Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 30, 1939 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 30, 1939
Page 4
Start Free Trial

EDITORIAL PAGE •*•**% AB SECOND CI>ASS MATTER £>E- cemtoer 31, 1908, at the poatoffloe at Algona., Iowa, under the Act of March 2, 1879. TERMS OP 1— To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering postofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Convlth, Cylinder, El more, Hardy, Hutchlns, Uvermore, Ottoaen, Rake, RJngsted, : : Rodman, iStllson, West Bend, and Woden, !,i I year ............... . .................... tt.W t^-Advance and- Upper Des Molnes both to same address at any postofflce In Kossuth county or any neighboring postd'lflce named In No. 1, year . .......... — ....................... W-M »— Advance alone to all other postoflices year $2.fiO. 4— Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at all postoffices not excepted in No. 1, year .................................... »4.0» 1939 A Y 1939 AXil> subscriptions for papers golns to within the county and out-of-the-county points — named under No. 1 above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publish tr's discretion. S u b - pcriptions going to non- county points not named under No. 1 above will de discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, if not renewed but time for payment will be extended if requested In writing. 8 M T W T F 8 183456 7 8 9 10 11 12 IS 14 16 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 26 26 27 28 29 30 81 As the Townsend Bill Comes to a Showdown Algona's Townsenders, also Titonka's (Are there clubs elsewhere in Kossuth?), are awaiting with deep interest news of the result of a vote on their bill in the House at Washington. Action is expec'ted this week Wednesday. •] It is unfortunate that politics will play a part. It has been claimed that because more republicans than democrats endorsed the Townsend scheme in pre-election campaigns : the democratic control in the House decided to let tbe bill get to the floor. Another objective, more respectable, is said to be a showing that the House will not support the scheme, which fact, it is hoped by the bill's opponents, will keep many aged people ' who cannot afford it from contributing to a hopeless cause money they urgently need for living purposes. The bill had long lain buried in the House ways and means committee files, but the committee recently voted 23-2 to send it to the floor without recommendation one way or the other. But this, it is said, was not done till after a poll had shown that not more than 125 of the 435 members of the House would vote ' in favor. Doctor Townsend is represented as not expecting victory, but claiming a nearly 50 per cent minority. The Townsenders would consider as large a vote as this assurance of ultimate success. On the political angle the democratic politicians may find that they have overplayed their hand. They know, of course, as everybody knows, that many congressmen in both parties who promised Townsend support did so with crossed fingers. These double cross- crs did not believe in the scheme and secretly hoped for its defeat; but they also thought that it would never be pei-mitted to come to a vote, or that if it did, it would be beaten without their help. The poll has assured the double-crossers Uiat they can maintain their standing with the Townsenders by voting for the bill in a test in which there is no danger of passage. In the course of the long fight for the Townsend scheme the plan has undergone some changes. Originally it contemplated a straight pension of $200 a month to every person 60 or over who would retire from business and spend all of the money during the month. This was to be financed by a universal two per cent tax on transactions. The bill now under consideration would impose taxes ranging from a half per cent on gross revenues of producing manufacturers, wholesalers, and jobbers to two per cent against retailers. Doctor Townsend is supporting this bill, though he expects it to yield at the start only enough for a $50 a month pension. But he thinks that the spending on a great scale of even that much would so increase the number of transactions subject to the tax that the yield would shortly be enough for the $200 a month figure. Last year there was a split in the ranks of the Townsend crusaders. A sort of "right wing" formed what is called the General Welfare Federation. This organization advocates S30 to $00 monthly pensions to be financed by a gross income tax. A test on this scheme is contemplated when/if congress, or either 'House, turns the Townsend bill down. The democratic High Command in congress is, of course, not for this bill either. The objective is to clear the way for the plan embodied in the Social Security acts, particularly in view of contemplated amendments which, it is claimed, would save employers and workers some $1,250.000,000 taxes, while liberalizing benefits in approximately the same amount within five years. The High Command's strategy is to convince the country, by voting down the Townsend bill, that it is useless to try to get anything else through congress. The Outlook for Nominees for President The Gallup polls have justly earned a reputation for accuracy, but it is .possible to say that though accurate they are probably not particularly reliable as far as the 1940 presidential nominees are concerned. This paradox does not reflect on the polls, but grows out of the fact that they are necessarily only popular, whereas the nominations will be controlled by convention leaders whose standards for choice may be far different from those of the man in the street. The polls on the democratic side continue to show Garner far in the lead. In the latest poll, in fact, he received some 50 per cent of the vote, while Hull was a poor second with 13 ; per cent, and,Farley had only nine per cent. Yet few, it any, competent political ob- servers feel that Oamer will be nominated. Oft the republican side Dewey was far lit the ead, with Vandenburg ranking next, and Taft third. But .here-it Is also Impossible, despite the.poll, to say what will happen. It may turn <u^, that the-nominee was not in the poll at all. *hfe*!6|tUa-tlon on both sides is unusual, In that though the first state presidential primaries are now only nine months away there )s no leader whose candidacy Is outstanding. his is said with the exception that Mr. Roosevelt is not concededly a candidate, and i bus is not cnsidered in the polls. It is unfortunate for the country that there is such paucity of possibilities for the presidency. Looking back on previous pre-presi- ilentlal years, it Is apparent that there were lways men in sight who measured up to the ob. Hoover was a potential possibility long be- lore his nomination, and so were Smith and toosevelt. In 1912 i the democrats could hoose between Wilson and Champ Clark. Taft ad been built up for long years before he was nominated, and the first Roosevelt had been n the public eye for a decade before he was ihelved in the vice presidency "only to emerge. is president on the assassination of McKinley. The plain fact is that today the democrats have only one man of national caliber in iglit, and he is the president, whom, however, 10 nominate would not only involve violation f a tradition important to be preserved but -ould bring about violent dissension, perhaps pen rupture, in his own party; while on the i epublican side the only possibility of equal ,landing is Hoover, whom to name would robably mean abandonment of an opportunity to regain control of the government. It does not seem too much to say that at this lime, barring both Roosevelt and Hoover, Ihere is not a man in either party in whom there is nationwide confidence as nominee for the presidency. HODGEPODGE W«tator—A stow.tt TWfeit !•• is when the gth's let the figure go hang, and dispense with the' girdle In favor of the play suits. Or has that been observed before? • * » • • WOKDKR WHAT KDWARD (who had been king) thought as he read the dispatches concerning his brother's visit to Canada. Canada was a favorite with Edward, and he is still owner of a large ranch almost straight north of this part of the U. S. ,in Canada. Wonder if he thought his abdication was the right thing to do, and If he is as happy as circumstances would ordinarily permit a man to be. Timely Topics Lots of speculation in the papers about the lird term again. It does beat all how many I eoiile would carelessly throw a national tra- iticm over for one man, and he a conspicuous fiilure as regards his major objective, the restoration of prosperity, and that after near- I>- tripling the national debt. .But the truth :, the New Deales are desperate, for they ave no other candidate. Dr. Charles Mayo is dead. All the medical science of which he and his brother had come to be a symbol could not save him. Despite Iverything the human race is still limited to the Biblical three score years and ten, or thereabouts. Most of our progress in length- uning average life has come about through oaving children. We must still be content \l'ith a nebulous conception of some kind of Hie beyond the grave. Mr. Roosevelt defended the deficits and the c ebt in last week Monday night's r-adio ad- c ress. How different from the promises he riade as a candidate in 1932. The excuse now i= that the depression forced, and still forces, c Kficits and debt boosts. But some listeners ijemembered that Mr. Roosevelt left a hundred i|iilliou dollar debt in New York state, and tjhiit Governor Lehman has paid it all off notwithstanding the depression. The Webster City Freeman believes that most lowans are in accord with Senator Gil- ietie's stand on the neutrality problem. The Senator would let all nations buy munitions : nd the implements of war on the same terms -come and get them for cash. That might \f-ork out to the disadvantage of nations not iii command of the sea, but it's not our doing. tyet such nations quit their sabre-rattling, and there won't be any war. How times do change. The editor of the i:einbeck Courier had a bicycle in boyhood, ;ind to warn pedestrians he equipped it with a siren which he tooted on occasion for all it was wor.th. Result: he was arrested, and the layor fined him $5.85. The other week he rent back to the old home town — and found t Kit there was now an ordinance under which tje could be fined for riding a bicycle not so equipped! On July 1, 11)38, the U. S. treasury reported expenditures of $7,530,000,000 and receipts of $4, 047,000,000. The deficit was approximately $2,883,000,000. The gross federal debt by that djate had reached $40,056,000,000, and the share of each member of your family was $306.12. 'ifhe statement as of July 1 this year will be vjorse, and your share will accordingly be larger. How much longer can you and your t.jncle Sam stand the racket? A State university journalism student applied to the Advance last week for a summer job at soliciting subscriptions, making collec- tjons, etc. Regretfully he was advised that two of the late 'reforms" stand in the way. ^irst, one more employe would make eight and jring the unemployment tax as a penalty: second, that any more subscribers than there i re now would mean the wages and hours act i|id its penalties. Thus do the "reforms" solve he unemployment problem! Opinions of Editors The Tribe 01 Gimme, Fetch, and Bring Me. jGludbook Northern — There was a time in his country when every citizen worked for a i(ving, but, like other vanishing traits, there las sprung up a crop of "gimme, fetch, and 'K me's." How About It, Townsenders? Ringsted Dispatch—Can it be that all this -tivity of the Townsend clubs, and the organ- ation of so many new clubs, is because there •e dues collected which are handed over to line ambitious fellow who does not want to ait until he is 65 to secure an income? Why Roosevelt Keeps Mum. Webster City Freeman — The Freeman is ;-edicting that Roosevelt will not be a candi- Ijue to succeed himself, but it doesn't blame 11 m for not stating his position now. By keep- g everybody guessing he can have more influence in securing the nomination of a demo- c 'atic candidate who it satisfactory to him"—if there is such a candidate. Chamberlain—Seer or FoolJ Kuoxville Journal—What will be the verdict : history upon Prime Minister Chamberlain's icision at Munich? Was he bluffed into a isastrous and humiliating defeat? Or did he, i fact, win a most remarkable diplomatic vie- iry, one that staved off immediate v<ar and robable defeat, and thus gained the time ecessary to organize defenses and enlist pow- •fui support? TO A BUSINESS MAJf a salesman can be several things. Many salesmen can give business advice that is sound. Many salesmen take a great amount of interest in their customer, eveu .above and beyond ;any consideration of business .they may receive. Salesmen, it they like you, save little odds and ends of merchandise at right prices for a friend. Salesmen look at your business through the eyes of a disinterested expert, and can tell you errors you are making—if you'r.j smart enough to listen. But too few businessmen really appreciate the salesman. Too many think he is a high pressure expert—and there are enough of this type to warrant a little guard. Too many businessmen think they must treat a salesman as if he were some dirt that blew in when the door opened. Too many think they must impress the salesman with their importance—when in reality the salesman isn't fooled — he's seen and dealt with some real big men. Salesmen are all types— the traveling man, the special representative, the manufacturer's service man — there are many names. They deserve a much better break than they get in many places, and they can return courtesy and fair treatment many fold. v ' THE MOVIES ByT,H,C, WAOTEI>- A FEW FEET Of well seasoned walnttt lumber. Call at.Thorpe Wood and Iron Works. 16U36-37 UNION PACIFIC— Truly, I feel fully qualified to sing that old vocal stand-by, I've Been Working on the Railroad, after building, for the third time in about as many weeks, a portion of the first transcontinental railroad. After Jesse James and Let Freedom Ring, Union Pacific stands up well in comparison. ^ It Is one of Cecil De Mille's A NEW WELL DRILLING MA"stupendous, colossal" productions cn j nc j n your locality. Drilling that lives up to its name and the any g j ze wells. — Guy Beemer, press notices. Given probably the phone 102 Lakota. 12p37-50 most spectacular premiere In the FOR SAiiE — PtTR*?BBE|>,..MOL- l stein btrif, 18 mos. old; also 2 milk cows—A. C. Carlisle, Whlt- 16p37 temore. world in Omaha a few weeks ago, KAYNEE POIX) SHIRTS for boys. It justifies its claim for historical, colors: bamboo, maize, blue, recognition as an authentic picture green or white. Expertly tailored, of the early vicissitudes in rail- B|g showing.—Zender's. 37 way building. Twice whole trains are wrecked FOR SAliE — WINDOW FRAMES before our very eyes — Immense engines and all cars toppling over and doors. Storm windows and __„ _ screens, other articles. — Phone mountain sides or colliding .with ggy, house 420 East Lucas. 18(2)37 overturned water towers, most awe . inspiring, spectacles ever produc- PIANO FOR SAILE, CHEAP — IN edion;the screen. • • I good condition.— Address: Mftu Indians whoop,'white men curse r j{ y Lundholin; 815 1 Penn',, -Mason and drink, women leer, and the city. 14u37-38 whole sinister picture of the early , West is here unfolded before am- pOR a/.ed vision, sights that curdle the Buscher saxophone. Will swap SALE — 1150 .C MELODY SI'KKDKRS ARK ty FOR a bad time in the near future here according to the front page. The law is going to be enforced. It's going to be tough for a time, but two children were hit by cars here within two months. .Fortunately there were no serious injuries. Special curses have been saved in respeeding for the delivery trucks. Without question they are among the worst offenders, but it might be well to consider the conditions under which , they work. The truck driver has an hour and a half to make a full delivery all over town. He must rush. He is driving, day in and day out. He knows his truck and the streets and alleys like a book. He drives automatically, and his thought is on that next delivery. He is not conscious he is speeding. Due consideration should be given these facts. But those youngsters who race around corners in the evenings at breakneck speed, with tires and girls screaming, need a lesson. Many a sober householder has held his breath Avhlle a car filled with youngsters went around the corner, and wondered whether his- house would be turned into a temporary first aid camp if the tires didn't hold. » * * * » HEARD I5f A local emporium: "I just tell him what's good for me." ' AND DELEGATES WHO returned from a recent convention were slightly shocked. No men who ever went to a convention were ever shocked by anything, so the heroes of this must be heroines. There was even "giggle water" served at the main banquet. My! My! And some even smoked cigarets, and there were some stories, and dearie, those WERE stories. blood, fairly freez the sensibilities. f or outboard motor.—Elmer Em- Well, it's a great show—if you eryi 5 m n es south of Sexton. 14p37 don't weaken; but I guess that we softies ought to be able to sit in comfortable seats and watch, if our intrepid pioneers had guts period in our national history. enough to battle through such a Personally, I don't,care for Barbara Stanwyck, but she did a swell ARROW SHIRTS—YOU'LL LIKE FURNACE FINANCE, 5%— We'll install Green-Colonial and arrange easy monthly payments, 1 to 3 years. See us at once for details.—Laing & Muckey. 37 job in her role as the post post- them because they slope with mistress, while Joel McCrea (not a your shoulders, taper with your favorite of mine either) carried arms, are shaped to your waist - - - 3? away honors as the man, who, single-handed, cleaned out the cor- huption resultant on the coming of the railroad and won a blushing bride besides — quite a jpb, in anybody's lifetime. New patterns at Zender's. SPECIAL SALE 5,000 HEAVIES, 10 days old, $8.40 per 100; Barred Rock-Red pullets, 10 ^8.90; day old, $6.90. The" pictunTwas paced with the,'- Hatcnerv '' Bancroft, usual De Mille detail, with the result that many minor characters stole whole portions of the show, and not without merit. It was a little too long, but as a whole Union Pacific was. a whale of a show. days old, Hamilton 37 FOR Hanip- SkdW, ;>" v$r;3fcw MUM rtftMMIM. — NOM- resident of a«r.Vf^IKtaSi V^gttodf productive ?32Mtre Mifrifo - couritV, farm, favorably. IWated, Moneymaker. Only $«6 aer«. terms,— Write Garfetistrtfni, Fairmont. • EXCEPTIONAL SALES . unity now. R*«tB»Mt«iU *wn ot women. >E««bHsh own buglncgg m your community with York's nationally known farm and home Excellent profits, and Piles. w c SI "; JV <*r. Produce* tash'orontmV' bemadefromtL RayAl, enc/0 ^ Co.. Freepon, n" steady income. Helpful deals and free premiums, White the 'G. w. York C., Madrid, I6wa. 39u3647 FOR SAUE— THE FISH (ESTATE land in Seneca township — 240 acres Improved land In Sec. 6, has about 200 acres crop land and 40 acres pasture, located on gravel road, with fair buildings, price $70 per acre; 80 acres. Sec. 16, 42 acres crop land, 30 , acres blue grass pasture with a lot of good oak and ash timber,, at $37.50 per acre. — See Walter O. Smith, Swoa City. 67p37 W. I^EC^rORN .COCKERELS, ,.$1>7.5. 'per ^ IflO; 2000 New 'Hampshlres;t one week old, $8.90; 2000'"' Wi Rocks, 1 week old, !$8.40; 1000 Ba. Rock-Red cross -pullets, May '29, $7.90; 1000 Ba. Rock-Red crpss cockerels, May 29, $6.90; 600 Bar R.-Red cross pullets, 1 week old, $9.40; 500 Bar R".-Red cross cockerels 1 week old, $8.40; 600 S. C. Reds, 1 week old, $8.40. — Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft. " 37 TABLE SET FREE! 7-PIECE pitcher, six tumblers. Optic thin LUCKY NIGHT— Lucky Night, starring •'Myrna Loy and Robert Taylor, is such a glass. Yours for 13 Sargent Feed gift coupons. Know more about in - An<1 ™ Gra i» PITTSBURGH PAINTS—AiLL the glory of nature' tucked away in cans of paint! We have color mass of inconsistenies that its few charts and full information on any, gems of fragile philosophy are en- ! type of painting.—F. S. Norton & tirely sugmerged, and you wonder | Son. yj what thoughts (if any) were In the ' mind of the author. The basic idea is that universal 1 rebellion of society which makes all of us, at some time or order, want to "kick over the traces." In this case Myrna (rich daughter of a doting millionaire) meets young Taylor in the park, on a 700,000 POOLING THEIR SAV- ings. No worries -now about old age and death. You can own a part of that Billion Dollar Estate. —Sec Antone Johnson, Northwest-, ern Mutual District Agency. 37 OPPORTUNITY TO GO INTO BUSINESS FOR YOURSELF In a ' i Western Alto Associate Store Western Auto Supply Company, largest and most successful in Its line, 30 years in business, had a sales volume of 36 million Collars in 1938. We \re now offering you an opportunty to own and operate a Western Auto Associate ' Store, home owned, in towns of 1,500,to 20,000. There are over 1000 such stores In operation. . j You can become the owner'and operator of a "Western Auto Associate Store" for as little as $2,750 in the smaller towns, which pays for merchandise and .fixtures and everything necessary to start business. We train you In our auc-. cessful merchandising methods. ' West«rn> Ant* Supply Co., Kansas Clfy. Mo; v 32tf 2116 Central St. Associate Store Division HOG FEEDERS! SARGENT MIN- eral Meat Meal includes miner, . , ,,,,-,,•« i als - Proteins, vitamins, condition- bench where a friendship is form- | ers . Feed with corn or oats. Mared, with no other nourishment than velous results.—Anderson Grain & a love for excitement. The daugh- coal Co 37 ter has promised her father that — she will go out into the big, wide , TWO USED BEDSPRINGS AND world and find herself a job— a | mattresses for sale at your own feat which proves too much for i price. Springs good as new; mat- her. " -- - . This pair of society | tresses good condition. One spring derelicts and mattress full size; other, two- WIVES SHOULD LET the bread winner take a little flier into the lighter side of life once in a while. It feels so good to be back where things are quiet and peaceful when it's all over, and the old boy will feel a little bheepish about the whole thing. And there's such a nice opportunity for the little woman to be so deserving of a little attention. The sal who rattles the chain to the doghouse every time the old man gets a hankering for a iittle wine and song may have a well-behaved dog, but the spirit is broken and the pup won't be much good chasing those wolves that camp on the front doorstep. SUPPOSEDLY AN. INDIAN once said that the site upon which Algona is built would never be struck by a cyclone unless it came from the east. The basis of this story is believed to be in air currents which follow the river, and Saturday there was an excellent example how these currents divide storms. Most of Saturday afternoon there was a storm to the east and one to the west. But over Algona, and almost following the river, there was a clear patch of sky, and rainfall was not heavy at any time. At any rate it's a comforting thought. AUTO DRIVINti LICENSE blanks have a place for a photo of the applicant, but there is no compulsion yet. But it is believed only a short time till such an aid to • identificatic-n will be required. What Fools We Mortals Be! Sheldon Sun—Ten million dollars spent in >wa last year for intoxicating liquors ("hard" liquors aad -wines), not including the million* spent for beer which is not sold through the stores, is a staggering sum In these days Twe find mo8t<of otjr hospitals in-debt, governmental bodies in ' the red, our :hool districts bonded to tie link and thousands of families on relief. a ate when'; oir "JIM" FARLEY IS NOT going over the country just for his health, nor because he likes to make speeches, and least of all because he wants to help the postoffice department. Farley is doing a little job of polling American sentiment. When Jim gets back to Washington it will be pretty -well determined whether or not Roosevelt will run for a third term, and if not, who the choice will be. If Roosevelt is to run—watch for political fireworks this "summer—probably during the closing days of this session of congress—designed to put possible opponents, within add without party ranks, right behind the eight ball. • • * • * AND OSCAR OSWALD will bet there's. a goo4 reason why that gal in that store refused to show him ho<vr she looked in slacks—just after buying a palr--6et—or whatever the gals call them. But she would have been a fconey in short*! _p. K. p. average security summer. "Intrigue" and "Fetching."—The Chrischilles Store. 37 . ___ _ spend the night in a riotous round thirds size.—Call 307 or 662~ g3"5-37 of gambling and drinking, and I — ~~~~ wake up the next morning—sober i LEG LOVELINESS AT SAVING! --and married! Then when friend I . Onl y 79c Pair! Phoenix "Career husband. wants to cut loose and Girl" stockings give you both repeat and recapture their first > beauty and service. Special new night (this is after they have set- | Phoenix Personality colors for tied down in a modest apartment), Friend Wife goes practical and attempts to steady her spouse's wild ideas. 'Here is the one true philosophy of the picture—that the woman gets married for and home. So Myrna leaves Robert, and goes back to her father and former home. But 'Robert appears at the mansion, he and his father- in-law get gloriously drunk, and the supposition is that the young man sells his pater on the idea that life is but a round of excitement. 'Mixed into this doubtful philosophy is the one other basic and true fact, that a woman loves only a man she can look .up to and respect for his ideals and his intellect. Well, if you can make sense 'out of this jumble of trash and wisdom, you're a better man than I am. If you think Myrna Loy and Robert Taylor put over this Powell type of thing together, then you disagree with me again. Just about the time I thought things were shaping themselves into a plausible situation, something gave me a slap in the face. I'm no prude, but I never did think you could "mix heavy drinking with either business or a successful romance, and the thought of getting married in a state of complete alcoholism jars just a little on my (perhaps) over-sensitive sensibilities. MRS. F. L. TRIBON Hill hold B FURNITURE SALE At the Elbert Garage West of Gamble's Saturday, June 3 at 5 a. ID, Two round, one square dining room tables, $3 and $6; one ward* robe; 2 chiffoniers; 4 mattresses, $1 to $2JW; extra springs, 8 beds, very cheap; one single bed, one baby bed; one kitchen cabinet: Tery good electric washer, $10; one dresser; one buffet, 8x3 by 10x6 rug, $5; one Majestic range, $2; one tan enamel cook stove; 9 jet electric plate; one floor, lamp; 4 rocking chairs; many ofter things. AH will be sold cheap. Twin Sister Married. Wesley, May 29—Sue Brass, twin sister of Mrs. Joe Meurer, was married to Edw. Bramhle a week ago Friday at Sioux City, where they will make their home. Mr. Bramble is employed by a telephone company. Mrs. Bramble visited relatives and friends here and at Algona from Sunday till Tuesday. Want FOR SALE, CIHSeAiP-MUARQE OAK cook stove, A-l condition.— Princess Cafe, Lakota. 12piJ7 WANTED—MAN OR OOUfl/B, one month for few chores, small farm.—Write X Advance. FOR SALE—120 ACRES KNOWN as M. I*. JJcTEinroe farm, Plum Creek twp.. ' FREE ENLARGEMENT iftture Album vrfU* *»ch.. roll* film developed and prfcted/ 26cJ—L.UB- Kinds on Hand Made Fresh Daily . . VANILLA (King of Creams) CHOCOLATE CHIPS STRAWBERRY KRUNCH LEMON CUSTARD BLACK CHERRY BLACK RASPBERRY BLACK WALNUT HONEYCOMB CHIP BUTTER BRICKLE PINEAPPLE SHERBET Date Crush Our very latest, H»ye 7<m tried it, Made with sun - ripened dates from California PRICES Our prices are as low as it is possible to give and maintain Lutby Quality HAND PACKED Quarts 39c and Pints ______19cand 94c " Half Pints _.______ 15c MACHINE FILLED Quarts . — 3l) c and 34c Pints ------ 19canda»c • Not the most but the best for your money. LUSBY'S Drug Store >;:$ ELIZABETH %4 • STYLIST-DEMONSTRAlJ will be • in our Corset Department! 8ft TWO WAYS TUES., JUNE 6 WEI)., JUNE? \l We invite you to take I advantage of her expen-J f.hi't; in seeking greater! attrticliveness. No fijp«;J problem is too difficult! for her to solve-evi-1 dence the magic-like wajfi she is turning figures out.:! reshaped to glamorous 1 feminine elegance-tw-l Forwfu way, of course, I To be sure of a coi-;| siiltation phone fi your' appointment., CHRISTENSEI Algona's Style Center Mone For>e»onal N« $50 and When extra cash is seasonal expenses—let a personal loan for you on« of pur many credit Small nipntaly payments- ranged out pf Income time to repay. We offer u specW *< married » b*ve'hejp their financial 1CT

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free