The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 8, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 8, 1934
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona» Iowa, feb. 8, <R)e Algona Upper JDes jHotnes 9 North £ftod0B St HAOOAKD * ffAUUBt, THE KRASCHEL CASE •i flcoand OMB ttfttter «t «h« portoffloe »t low*. under «et of Congress of March S, 1879. _ toned Wifely. _ StmSCEIFTtON RATK8 m KOB8OTH CO.: Onefeftr, in Advance .............................. «2t« ta Ucmtha, A Advance ............................ 1-90 Months, In Advance ........................ .00 Subscriptions Outside Oonnty, $9.60 per year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions Payable in Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, Me PER INCH Oompoelton f> cents per inch extra. «I*t the people know the truth and the erantry Uneoln. NEWSPAPER CIRCULATION BUILDING Our neighboring county seat to the east, Gamer, concluded a contest for the selection of official county newspapers which raised quite a furore in Hancock ootmty, and gave some interesting sidelights into the business of building newspaper circulation. It recalls some of the old day stories about the big Chicago dallies. Testimony disclosed that the newspaper which gave away two automobiles In a circulation contest, the basis for its claim to the county printing, had acquired sub 1 - flcriptions, but not very many of those which qualified aa "bona fide" subscribers. The quarrel in Hancock county Is not our quarrel. But It does bring out the salient fact that "high pressure" newspaper circulation contests, with automobiles as prizes, seldom produce a good, substantial subscription list, one that consists of people who want the paper and will continue to take it because they do want it. In newspaper circulation building there is but one way to obtain and hold subscribers, and that la to give them the very best paper It Is within the power of the staff to produce, based on honesty and fairness to all parties and groups, and a desire to chronicle from week to week the tragedies, humor and development of the borne community. A FOREIGNER'S VIEW Europe Is recovering from the depression without an NBA. it is claimed. How can she do it? "The reason,' says Andre Maurois, French author and commentator on world affairs, hi the Rotarian Magazine, "is that this task has been rendered more easy because of two factors. First of all, Europe did have her New Deal, before America. European financiers were very indignant last summer, when America had apparently decided on inflation, and It Is true that, at that time, Europe was sick of inflation. Why? Because she herself had gone in for inflation on a grand scale a few years before. "There is another reason why countries like FYance, or even apparently much less wealthy countries, like Spain can stand the crisis better than the United States. In JYance, the backbone of the country consists of a large number of small farmers, living on their own land, and producing all the food they need, sometimes even the clothes they wear. In good years, the fanners exchange their surplus products with the outside world, and then they buy a dress, a cart, or a bicycle. In bad years, this little agricultural group retires- within Itself. Granted that they can sell nothing, it is at least certain that they do not die of hunger. "Still another factor," he continues, "which renders the life of European peasants more easy in times of crisis is that almost all of them have money saved. The American fanner had mortgaged his future. On the contrary, the French or Italian farmer has made a habit of always having something in reserve for the future. He does not like to have recourse to credit. He does so only when compelled by illness, but never—or very rarely—la order to buy land. When he buys land, he pays cash for It In bank: notes extracted from his 'woolen stocking.' This is a more cautious method, but It la less <tangerous to the national economy. Furthermore, the banking system of Europe Is older, more conservative, more centralized, and is therefore better prepared to weather a financial storm." If such Is the case, prospects for payment of the war debt should be good, Citizen Maurois. odds and ends Nelson O. Kraschel, lieutenant governor of the state of Iowa, has not only his own reputation for integrity and honesty at stake, but is the storm center of a case which will have a direct bearing on the next state election. Oarleton Beh's name hi the case IB of small consequence, other than to Mr. Ben and his own personal friends. ; When the trial as a result of the indictments goes before the Jury In April, It will be followed by ninety per cent of Iowa's reading public. In Justice to Mr. Kraschel It should be stated that the indictment does not charge that the lieutenant governor profited personally or directly through the policy of handing out public works money, and the defense alleges that there were many recommended witnesses who were not called before the grand jury prcedlng the indictments, men who would have upheld the cause of Mr. Kraschel. Governor Clyde Herring's direct statement that Mr. Kraschel's administration hnd his full knowledge and consent, and that he believed Implicitly in his aide, puts the governor In the spot of either standing or falling with the findings in the Kraschel case. If Kraschel is vindicated, the governor is vindicated, and vice versa. It would be unfortunate if it should develop that Iowa has been the first state, and to date the only state, to mismanage funds Intended for recovery expenditures. READY FOR THE WHISTLE TO BLOW Europe Is now ready for the whistle to blow. To date the whistle has not blown because each nation feared that the odds against it were enough to make the outcome of any conflict hi doubt, and nobody wants to start anything they cannot finish and win. Poland has concluded the signing of a ten yew noo- aggresslon pact with Germany, a move 1 destined to poet- pone final settlement of the Polish Corridor dispute for ten years—provided pacts mean anything. But what does it do to the rest of Euroue. Poland and Germany have been two countries whose adjacent borders have bristled with bayonets. Now Germany can turn her attention from the Polish border to that of either France, Russia or Austria. Poland can turn her attention to Russia or any of the small nations on its borders. At the fame approximate time. Bulgaria, Jugoslavia and Rumania went into a huddle to solve Uie whys and wherefores of how to prevent the NasJ movement from spreading to then- own countries. Dangers make strange bedfellows, and the mutual fear has driven these three nations, usually enemies, into each others arms. France, behind the latter more, hopes to forge a circle of anti- Nazi countries around Germany. But Germany, released of her fear of Polish war, can expand in other directions. Yes, if the teams are all lined up. and If the referee should arrive and blow the whistle it would be the beginning of a very lively scrimmage. OTHER EDITORS Cliff Prahe, major domo of the Algona hotel, reports he had quit* a long conversation with the national ski jumping champion at the recent Canton meet . . . upon further questioning, he stated that he said "Hello" to the national champ, and the champ didn't answer . . . maybe Cliff should have used the Scandinavian tongu?- • • • A request has been made that all persons planning en bringing cabbages to present to the Royal Hungarian Hussars at the comic opera, "The Fortune Teller," dor-ate the same to relief projects. • • • A m&n has invented a device to prevent listening in on rural telephone lines . . . somebody is always taking the joy out of life. • • • First of the month reflections — Elizabeth Nugent possesses one of the friendliest stilts in town . . . tie boys at the Anderson elevator hi', e a t.e-x tnct; ihey enga^ you in conversation. &r.d then plaiii a fc-ecraccer U'.cirr the sitting portion of the asavj^y . . . Jo>e Bloorr. volunteered to sell a customer a ihovel. but tit c-jftoaitr £,iid he didn't think he o-jght to buy it bec^u:.*- the government wanted to cut out cvtrprocurtrjn.. ar.s U-i! ir.ear.t cutting down on work . . . Mrs. Tom Aire car, talk biikt'.- ball language as WcU a^ our rr.oit ardent rr.aM-ulise span- fan . . . Kay Burdir.? cropped in from Wrut'-ttcort just as we were reading his Uttst editorial saliy a', ui, and *cr both laughrti . . . ar.d so to lunch. Maty Ron for County Recorder Titonka Topic: The friertdp of Ida L. Peterson of Algona are urging her to become a candidate for county recorder and she has not made a decision as yet. She made a very good run two years ago, considering the presidential landslide. She Is a former teacher and well qualified. • • • No Secrete After Marriage Eagle Grove Eagle: The ministerial association of Sioux City recently adopted H resolution condemning the indecency of the nudity of much of UKe bill board advertising and asking the mayor and city council to prohibit it. These ministers are asking a prohibition that should be extended to the newspapers of the state and country. It s really incomprehensible how common and extensive the display of nudity hM become in the state papers without comment or protest. They have reached the extreme of indecency in the extent of the nudity, and it la a wonder why the authorities allow them the privilege of the U. S. malls. The harm of the bill board indecency Is only a fraction of that of the newspapers practice. The newspapers go into the homes, upon the reading tables of old and young of the country with nudity carried to an extent little is left to the imagination. It is utterly without any Justifying purpose or defense, and it is amazing how general the practice has become, and that these Sioux City ministers are the first to condemn its baneful influence, shameful Indecency and immorality. It is to be hoped their attack upon it in Sioux City win result in a nation-wide attack that will effect its absolute and entire prohibition. • • • Pity the Hog Farmer Sac Sun: A farmer in this community who has nearly a thousand head of hogs ready for market, and who sees a big loss staring him in the face through being forced to sell on the present market, says the processing tax on hogs should have been postponed until the price rises to a profitable level. Whatever was or should have been done along that line, it is certainly true that hog raisers today are facing the prospects of tremendous losses. With hogs ready for market, they must be sold. They cannot be kept over from year to year like corn. Whatever the packer wants to give at the time the hogs are ready for market, that is what the hog raiser has to take. Something went haywire with the processing tax. It was fiuly intended that the consumer should pay it through a higher price for pork. Instead, the packers nav« simply deducted it from the market price of hogs. Packers may not be making much money today, but they certainly stand to make a pile in the future after they get t.ieir storage plants full of 3-cent hogs. • « • What A Legislature Hum bold t Republican: The Iowa General Aiatmbly, new in its ele\eir.h week, Is about to get ready to Hart to begin to conur.encr to take action on tax revision. tucii i,">ced u ioau-thing to marvel at. We never thought they could ti'j it, especially when the thing was sprung en "tr.tm in fcucii tuddea fashion. Can i-, be possible t:.-at fcorr.e of the members had fcr. inkling of what thty »e:c to ci.j wh.-r. they called in special sesion? Can ijie of '.r.ciu had prepared themselves in ad- bei.".n.3 tu look that way. It ODD THINGS AND NEW—By Lame Bode GIRAFFE, WITHOUT CLAWS OR SHARP TEETH, USES HIS LONG POWERFUL NECK TO FALL UPON BOTTLE TEST* BOTTLES CAST IN LAKE MKHIGAN TO STUDY CURRENTS, RESULTED IN ONE TftAVElINO TEN MILES A DAY WINKING • THE AVERA66 . PERSON WINKS ONCE EVERY SIX SECONDS. 7-7 ~.—- Sunday, _ home ot their mother and _ ther, Mrs. Sfcrah McCroden, at City. Gordon Kune, Capitol b»HTdmg O. B. Murtagh, comptroller _^ week end hwTwith his awther, broth- en and sisters. A baby boy came We***!?.* ™£l ing to make his home with the Henry Baades. Thte is their flrst child, and Mrs. Baade will be mnembered as Mitt Gladys Carlson. Members of the Study club were entertained Thursday afternoon at the hoifte of Mrs. Leo Blelch. Roll call was answered by nammg "A favorite song." Acoordingly a program of music was carried out. James and Joseph Ormsby entertained about forty young friends at a dance party at the lodge hail Thursday night. James furnished the music on his harmonica and guitar, and the young folks had a most delightful time during the whole evening. Members and friends of the Congregational church held their weekly nraver meeting at the home of L. P. prayer meeting Olson Friday atfernoon. This day also LEON A LEONARD BRIDE OF WESLEY YOUNG MAN IN CHURCH CEREMONY at the— STATE CAPITAL By Rep. A. H. Bonnstetter State House, February 3rd, 1934.— The past week the General Assembly ppropriated $3,000,000.00 for direct relief and for work relief and expenses Louis E. Wingert and Wife to Occupy Family Homestead After Trip Wesley: Miss Leona Leonard became the bride of Louis E. Wlngert Tuesday morning at the St. Joseph's Catholic church at eight o'clock in a pretty wedding ceremony performed by the Rev. A. J. Wagoner. The bride was becomingly dressed in a medium blue satin gown with bat to match and The new curfew :*•*• will not prever-t youngsters un- dtr 16 from sutr.cir.j ^ ihow whiti-i lets oii U'.er than 9:30 p. m. or a K'h<>.,! ;- u r.ct:ci:i wr.h the ;a:er houji :t fcas been a.'.:.ou:.c>Ti . . . b-'. •-'- '-•> mtenccd merely -ti an ordinance- is'hich t-::.;x-7.~er A the ixOce department :o send loiterers hoir.e •AI.-J ^-vy..!! hi 1 .-.- known, er^juih to £-' Uier-;- Uituutivvi. Nothing si-tJns to annoy the Wall street crowd as much as having &amebody eUe experiment with tfa« muiiey that tluy used to experiment with. • • • STOBY OF TI1E WEtK (From Jiu ''Jftti 1 . Har!o,v docir.'t vi'ar.t j'jst a, b--.by babies. Tlirrc or four >ou.'ig;tcri ruiu.;!; Ijouae. carvii.i,' thtir initial^ cr. the piano y.ilt.-i'ini' d./ugii- nuis from the breadb'->x. "Bubi'-i. Jcaii v.an'-s a iamily of tht:r. — ;i)i\be a pair of b-jys ar.d a girl. A tisttr fur t:.r;ii tj !:jh' ur.h, and over. A ch'-rubic cicirii:^ »'.-i t. :/.;•- P':-!;i.u:r. ;.a:r and big, biu-j eji^, an ungel who ntvi-r eric.-:. A tiny •*-liiai{>-r. Who would be a grin aion. Who \\o,ild give j.t-r cL..li dowu the itretl. V.IHXA: jj-ieiiu, t & doll." ir. \cr.e tiy a g' •*o"ii:d ain.t/it -Aclc-imt S-:r.-:or Lccjurjion is '. tiur.g s^xt in c'.'U.r.c.rs. U::i./ fc.^u :u •.:.-.- t.'ii;:fe' io wi-tii we cor.ctn;n iii:.; ti:& r.i:r.e l-'.mg he t:.e ofui'.or itti!^ to "Dick" Out Of Tune pa'.ch: It i-a to loi.t' since '*e have heard •jd word lor Senator Ditkitiion tr.at we hi-inns u word m his dcJtru>e. try par'.!- an. He cuii't sec any- c jioliciri und •*•« can't tee any- s DKti;n.-.on ar.d hii party proper, ^n <*i.d Ji:= p^r'.y we arc- only do- c'vtri. For the present, however, be out of tur.t with th<- Iowa S;.t arcusid C'.try occa- ai i>x^r Li:i-j girl i:.ji iiiloia to buy Tonuny Quiiiuiai^. way cowi. in New Iberia La Coii- tributta Uie loilowii.^ pociir. "May I pni.t u KJOO upoji yciur ;;pc? She noudud lier pe'riiiijc.i.n. We Wi-Ut to pre.i, uud I gui-^i We prmKu a large edition. " Tom adds that the Mu-rdi Orai is on the 13th. Ytsi, Tom and low* U ouly ^ ihuu^iind miles or so from ye okte New (Orleans. But iiave a good Uuic, boy, have a. good time. I*"*— S« what? Toadying Officials North wood Ai-thcr: Gr'-ta. Garbo. ti.e famuui movie actrras. acco::.uuuu<i by •& u.an lru-i\d. bcri.ou--.ly violated a UaHic regulation m Ar;z"-na the other cay. The zi-a.:- <;_* orUccr ci.a-.rd the oiK-i-ciing automobile for two milei ia.d ccmpdkd ths jjiKx-.-.t'i.Ta -o return to the traftic station for puiiUii.'^L'iit. The daily iv-'W^pap^-r ^'ory bay*: ••Then learning ti'.t identity ol Muj Oarbo. Pickeiu 'the cjiuvrj j/ciiiuti. d u.e party to proo-x-d »r.:.out a ticktt." Jiiil why i-'.ijuid vc.-.a.n.,! olivtUU 01 any kind t-Keiny 1 . fau'tiLLi pt-fioiis iroiu inc pel ally tnty enlorce aguii^t the ixaiiin-u here? It i-> a co.'.c^. ; :o:; to our jtoeudo Am- tncan -royalty" that a^ula have- l.o place in a democratic nauon. Two Maion City n-en reported iic-fi:ig a iiuleur ui tht iky over Ct-rro Gordo county, i-everal u^js ago. If the tune would ha.-.e beta othtr tl'.au 'i a jui. We might put more laith in the yarn. The 1^34 mctio oj Ian dancer tomorrow what you cua take oil is "Never put oil till today/' Is fighting for hia political hie in Louisiana. It u not tJ be wolidi.-n.-i tie chief opponent in th£ New Orleans mayoralty race to ih/; Ixiug machine! Htm offered i» mate Huey's recent klatk. ey«; i*tui only a pocuple. incidental thereto for the purpose of wiring for the unemployed and needy. This was a disagreeable task. However, under present circumstances it was one of those jobs that flmply had to be done to order to avoid serious consequences. Practically every other state was .ompelled to take similar steps and owa's appropriation is considerably be- ow any other state when population is taken Into consideration. Before C. W. A. went into effect, the state had 38,300 families on direct relief. C. W. A. jnployed 2500 people on federal pro- ects and over 65,000 on state and local >rojects. In other words, O. W. A, re- luced the families on direct relief from 38.000 to 24300. The records at DCS Molne* show that Kossuth county had 110 families on poor relief to September, 88 families In October, 124 families in November, 80 families in December, and an estimate of 135 famllie/. for January and an estimate of 115 families for February. It cannot be questioned that C. W. A. work has been very beneficial to many unfortunate citizens in the state. It also cannot be questioned that the densely populated counties received and need more assistance than the rural counties. Consequently, the rural counties will contribute more than their proprotlonal share to the |3.0CO,OOO.OC appropriation. You understand, of course, that the reason this appropriation Is being made by the state is because about 40 counties are bonded to the constitutional limit and therefore are unable to raise funds to care for their needy. In Older to make this appropriation po as far as possible and also rwcausc the code wage scale of the public works projects Is considered too hlRh for this locality, the House adopted an amendment which provided that the welfare boards of the various counties pay from 25 cents and not to exceed 35 cents per hour for reljpf work. The senators rom the densely populated counties objected to the amendment. However, he legislators from the rural counties 'elt that their proportionate share of the cause, It was only just that strings tied to the money so it would not be spent in a lavish manner and therefore insisted on the amendment. The question before us at the present LS, how is this money to be raised? When the appropriation bill was up for consideration an attempt was made to include a provision that would tax gasoline '/s! cent per gallon. The federal government reduced the federal tax Vi cent per gallon recently and It was thought that the addition of % cent per gallon for state relief would be equitable and as painless as possible. Another plan suggested is to divert f-nough revenue from the anticipated tax revision measure v> take care of the- appropriation. I prefer the former plan. I want every dollar derived from a tax revision measure to be used for replacement of property tax. However, if the ienau; continues much longer with its methods on tax revision we will be compelled to adjourn without this much desired legislation. 50 Tax Reduction Measures In the 45th General Assembly about 50 tax reduction measures were enacted into laws. Since that time many attempt have been made to amend or repeal them. I admit that it is perfectly possible, for yMns of these well in- t'-ndexi measurers to increase rather than reduce pubic expenses. No one can tt 11 juii what these laws will do until they have been tried and I believe they are entitled to a trial before we start to amend or repeal them. I am not m sympathy with placing the state in business which interferes with private interprises. However, since a number or such measures have been enacted into laws by the 4oth General Assembly, I teel that they should be given un opportunity to prove their wortn. I question if tuch legislation will reduce public expenses over a. period of time. However, since there is agitation for tills type of Itgislatioii now is as good a time as any to see wha: it- will do. Ti.e House members are. marlang time. They are becoming very impatient with the st-nate, and have been cianioxiug for adjournment for some tune. I iineerely hope that this ses- ijoii wUl be history in the ueajr future. Sincerely, A H. Eoufi&tettcr. carried a bouquet of white .roses. Her bridesmaid. Miss Delores Wffigert, niece of the bridegroom, was prettily dressed in a wine colored dress and- hat and also carried white roses. Both the groom and his attendant, Louis Wlngert, his nephew, wore dark suits. Following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Wlngert went to the home of Mr. Wtogert's parents where a wedding breakfast was served to the members of the Wlngert family. The bridal couple left the next day for Ladysmlth, Wisconsin, to spend a few weeks vis- ting hi the home of her parents who ive there. Upon their return home :hey will commence farming on the old Wlngert homestead south of town now occupied by the Julius Wlngert family. Leonard *ortJ» past year or foas tyfem aMJsttog -' wMA bouse* hold cares at the Michael Wlngert, ST., home and is well fitted to assume the duties of a wife. Mr. Wlngert is one of Wesley's sterling young men, and their success in their chosen work is one of certain promise. marked the birthday anniversary of Mr. Olson and as a surprise to him, the members brought the makings of a fine lunch which was greatly enjoyed after the prayer meeting. Henry Sherman drove to East Dubuque, Illinois, Sunday to get his daughter, Mary, and mother, Mrs. C. J. Sherman, following their visit there since Wednesday night. They attended the funeral of Mrs. Will Sherman, which was held Friday morning, Will Sherman being a brother of C. J. Sherman. They returned to their homes here Tuesday. Relatives and friends numbering about fifty gathered at the Matt Erdmann home Sunday afternoon where they tendered a miscellaneous bridal shower on Miss Elizabeth Erdmann, the oldest daughter of the Erdmarms. Mary beautiful and useful gifts were presented to the bride-to-be. A few ladle? in charge served a very nice and delicious lunch at the dose of the afternoon's visiting hours. Birner an i, the Fidac led this year. It was voted Mr». Helen Johnson, i« to preside* «H* secretary, to attend the annual which wffl be held at the tel. ____ School Notea Visitors in the primary room^UW' past week included Ml*. F. maim, and soft, John grandmother, Mrs. St Phillips and her sister, Sexton, and Marlon Paulson. The high school declamatory omtttt held Thursday evening In the Kfctn- peter hall was wtell attended. The- following were awarded flrst and Bee>- ond places: oratorical, Iva Mae Woo. flrst, Edward Punnemark, second; dramatic, Louise Kuna, flrrt, Dolores Hauptmann, second; humorous, Maurice DeBoer, first, Lawrence Ooets, «eo- ond. The girls' gflee club and tt»e boya* abtette furnished the musical numbers. The past week was disastrous for the Wesley basketeers and they lost four out of the five games played. Tuesday at Algona, the girls lost a close game to the academy girls, 16 to 14. The boys lost the second game of the even- Ing, It to IS. Friday evening, playing at Thompson, the Wesley team split a double header with the Thompson teams. The Weeley girls lost the open- Ing game 25 to 14. The Wesley boys playing a fine brand of basketball the first half, were able to withstand • last half rush by the Thompson team. The final score was 23 to 18. A second team tournament was held at Tltonka Saturday. Wesley and Bancroft played Saturday afternoon and it proved to be the most thrilling game of the day. With the leading dunging at irregular intervals, shooting a basket for the- opponents and finally missing a set up shot as the gun sounded ended the game, the Wesley seconds losing M to. 24 in a well played game. ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••Mug The 1934 Model PLYMOUTH and DODGE Is Now on Display at Elbert's Garage •••••••••••• ^ Royal Neighbors Install The Royal Neighbor lodge held installation of officers Tuesday rjght with Mrs. John Onnsby the installing officer and Mrs. Ann M. Kunz, the ceremonial marshal). The following officers were installed: oracle, Edna Sturdivant; vice oracle, Rose Lloyd; past oracle, Josle Ormsby; chaplain, Nancy Dawson; recorder, Myrtle Mullin; receiver, Eunice Nelson; marshalls, Clara Aldrich and Edith Henderson; sentinels. Verna Ken-ins and Josle Ward; business manager, Mary Gibson. Mark Smith of Harcourt spent Saturday visiting here at the home of hla sister, Mrs. Leo Blelch. Everett Lawler of New Providence spent lost week here visiting his sister, Mrs. John Hutchison. Harold Carlson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ous Carlson, has been quite ill with quincy and inflammatory rheumatism the past week. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Meurer, Cheryll Ann and Jimmie Bob, were guests on Sunday at the home of his brother, Nick J. and family. Mr. and Mrs. Vee Mullin and four children drove to Klemme Sunday where they spent the day visiting at the Ben Mullin home. The C. D. ot A. lodge are sponsoring a card and dance party at their lodge hall Thursday night. This ia their la_=t party of the season. Mrs. John Ormsby and children Now is the Time Borne fellows talk about what they have done. Others tell about what they are going to do. The fcUd* th«t I like fc doing It now, he is an "iser." . The party that bought a pair of shoes from me a year ago sure got, hia money's worth and the transaction is ancient history. The fellow that is going to buy a pair soon means nothing but the fellow that Is buying them right now is the honey boy with us. He is the fellow we are trying to please. The past is dead. Promises are no good. Now is the time. Opportunity is luck and luck is a fortune. This week we are giving you the opportunity to buy a man's 8 inch retan work shoe, all sizes, at JL75. Children's oxfords, 5 to 8 at 69c and dse 9 to 12 ai <9e I*dka boon dippers wttb gpod bather coles at «9c Ladles drtM Uea, black or brown kid, *fee 4 to 9, AAA to C at $140. ladle* pure ailk how, 9 to 10'/, at J5c, or 3 pain for $L lAdkw tvK fn*fr«~~»<i silk base, •ani-eervfce, a boae Chat to worth dotfbto what wd aak. a real bny at 59c We also have a food bay in mart heavyweight fancy •ax at 2 pain for 25o. Mea'c new oxf orda, Goodyear welt, on the new model*, a 1934 oxford at a 1933 price, any atie f2.4S A wonderful line of mot* oxford*, all the new tow, 12.98 Our spring order of Boetonians are on the way. Ladle* new pumpa and ties for the Easter parade will be Khipped Feb. 15. We are sure carrying a stock of shoes this year. Jimmie Neville TIIE SHOE MAN low*. ArWYWWVW^^ Rome Was Not Built in a Day- - - - And Neither are Modern Homes —That is why we urge those thinking of building, or repairing or modernizing their home or office to seriously consider the plans at thin time. —Our years of experience make it possible for us to offer many helpful suggestions—and to aid in solving many problems that arise in the building or repairing of a home. ANNOUNCING we have been appointed official distributor of Qoodyear rubber flooring, tough UA elephant hide, the finest, most durable floor surface on the market, and c&pcdally adapted for table covering. Let us show you our beautiful samples. Estimates Cheerfully Given Phone 763. Geo. L & D. E. Miller Woodworking, Plumbing and Heating. rVWWVWWMUV

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