride's dress was shell pink imousseline de sole, and she car- j ried a Colonial bouquet. The | bridesmaid's dress was hyacinth to the normal way of thinking? Either the New Deal is revolutionary or it is not. Some of the _. _ ,, . .. , . The Story City Herald notes that | f h brought it into be- cmfo nil ntfomntu in maL-o mnrn ' : . . at It „,,, a revo ™ T ,i S 3.34 millions in the last year while | deposits have risen two and a half i billions. We think the American people | have the right to know just what *.. There are a good many reasons jj t waS) anc ] now _ for this situation. Among them are I . _ lear on the part of both banks and potential borrowers, unreasonable theories of liquidity, and inconsistent interference by state and federal banking administrations. Banks remember, and well they the widespread failures following the war and again after •3329; the decline in value of collateral securing loans; and the public reaction in withdrawal of TIMELY TOPICS Whatever the result in the primary—and this is written Saturday—the republican nominee for ov - ern ° r has a ™ al "ght ahead of done deposits. In view of what happened:,. „ .. . . they can scarcely be blamed for ura - f Governor Herring has light policies as regards loans un-i his f . ullf fare of political bl secured by cjuick assets. On the I'"!' b *, h V«» neverthe ess no be other hand the public remembers easy to defeat. This will be under- •*ji,ii^i ncLiiu LUC ijuuinj i d.iicniij'-;. a . j , . , . , its losses in banks and is slow to f°° d .. on b ° thf ?, ld <; s ' and >'° u can renew a confidence disastrously ! look for a hot battle thls fal1 abused. This drought is no less than Both banks and potential borrow- ! tragic. It stirs fear in every man's ers are also motivated strongly by' heart and threatens to put a stop the uncertainties attending tho, to the first»steps towards recovery vast experiments which have beeni^'hich have been taken in the last undertaken by the present federal year. Even if the drought were to administration. This does .lot nec-| en d now, further progress towards essarily mean that these policies jrecovery would be badly handicap- are wrong. The point is that no- V°d. The outlook is not only dis- "body knows how they will work^ coui 'aging; it is terrifying. out, and till there is reasonable certainty both bankers and other business men feel that they must lie low. Algona's new water tower is distinctive. It towers above the trees and can be seen for miles from ev- ! ery road. Its proportions are good, The times and governmental (and the aluminum paint wua policies have forced banks to turn ! master-thought. The light at th to business-killing theories of 11-1 top seems inadequate, but it can a quidity. Every sound bank nowa- least be seen. The city authentic Oays makes a great point of its , have had the good showing of liquid resources. In fact! spoil the looks of this betrays an unhealthy, not a healthy, condition. It is a demonstration that the bank is not ful- the at authorities sense not to the tank by painting the town's name on it. In its 15 years ago column the age bouquet. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served to 20 relatives at the Algona hotel. This was followed by a reception at the home of the bride's parents at 1 o'clock. The bridegroom and bride left that afternoon for a two weeks wedding trip. The bride is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Lamuth. After graduation from the local high school in 1922 she attended the state college at Ames two years. For the last three years she has been bookkeeper for the Northwestern Bell Telephone company here. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Puth, of Tama, and is employed in the construction department of the Northwestern Bell Telephone company. On return from the wedding trip the couple will be temporarily located at Bancroft. Out-of-town relatives attending the wedding were: Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Puth, daughter Lucille, Mr. and Mrs. Orla Groves, and their children Donna and Patricia, all of Tama; Mary Grace Puth, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ryno, two children, Irene Lamuth, and Vincent Rodenborn, all of Fort Dodge. Alironinn M'eds "Wesley Oirl — Raymond Wehler, Algona, and Lucille Kunz, Wesley were married Monday at 7 o'clock at St. Joseph's "atholic church, Wesley. The Rev. Father Wagner read the marriage ceremony. Marie Wehler, sister of the bridegroom, and Julius M. vance tickets at n reduced price may- be purchased at Steele's or at the" James drug store. Leurioti Auxiliary Jleets— The Legion Auxiliary met at the Legion hall Friday night for a! monthly meeting, with the program in charge of Mrs. H. E. Woodward, Whittemore. Mrs. George St. John gave a talk on a trip to England | some years ago. Anna McNeil, Dorothy Dailey, and Le Hoy Mathison were presented with checks asjj prizes in the recent poppy poster" 'contest conducted by the local auxiliary. Mrs. John Dutton was in charge of refreshments and the social hour. gard, Barbara Haggard, and Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Twogood. Mr. Twogood served as best man. The j children Honor 3lrs. (ierninnn—• Haggards and Twogoods were expected home yesterday. .„„„.. „> ^..w«.~.., ...... John was graduated from the Al- imoth"e'r"sunday"oii' her 'TOtiTbirth- gona high school in 1926, and later, d bv Kathei : in g at i, er home, attended the state university and Prescnt were Mr . and Mrs. John The children of Mrs. Eva Germann, St. Benedict, surprised their Iowa State college. He was a member of the Phi Delta Theta social fraternity. Fraser, Mr. and Mrs. M. 0. Eischeid, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Reding, Mr. Mr. Haggard is now employed as an(1 Mrs Louis Gcrmann , Attorney an appraiser for the Federal Landi n( , Mrs c w _ Conner , Des Moines, bank. The bride is a graduate of aud Mr . and Mrs . Frank Bonder, of Miss Wood's school of kindergar- Callfornia . Mrs . Bonder was Frances Gennanu before her recent marriage. ten instruction at St. Paul and has taught at Woodbine and Akron. They will make their home at; Spencer. Vnn Knin is Bride— Ann Kain and Fern Drone were married Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock at the Catholic parsonage, .he Rev. Father T. J. Davern per- orming the ceremony. They were xttended by the bride's sister Mil- filling its function in the upbuild- ing of its community. The bank may not be to blame, in view of the present situation, but that it serves mainly only as a depository and not as a real bank remains a fact The policies of government an another handicap to the return o real banking, and no small one The state and national banking de partments have gone from one ex treme to another: they are a: strict now as they were loose formerly. Their god is liquidity, and local business, even if it would cannot secure credit except on im "possible or humiliating terms Farmers are almost out of the pic lure. City banking practices art forced on agricultural communi ties whose upbuilding is thus pre vented. The fact is, the average agricultural community could bet ter afford wholesale bank failures •every 20 years than to suffer th continual handicap of presen tanking policies. This is said with *ue regard to conditions which lave been forced on the banks. I 4s a situation in which the banks and banking departments are no »rholly to blame. And at the same time that the government is enforcing stifling banking regulations it is openly Warning bankers for tight policies TAis is an inconsistency which provokes merited criticism. The government is inconsistent also in tha ^it furnishes banks with an outle for loans safer than the public can «ffer. Every sound bank is now loaded down with government pa:per. If the banks did not have this •ready means of investment they anight look with greater favor on '^commercial loans. 3UST WHAT DID WE TOTE FOR IN NOVEMBER, 1932? In an address to the graduating *Uss of Oberlin college the other <Say Prof. Rex Tugwell, assistant .^secretary of agriculture, is quoted as stating that the old order of business, economics, and politics "be•came calamitous to the entire nation" and the people decided something had to be done. Continuing, -Jioctor Tugwell is quoted as saying: "It is very strange to me, though .perhaps familiar to students of ab- awrmal psychology, that there are i This editorial is reprinted fromtue Truer Star-Clipper. today in this country still a considerable number of irrational people who do not relaize that something more than an ordinary presidential election took place in 1932, and who are now clamoring for a return to a kind of civilization which is as archaic as the ox-cart and the Windmill." Here are words worth thinking about. If something more than an ordinary presidential election oc- carred in 1932, just what was it? Tertainly there were no issues dis- in the campaign which pre- ness, W5J*r/ ;':' nary .)! en ;jtai will) j;i ma in'j'i an/thing more than a simple s (,i administrations. Both .-).: platforms talked about H y U:-..i government in busi- sr.no:^.- srovfcrnment and a r,!U.ini.r.i: r.':ore than an ordi- Esthervillc Daily News reports the sale of the George Murray farm east of Estherville to Drey & Stockholm, of Early, at $325 an acre. That's a reminder of war times which 15 years later carries a lesson. What is the chance that the same farm, would bring $125 an acre today? What became of the other $200 an acre? Printers are supposed to charge code prices now, yet an outside city house continues to bombard professional men with circulars offering letterheads and envelopes at prices far below the code schedule. What does General Johnson propose to do about that? It is hinted that there is a drift away from sex stuff in the movies. Certainly it is about time. Many of the movies of recent years have not been fit for adults, let alone children. Our idea of a good show was Change of Heart, presented last week at the Call. Not a bit of sex, but a good show anyhow, with consummate acting by Janet Gaynor. Let us have more of this kind of shows. Kunz, brothel- attendants. of the bride, were Opinions of Editors Can This Be True? Marcus News—Thirty years ago the state of Iowa had 300 employees on Ulie payroll. Today it has 6,000. The number of bureaus and commissions has steadily grown, along with good roads and modern methods of doing business. Head Tax Hesults Disappointing. Humboldt Republican—The defects of the old age pension are developing. The first to show is that the tax to supply the cash for the pensions is not coming in. Slowly it is dawning on the people that the old-age pension law is just another tax. Cutting Down State Employes. Waverly Independent-Republican: Remember how the democrats were going to reorganize our state government, cut down the number of officials, and otherwise simplify us? Well, last week 22 state sales tax field men grabbed new jobs and started forth. And the old age pension boys will be coming soon. the New Deal Unnecessary? Forest City Summit — Has the lew deal restored America nearer o 1928 prosperity than other countries? The answer is to be found n the figures. Great Britain has •egained 62 per cent of prosperity. Germany 40 per cent, the United States 30 per ce"ht, France 27 per cent, with an average for the whole world of 28 per cent. Processing Tax a Flop. Iroquois Chief—That the processing tax on hogs lias been a •omplete flop so far as increasing he price to the producer is con- •erned is plainly evident from the narket reports. While the price of ive hogs is below that of a year igo, the average price of pork hops in 51 cities has increased rom l!j cents to 24Va cents per ound. 1'atlerson Record Commended. Spencer Reporter—Senator Pat- I fciftction has lak-j terson's nine years service or more history "of' clj.-J n occur, and ; in the Iowa legislature, both in the ' -." Certainly it did house and senate, has been a rec- ^a Hot boxes of the; ord approved by his constituency. '. >/hen did it Imp-'Senator Patterson's entire life has •- about when the; been .spent on a Kossuth county townships The bride was dressed in a blue triple sheer dress with white accessories. She wore a corsage of orchids and lilies of the valley. The bridesmaid wore a silk flowered dress with a corsage of roses, and her accessories were also white. After the ceremony at the church a three-course breakfast was served at the home of the bride's mother to members of the two families, after which the couple left for a few days' wedding trip. Mrs. Wehler is the daughter of Mrs. Anna Kunz, Wesley. After graduation from the Wesley high school she took a nurse's training course at St. Anthony's hospital Carroll, and practiced in and around Carroll after graduation for a year and a half. For the past three years she has been in the employ of Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer. Mr. and Mrs. Wehler will be at home in the lower apartment of the Otto Falkenhainer residence on north Thorington street upon their return. Gertrude Norman June Bride— Gertrude E. Norman and Martin B. Swanson were married at the First Lutheran church, Algona, at 8 o'clock Sunday morning. A single ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. M. A. Sjostrand in the presence of 30 relatives and friends. The church was decorated with roses and peonies. Anna M.. Nelson played Lohengrin's processional and the Mendelssohn recessional, and Violet Norman, cousin of the bride, sang O Perfect Love. The couple was attended by Lillian Swanson, Britt, sister of the bridegroom, and by Edwin Johnson, friend. The bride wore a powder blue dress with white accessories and carried a bouquet of pink and white roses. She is a daughter of Mrs. Marie Anderson, and was graduated from the Algona high school in 1926. She has taught at 'he Sherman Center school, Mr. Swanson, who is a son of August Swanson, Lu Verne, is employed as attendant in the new oil station built by the Algona cream- ry. Mrs. Alvin Norman, sister-in-law of the bride, entertained the bridal party at a three-course wedding dinner Sunday at her Spencer uome. There were 18 guests. The couple are now at home at the Vera apartments. Achievement Day Observed— The ninth Kossuth Farm Bureau Woman's Achievement day was held at Bancroft at the public schoolhouse Tuesday. Sixty were registered. The program was opened with community singing. The morning program numbers consisted of talks by County Agent Bonnstetter and the club agent, Marion Soults. Mrs. J. H. Warburton made a few announcements. At noon a picnic dinner was served, and the group's picture was taken. The after-dinner program consisted of music by the Greenwood township orchestra; an of Mrs. John Kain, of Plum Creek ownship, is a graduate of the Al- ;ona high school, and she also at:ended I. S. T. C., Cedar Falls. For he past few years she has been a •ural teacher in the county. Mr. Drone is the son of Mrs. Irma Drone, Algona. The couple ivill farm in Union township. 'ountry Club Party Given— Covers were laid for 60 at an svening party at the Country club clubhouse Tuesday night. Following a two-course dinner, bridge was played at ten tables. Mrs. A. D. Adams and Dr. P. V. Janse winning the high scores, Mrs. H. L. Gilmore and H. M. Hauberg second high. Doctor Adams won a prize for quickest listing of states of the Union, and Mr. Hauberg won an anagram prize. The committee in charge of the program included the Mesdames W. T. Daughan, J. L. Bonar, Ralph Horigan, W. C. Dewel, and Messrs. W. P. French, Eugene Murtagh, H. M. Smith, W. A. Foster, and A. L. Peterson, Dr. M. G. Bourne, and Marie Wehler. T. H. Chrischilles was chairman. Shower for Mrs. Brndflold— Ruth McKee entertained at a : miscellaneous shower Tuesday in ! honor of Mrs. Wayne Bradfield, bride of last August. Sixteen guests were entertained at bridge, Ida Halpin winning the high score, and Arlene Fraser the travel prize. Af- dred and the bridegroom's brother ter b(rid g e lum ? was serveid. Other guests were Charlotte Hilton, Ila Leffert, Gertrude Long, Jane Hernphill, Theodora Larson, Stella rarrot. At one o'clock dinner was served .o 75 relatives and friends at St. Cecelia's academy. Mrs. Drone, who is the daughter Smith, Valeria Pickett, and Betty Ward, Helen Goeders, Evelyn Gunn. Elsie Jones is Married— Announcement is made of the marriage of Elsie Jones and Floyd W. Shackelford at Fairmont April 16. Mrs. Shackelford has been em- ployes at the Kossuth hospital for a year and a half, and Mr. Shackelford works at the Norton machine works. The marriage took place at the Methodist parsonage, Fairmont, and was kept secret till this week. Mrs. Shackelford is at present at the hospital, and Mr. Shackelford at home. Wedding Last August Revealed— Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Benson announce the marriage of their daughter Verona to Wayne Bradfield, Austin, Minn. The ceremony was performed last August 11 at Sioux Falls, S. D. The bride was graduated from the Algona high school last week, and yesterday went to Austin to make her home. Mr. Bradfield, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Bradfield, Jackson, Minn., is assistant manager of the Botsford Lumber Co. at Austin. He is known to Algonians, for he served as assistant manager at the Botsford yard here till last spring. Torch-Singer for Party— A torch-singer will be a feature of the second of a series of clubhouse dances next Monday night, when George E. Lee and his 14- piece Brunswick recording negro orchestra plays here. The singer is Julia Lee, also colored. This band has just completed a year's engagement at the Harlem club, Kansas City, and is playing at the Okobojis this summer. Ad- Other Society. The first of a proposed series of afternoon parties for women will be held at the Country club clubhouse next Tuesday at 1 o'clock, and a 25c luncheon will be followed by bridge. Reservations may be phoned to the matron as late as Monday night. The committee follows: Mesdames J. T. Chrischilles, W. A. Foster, A. F. Granzow, A. L, Peterson. Four'-H girls' clubs will hold their annual rally here next week Thursday. Music memory tests will be given in one of the school buildings, and at noon the girls will have a picnic dinner at the Ambrose A. Call state park, where following dinner, each club will present a stunt, and Florence Forbes, Ames, will give a talk. The girls will make their annual Ames visit the last four days of June. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McDonald Burt, entertained at dinner at the Country club clubhouse Friday night. Their guests were Editor and Mrs. W. A. MacArthur, Burt E. F. Trainer, Wilmar, Minn., Dr M. G. Bourne, Opal Morrison, ant Helen Dingley. The after dinner hours were spent at visiting. Mrs. Walter Dale entertained 20 guests at a miscellaneous shower Friday afternoon in honor of Bernice Campbell, Seneca, who is to be married soon to Walter Christensen, Ringsted. The afternoon was spent informally, and the hostess served refreshments. HERE ARE SOME REAL VALUES at Gamble Stores. All rubber garden hose, 250 Ib .pressure test 25 ft., $1.19—pure manila rope, 7/! in., 100 ft., $3.49—and you can stil get soap at our low price. 35-38 wimrti original talk by Forest City, district committeewoman of the Iowa Bureau Federation; singing by Ledyard chorus; readings by Helen Bryden, Bancroft; a brief Past ten years work by Mrs. J. H. Warburton; and music again by the Greenwood s a general exhibit bv this ^ year Heretofore '^^a^lnindu^Ln^nVlL'^lf^^ ^ "™*» °*™«* "««*..,. '2<ji.-." began done for to i- his people as representa- John Haggard is Married SGlltl f (11". J-f i « lll'/iVtlfJin C* n vr» Tf ili 11 r.^.i r.f ~\/r .. „ -. -i •» r__ And if it i live and senator. His problems are nary than an ordi- the people's problems; he i.i s,.—'a. revo- them weli. knows John, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Haggard, and Harriett Thurston were married quietly at the home Mrs. Tribon Will have many more outstanding bargains Friday and Saturday Regular $1.25 colorfast Dresses for 89c Beautiful Monltone Silk Dresses ___"_"_"""~$ir98.«8 98 Ladies' Spring Coats Half Price Ladies; Voile Dresses -_ $1.48, $1.69, $1.98 Ladies Silk Hose, values to $1.85, perfect _ 48c r °?, Ua , 1 J^T 8 — $1 ' 98 » $ 2 - 9 8> V».98 Ladies' Silk Dresses, values to $10.00 __ $4 93 Many other bargains equally as good. MRS. TRIBON —at— Chsistensen Bros, BARGAIN BASEMENT Co. CUT RATE GROCERY Last Chance to Buy Sugar and Flour at these Low Prices! SUGAE BEET— 100 Ibs. $4.68 25 Ibs. $1.25 10 Ibs 49c CANE— 100 Ibs. $4.95 ------- ji <58 FLOUR Fireplace Fremont's Best — _$1.G2 Lucky Boy $1.68 Mother's Best ____ $1.83 Every sack guaranteed. "Busiest Little Store in Town" ' - /Ad, A rare buying opportunity you seldom have 'i3*f at the beginning of the wearing season —- X>^1 font we are offering for this week-end our entire stock of new linen and cotton waffle suits and coats, none reserved, values (o $10.95, for 4.95 Christensen Bros. "Complete Outfitters For Women. " STARTS SATURDAY, MOTOR OIL i\ For Less Than You'd Expect to Pay for the Tire Aione While labor and material prices—rubber and cotton—are up, Gamble's prices are sfill'low You can reduce your car operating expense by taking advantage of this oil and tire deal now. Gamble's have contributed many of the most important values in the tire industry. This offer of a Crest tire and one full gallon of high grade lubricating oil, both for less than you'd expect to pay for the tire alone, is another outstanding value. Crest is the finest quality we have ever sold— the finest, we believe, YOU'VE ever laid eyes on. Crest is an entirely new creation — not merely an improvement. Visityour Gamble Store today and see for yourself this NEW, MODERN tire. Tirea Installed FREE Picnic bring your own container. Raw or boiled. Made (r middlewestern flax. , Glass Blown or Pressed-^ lor Ironing Eoard,,98t| Large Size-Easy Folding I Convex Kettle,,49c| Gray Green Enamel—6-Qt HEALTH SOAP I Prevents body odor. 13 Plate Batteries • Can Included in the Pur- chaie of 5 Gallons . 100% Pure Pennsylvania Motor Oil This oBer open tot « 1 limited time only. S.A. E., 20, 30 or 40- S Gallons $2 ' s Ptm 20c Federal Tax Incladei Container Floating §oap..ffl{| Guest'.Size— 10 ban lor " A.reorjomy Seap Chipi S-lb. Packajc-Limlted Suprtr SeatCovers] Coach, Front Scat, QQ( sinsio yo s Other! Sllghtl} Higher TUBS INCLUDED , WITH EACH WASHER' A real opportunllyto itcure one of '»"« genuine Wheeling Double Dr«in«tubi, it HO EZTIU COST. Giabli'i Poli.h Pint can of fine pollib, for auto fu Both lor BRAKE SHOES Rebuilt. Mechan- Icallr relined; eatuy Initalled by anyone. Ford A. B, V 8, or Chev 6 —Each Ezch. S-lb. Packati Grass Shears.,. For Iriramin; edges, etc. f Garden Hose All rubber garden hose that will last much longer than you would expect at this low price. £0 ft. rf lengihi, per It.... 3' Stogie Braid Hose 50ft per ft. ..6Uc Gamble's Double Double . Our Best Quality SO It. length] with Couplings, tt.Sc Modil 70 Cream Freezer.ao< 2 Quart Site 7O > • V u **l W*«O f W Razor Blades.5'«7c Gyd Qtt«lHjr-Re«l y«lu« Electric Fan.. H AO 8-Inch «UUoa«rr-«»ch " "OT ' ' I Majestic Radio THE NEW „„., CORONADO REFRIGERATORS Housewives who know what « good eleetije refrigerator ought to be are finding •MCBJ what they want in the new 1934 Coronafo This Coronado is complete. It not only m today's needs, but also anticipates the nieM of tomorrow. The deluxe models have«'«» new feature you can ask for in modern Metric refrigeration. CASH PRICES Model 40 Model 50 *79 50 Eaiy Terms Speckl Ordw Only you-U know tier ate the Uteit ud ntWMl thint In rtdlo. •Bar *19.95 $1 - w jj-W«e« Fiih Rodi Double cork Ltvjl ..„_ reel ttaf will ft»e utiiftc- tory ferric*.... 89< CMt A ball inluble tot practice or lor _, children. Will IC< not cut Each.. flP Genuine - --' aa as . . . «soc Endurance Fith Line zoib. Teat 59c I« nn '«R«^«<« • $1.9Slp$3.95 BasebaHBafi . . 49c to $1.19 Camp Stove * Burner . . JJ.98 Auto Bulb #63...3' Valve Cores*.or* Valve Caps/ 2 teJ< Tube Repair Kit 0 Plaster Patch' Tire Pump AlemitetiuiuW) Brake Lining .JJJ Cup Grease Can lCYCLES , Bar Model. LoMell chro- mlup pUted. ««el armored rlim. Hew Departure or Morrow coaiter brake. 9 Clean-Up Items 10 rls, toilet tissue 89c Fryers & roasters 29c Beverage sets ___69c 12 pc. socket wrench set 89c 3-tine hay fork __98c Boys' tennis shoes, pair 6 Copper bottom boilers ijij.os 1^-qt. milk pail __85c Ironing boards __ 98c ^"" 1 ^P^ Included WITH 9 GALLONS OF PAINT brush "jrita the purchase of °_^ lu " load or mote of Gamble's l°°g>, " Regular Hoiuo Paint or Barn Paint. 100% Pure Lesd. Zinc < and Oil Flint Gallon ' Per Gallon In 5 Gal. Lots Oulilda Utility House Ptinl c > K ' a Gamble's Red Birn Painl o.uoa , • , Flat Wall Interior Fini»h G««°» • • 4-Hour VarnUb, Quart 69o Interior Qlo» Enamel gAMBLE STORES O VV NED" B Y t M H L O. Y E E.5

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