Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 15, 1936 · Page 57
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 57

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 15, 1936
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Page 57
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 15 BJBJ 1936 SfVINTIIN PAROLE BOARD TO SEEK BOOST Wants More Funds; Many Solons Would Expand Its Activities. By GEORGE MILLS (Iowa Daily Press Bureau) DES MOINES— The board of parole will ask the Iowa legislature for a $36,000 increase in its budget and expansion of its staff to nine parole agents, Board Member Matt D. Cooney of Dubuquc said. Revelation of the parole board's askings, which are more than double the appropriation under „ which the board now is working, came simultaneously with announcement of the results of the Iowa Daily Press legislative poll on the parole question. In the poll the members of the next legislature were asked the following question, <\ "Do you favor expanding the parole board's activities so that a better check could be kept on parolees and more information gathered on prisoners?" Of the 72 answers thus far received, 46 legislators favored the expansion and four were opposed. The other 22 to answer the questionnaire either were undecided or noncommital. Revealed In Letter. Cooney revealed the desired expansion plans in a letter to Otto Karbusicky, secretary - treasurer of the Iowa Association of Chiefs * of Police. The board at present is working under a budget of $27.420 lor the two year period. The requested budget would total $63.619. The board now has two parole agents on the road. If the expansion is approved, it will have nine, one for each congressional district. Commenting on the futility of having two agents to keep track of 475 men on parole scattered all over the state, Coor.ey's letter said, "Our agents attempt to see each parolee once each month. In checking over mileage traveled by our men. we find that the two of them average approximately 90.000 miles a year or an average of 160 miles a day for each working day. You can readily see. co'-cr- ing this much territory, that they are traveling most of the time and they do not have sufficient time to visit with the parolees. ... It is necessary that our agent; see an average of about 12 men for each working day. This cannot be done. . ." Quotes from Report. Cooney's letter quoted liberal!* from a recent planning board report which scored Iowa parole methods. He pointed out that the board is hamstrung for real information on its applicants, that over one-third of the judges fail to answer queries concerning prisoners whom they have sentenced and one-fourth of the Bounty attorneys similarly were negligent. ..Another source of information on prisoners are letters from neighbors and friends. "It is reasonable arid natural that the inmate will give only the names of people that he thinks will write letters favorable to his release," the letter continues. "To a certain extent the board of parole must, by interviewing the prisoner, try to decide .or in other words guess as to whether reformation has taken place or whether he would be a menace to society if liberated." HILLBILLY SHOW HAS GAGS, SONGS ON '36 EVENTS <Conlinueil From P»ic) Another thing that encourages trans-Atlantic flights is the fact the flyer knows that no matter where he comes down he will land on page 1.—St. Louis Star-Times. Lime creek? Just to seem like a stream's quite a trick; Do they blast; do they dig; is something always wrong? Then it's true, that's where we belong. "Is it true what they say about Herman? Did he tell all his friends how to vote? Did he leave a note from Klipto at everybody's door? ! Is it true that he ain't goin' back to Des Moines no more? Is it true about Herman's successor, And did Morgan and Tim tell the truth? Do they love the old folks, the Townsend pension crew? j Is it true'.'—we'll leave that to ! you." I The inquiring reporter, played I by Hicks, with the question: "Who is the happiest man of 1936?" got a variety of answers including this one: "There is only one answer to that question. Hugh Shepard, for at last he has a broadcasting station on his own farm." An impersonation of Emil Ludwig by Stanley Repp brought continual chuckles. Songs, adaptations of well known melodies to the theme of the performance, were presented. "Count Me Mr. Schanke." J. "Honeytone" Fitzgerald's yodeling made a tremendous hit. Dr. Kunz sang this to the tune of "The Cowboy's Heaven:" "I dreamed a sweet dream of Kay Pauley How he loves the old P. G. and Ho;v he helped them to get a bus franchise That crossed up their plans to a T. Roll on, roll on, roll on, little buses roll on. "Last night as I walked Federal rvenue and looked at the pale lights so gay, I wondered just why our good city, T.nf-' price for these lights couldn't i pay. Piiy up, pay up. pay up Herbie Barclay, pay up, etc. "I read of Ray dough and John Shipley and how they met their Waterloo And the bank had to make up the difference, ! 1 don't give a damn, now do you? j Bounce back, bounce, bounce I back, j Rubber chcckies, bounce back, etc. I "Have you heard of our chief. Adolph Schanke, That he knows every action and look So for safety you better ge branded. Get your name in the right party book. Count me, count me, count me Mr. Schanke, count me, etc Xo Interference. Scenes depicting a hunt for Ihe missing pictures of the PWA trucks hauling lumber for the stands at the Jimmy Roosevel meeting and for a place to put the Social Welfare league, a railroad man waiting for the "last M and St. L. train'' and Ozzie "looking for" Ossie were also a part of the show. Ossie, played by Larry Pieardon said listening to the radio after the streetcars were removed made him homesick. The reason was "no interference." "What team in your three years of competition did you find it hardest to combat?" he was asked. "Iowa" answered Ozzie. Education Board Changes Managers Merrill R. Pierson, right, business manager of the Iowa school for deaf at Council Bluffs, has been named secretary of the Iowa state board of education, succeeding; W. H. Gcmmill of Des Moines, left, who has resigned. Gemmill will become superintendent of documents at Iowa State college, Ames, on Jan, 1. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) Sh«'i Hit the Trail For WHEAT- OAT A! PletM jour whole tribe by SCCT- taf !Fh««t-Oata—the brand new Wwkfajt brightener. A skillful & »Tor bl«nd of choice golden wheat and rich ripe oats, it'i doubly Atlitioui,doubly nutritious. Stick j to your ribs—ji*;s you warmth aad morning- long energy. Wht»r-O«!» saves you wam- pum.Colts lets than 1/2? * lerriiig. Try it today. At your, grocei'; GIANT SIZE (*flfi«viNG») 25c RALSTON WHEAT-DATA Cookt <n 3 rrurtivh&ti OATS AND WHEAT • IT'S GOOD TO EAT A son by Mr. Hall included the following verses: '•Gather round me children and 1 will tell a story Of our city when Fred Ontjes went to law In the records he was rootin': with MacNider was disputin' So just listen close, I'll tell you what I saw. Oh, old Ontjes and young Jack, they was lawing forth and back Then they took up personal feudin' on the street They were listening to my ticker Watchin' Landon's chances flicker Wasn't that a Hall of a place for them to meet? •'Oh the council started out to fight in earnest, Said the Legion derb3' was a Walkathon, They went out to do some killing' But the Legion wasn't willin,' 'Cause their bills they needed paying up upon. Oh, the candidates for office They were striving hard to please, So they asked the Legion please to stop the fun. But the Legion couldn't hear 'em, And God knows they didn't fear 'em, So Slip Hayden and his derby they did run. "Oh, the Flynns they started out to build a sewer, Got the contract by some twenty thousand low, All year long they've been a'millin' Diggin' up the streets and fillin' And with winter here they still have far to go. In, the caverns in the streets, You could sail big ships in fleets. And they never seemed to stop to fill them up, What with Carlson doin' paving, And with Charlie Barber ravin', Poor old Mason City had itself a pup." The Hillbilly circle of singers and players were made up of Dean, Hicks, Shaffer, Stewart, Fitzgerald, Dr. Kunz, Hall. Martin, Godfrey, Dalin, Reardon, Loomis, Bergin and Ralph Stevens. Brought Down House. Stewart on one occasion brought the house down with his "slip- horn," which is not his usual featured instrument Ralph Geer did excellent work at the piano through the performance as well as for the community singing. Max Kissicks, one of the "vice presidents" of the show, had charge of the properties and was leading Black Shirt. Other Black Shirts were W. L. Nichols, Verne Hockenberry and Fulton F. Potter. The performance was presented in better style than previous shows because of the excellent tsage lent for the occasion by the Standard Oil company. Loud speaking equipment was furnished by Harry Little. Preceded by Dinner. The program was preceded by a dinner for which both the Wedgewood room and the coffee shop were utilized. Entsrtainment during the meal was furnished by singers from the cast of the show. President Willis G, C. Bagley, who presided for the performance, was in,charge in the main dining room, while Carl Henkel, vice president, presided at the coffee shop. Invocations, were given by the Rev. Clarence Parker of St Johns's Episcopal church and Monsignor 'P. S. O'Connor of St Joseph's Catholic church. NEWCOMERS INTRODUCED AT MEETING (Conllnur.il From Precedlnr P»t«) station sales, Mid-Continent Petroleum corporation. Arthur Fecht, S. S. Kresge company. Albert J. Sailer, Mason City Brick & Tile company. George Moehlenhof, assistan manager, Sears Roebuck and company. H. A. Cowan, Cities Service sta- ! tion. Harold Hanley, James Mfg company. 0. F. Beyer, James Mfg. company. Donly See, James Mfg. company. Clarence Andrews, Loring Supply company. F. C. Eigmey, manager, radio station, KGLO. C. C. Palmeter, general insurance., mgr., Paul and Paul, Inc. Max A. Wells, Used Car manager, Pritchard Motor company. Carl O. Klath, Mason 'City Millwork company. C. E. Griffith, general clerk. Standard Oil company. William Malek, Hutchinson Ice Cream company. Ben Horton, representative Crescent Electric Supply company. . __ '>r"E." Jorgensen, UniversaT'Car- loading and Distributing company Also introduced were Sam' P Stump, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce at Fort Dodge, and Earl A. "Jack" Warner, secretary of the Waterloo Chamber, who attended the party with delegations from their respective cities They were presented by Lester Milligan, secretary of the Mason City Chamber, and "general nuisance" man of the evening, who stated that he was showing the crowd what a "real" Chamber secretary looked like. $75,000 Received in Hardin County for Soil Conservation IOWA FALLS—Approximately $30,000 was paid out by the Iowa Falls office of the Hardin County Soils conservation committee on Saturday, Checks amounting to a total of $75,000 are here for distribution and will be given out within the next few days. Five hundred persons in this vicinity will have received checks varying from $tO to $1,000 within that time. This is just the first group of checks for Hardin county, T. Ed Lawler, treasurer, said Saturday. It is expected that approximately $350,000 will be distributed here within the next six weeks. Dewey Gilbert is chairman of the committee in charge of this office. Visitors From Rochester. CHAPIN—Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Levitt and son and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Levitt of Rochester, Minn., were visitors Sunday at the Levitt and Bender homes here. Freih Ground Hamburger, Sausage, Ib. lOc Tender, Juicy Baby Beef STEAfr Ib.. . . Beef Short RIBS, Ib IOC Pork HOCKS, Ib.. lOc Ocean Perch FILLETS, Ib.. 15c WHITING, Ib lOc MUTTON CHOPS, 3 Ibs. 25c PORK STEAK, Ib 20C MUTTON ROAST, Ib 8c NECK BONES, PIG'S FEET, 6 Ibs. «%£«*>V Pollock Star FILLETS, Ib. HADDOCK FILLETS, Ib. 18c Smo. Country Style SAUSAGE, Ib .... \ AU IOC WE ARE PAYING HIGHEST PRICE ;FOR POULTRY COUNTY OFFICES GOSTS4J23,309 IN IOWA IN 1935 $76,041 Paid to Officers of Cerro Gordo County by Taxpayers. DES MOINES, (/P)—The Iowa Taxpayers association reported Monday that the total cost of all administrative county offices in Iowa, without deduction for fees, was $4,723,309 in 1935. Of this figure, $76,041 was paid to Cerro Gordo county officials. "Yet," said Joe L. Long, association secretary, "if the counties in each of four population groups had held their costs to that of the three low counties in their division, the expense of these administrative offices would have been $3,909,331, a saving of $813,978, or 17 per cent, to the taxpayers." The report covered expenses of boards of supervisors, auditors, treasurers, clerks, recorders, sheriffs, school superintendents, county attorneys and engineers. Covers AH Expenses. Among counties of more than 40,000 population, Clinton was the high in per capita cost at $1.80. Among counties between 25,000 and 40,000 population, Dallas was high at $2.22. Palo Alto county was high in the 15,000 to 25,000 group at $2.81, while Osceola, smallest county in the state, was high at $3 among counties with less than 15,000 dwellers. The three low counties in each of the 'our groups were: More than 40,000 population- Linn, $1.38 per capita; Woodbury. $1.54; ScoU $1.54; average, $1.49. Between 25,000 and 40,000 population—Des Moines, $1.49: Jasper, $1.50; Story, $1.57; average, $1,52. Between 15,000 and 25,000 pop- ulation—Appano'ose, $1.45; Clayton. .$1.58; Henry, $1.76; average, $1.59. Counties Listed. Less than 15,000 population— Taylor, $1.64; Decatur, $1,96: Adair, $2.06; average, $1.89. Combined cost of all administrative county offices in North Iowa counties during 1935: Cerro Gordo Fayette Clayton Hardin Winneshiek . Wright Floyd Butler Bremer .'.... Franklin .... Allamakee .. Clay Pocahontas . Palo Alto ... Hancock .... Chickasaw ., Mitchell .... Kumboldt .. Winnebago . Howard .... Emmet Worth 38,476 29,145 24,559 22,947 21,630 20,216 19,524 17,617 17,0"4"6" 16,382 16,328 16,107 15,687 15,398 14,802 14,637 14,065 13,202 13,143 13,082 12,856 11,154 $76,041 52,137 38,822 41,468 42,819 45,571 37.110 36,226 35,328 42,907 33,291 37,060 37,840 43,233 34,739 34,797 32,935 30,500 30,223 29,246 33,085 31,694 $1.98 '1.76 1.58 1.81 1.98 2.25 1.90 2,05 "2.07 2.62 2.04 2.30 2.41 2.81 2.35 2.38 2.35 2.31 2.30 2.23 2.57 2.84 At The Hospitals Mrs. J. L. Delaney, 524 Sixth street southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for treatment. John Witte, St. Benedict, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. Mr$. Osmund Voag, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Story hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Arthur Lee Clark, Thompson, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for treatment. Mrs. Harry Marron, 209 Seventh street southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. Baby Sharon Doescher. route 1, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for treatment. Baby Walter James Smith, 416 Van Burean avenue northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment Ramon Leach,- 1025 East State street, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. Miss Beulah Sanders, 30 Georgia avenue southeast, was admit;ed to the Mercy hospital Monday 'or treatment. Harold Novak, 1512 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. Miss Janice O'Brien, 512 Carolina avenue southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. William G. Bruns, 542 Sixth street southeast, was dismissed, torn the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. Mrs, J. H. Gaynor, 1636 North- federal avenue, was dismissed 'rom the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Mrs. Lewis Franzen and infant daughter, 715 North Federal avenue, were dismissed from the 'ark hospital Monday. Miss Betty Jean Cassidy, 202 Thirteenth street northeast, was lismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor opera- .ion. Erma Blum, route 3, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment Mrs. E. L. Ade, 1112 West State street, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following treatment. Just about the time a iellow saves enough money so he can go .places and do things rheumatism sets in.—S»Un», Kuuu, Journal. Wedding Near Mrs. R. W. Smith, 115 Sixth street southwest, announces thfe approaching marriage of her sister, Miss Alton Schriner, to Sylvester Michael of Mason City which will take place Jan. 10, 1937. Miss Schriner is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schriner of Blue Rapids, Kans. She is a graduate of the Blue Rapids high school. Mr. Michael is a graduate of the Mason City high school and junior college and is employed at the Pfaff Baking company. They will make their home in Mason City. (Russell Photo) From Webster City. SEXTON—Mr. and Mrs. Bovene Johnson of Webster City were Sunday visitors at the Fred Nehring home. Mrs. Nehring and Mrs. Johnson are sisters. They came to see the new baby at the Nehring home and to take Mr. Johnson's mother home. Gall Stone Colic Try taking Prescription No. 69, a practicing physician's iormula. to aid in avoiding gallstones and possible operations, before too late. Treat the usual cause in a sensible, painless way .t home. Write Home Dm* Co., 18-57 N. 4th. St., Minneapolis, Minn., lor Tree Doctor 1 * Guide and literature- on treatment reported » resultful for 30 years.-Sold under money bade guarantee according to treatment plan at Michael's, Huxtafcle's and other drug stores. 1O 1 £ C 20c ... 19c CO/. D Jt OC.. LDC. Christmas Is Near THRIFTY FOLKS SHOP HERE We have hundreds of items, including candies, box candy. a larire variety of nuts, toys and Ififts; all sold at prices you can afford to pay. Parkin* space, plenty of salespeople; quick, courteous service: larjfe "stock; low cash prices and our store is quickly accessible from any part of the city. Mixed Christmas CANDY, 100% Filled, 25c Value, Ib PEANUT BRITTLE, 16 Ounces for GUM DROPS, Pound RASPBERRY DROPS, 1 r Pound AJC ENGLISH WALNUTS, Pound PAPERSHELL PECANS, Pound Dozens of Bulk Candies Ranging: in Price from lOc to 25c Per Pound. Zion Assorted CHOCOLATES, £1/2 Pound Box, $1.00 Value 60e Pound Box Bunte's CHOCOLATES Homestead Chocolates, Pound Box . . Betty Marie CHOCOLATE COVERED 00 CHERRIES, Ib. box .. £ fat- Special Quantity Prices on Candies and Nuts, to churches and stores. BRACELETS Each RINGS,' Each , TOY TRAINS, Each 25c DOLLS 25c COMPOSITION ANIMALS TOY GUNS 10c *»/• DOLLS «*C GAMES — Toy Aereoplanes, Santa 'Clauses. Jacks. Dominos. Rubber Huntinr Knives, Cutouts, Books. Pipes. Socks, Ties. Caps and dozens of other items. 15c Large No. 2',£ Can TOMATOES . lOc Bottle BARBECUE SAUCE JELLY, S:imax, Pound Jar ........ SPINACH. lOc Can 18c Can, Small SIEVED I'EAS This is truly the Home of Bargain:;. If you are in- .terested In makinr your dollar stretch In these days of itncreaslnr costs. It will surely pay you to ret acquainted with us. Prices subect to chanre without notice. MORRIS Food Store 221 Sixth Street S. W. ..5c ..8c 9c 19c 15c 9c 7 .1C 8c lie Mrs. Helen Steil Is Garner R. N. A. Head GARNER—Live Oak camp, No. 474, R. N. A. elected Mrs. Helen Steil, oracle; Mrs. Matti* Melcher, vice oracle; Mrs. Florence Swaney, recorder; Mrs. Ruth Young, receiver; Mrs. Florence Quilling, chancellor; Mrs. Edith Sonquist, marshal; Mrs. Fannie Becker, assistant marshall; Mrs. Clara Becker, inner sentinelj Mrs. Leila Quintus, outer sentinel; Mrs. Gladys Barnes, manager for t!iree years; Mrs. Edith Sonquist, musician; Mrs. Frances Millard, past oracle, who fills the vacancy due to Mrs. Mary Owens leaving for California. Mrs. Lucy Schleusner was named delegate and Mrs. Helen Steil, alternate to the state convention. The district convention will be held in Gtrner in June. A Christmas party v- was held with exchange of .gifts in th« home of Mrs. Mattie Melcher. O. E. S. Officers Elected. ALLISON—Mrs. Harry J.VHill was selected worthy matron of A1-- lison chapter. Order of Eastern Star. Mrs. Hill succeeds- Mrs. Harry Codner. Harry '. Hill was elected worthy patron. The new staff will include Mrs. Henry Burma, associate matron; Howard Wehrhan, associate patron; Mrs. John Weiland, secretary; Mrs. Alice Codner, treasurer; Mrs. K. W, Newbury, conductress, and Mrs N F. I. Newbury, associate conductress. AUCTION SALE As I have decided to quit farmlnr, I will hold a public sale on the place known as the Fred Chisel farm, 2 miles northeast of Manly and t'/i miles southeast of Kensctt. Thursday, Dec. 17, at 1 P. M. 35 head of Livestock. 5 head of Horses. 1 team at black mare*, wt. about 1200 each; 2 sorrels, well matched, comlnr J yrm. old; 1 bay gelding-. 16 head of Holsteln Cattle: 7 rood milk cows; 1 heifer* t ream old, 4 steers 2 years old, 2 heifers 1 year old, 1 heifer ealf. 3 head of youngr ewes. 11 head of Hogs, about 150 Ibs. each Some Lefhcrn pullets. , FULL LINE OF FARM MACHINERY Terms: Cash or make arrangements with bank before sale. Tern* will be extended on approved notes. J. E. EVANS Carl M. Sheimo. Auctioneer Manly State Bank, Clerk AUCTION SALE THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, AT 11:30 A. M. SHARP Lund Sales Stables ON NO. 18 — EAST OF MASON CITY 65 — HEAD OF HORSES — 65 Good work horses and farm mares. Grays, bays and roanc. Also we can sell any kind of a horse you brine iji. Don't be afraid to brirur your horses in as we have buyers here for all classes. 150 — HEAD OF CATTLE — 150 Consisting of STOCKER STEERS, SPRINGER HEIFERS, COWS and BREEDING BULLS 75 — HEAD BREEDING EWES and FEEDING LAMBS — 75 50 — CHOICE FEEDING PIGS — 50 SOME FURNITURE—J Extra Good Larre Gas Stove 500 RED CEDAR FENCE POSTS 3000 Feet of Good Pine Lumber Lunch on the grounds. These sales will be held every Thursday. Brine anything you have to sell. Get Your Horses in Early—Sale Will Start at 11:3« Sharp WE INVITE YOU TO ATTEND — TERMS, CASH STABLES, 3758 — PHONES — RESIDENCE, 383« Ora Bayless. 4127 — AUCTIONEERS — Jack Dorsey, Plymouth LIVESTOCK SALE! Sales Pavilion—Highways 18 and 69 Garner, Iowa—Begins Promptly at 12:00 No™ Thursday, December 17 Several consignments of cattle have been listed early: 25 Hereford steers, 750 Ibs. (fleshy and food quality) 50 Hereford heifers 650 Ibs. 20 Hereford steers, 600 Ibs. (fleshy) 20 Mixed breeds native steers, -550 Ibs. (srood quality) 20 Hereford steers, 700 Ibs. Also a liberal run of milk cows, springers, breedinr bulls, calves and butcher stuff. 250 — HOGS — 250 There will be several lots of rood quality local feedinr pif« (some Ion* time vaccinated). Last week we sold 40 breedinr boars. We will havemulte a few well bred boars for this «*le, all breeds. 25 — SHEEP — 25 Usual run of feedinr lambs, fat lambs, breeding: ewes and bucks. Bring in any sheep you wish to turn into cash; w« have the buyers for them. HORSES A few horse* will be sold on this week'* sale. In particular 1 chestnut sorrel and 1 roan feldinir (comtoi: 4) well broke, welfh WOO Ib*. Also 1 black nnd white spot Shetland mare (5 yn. old). SPECIAL HORSE SALE SATURDAY, JAN. 9 1937 150 work horses and colts. Plan to have your horses *n this sale when we will have buyers for any kind «f a horse. If you need horses remember this date, Jan. 9th, 1937 (It noon). NOTICE: Our sale this Thursday will absolutely start at It noon. Please try and co-operate with at In this natter and be here early- MB, FARMER: Remember that these sales are y»«r sales mad are operated to satLrfy both eonsifnors. and Imreri. For toll market price place your livestock on these sales. If y«n nee4 stock, the assortment offered here Is sure t* plewe. SALES HELD EVERY THURSDAY- ' /. GARNER SALES CO., ED C. BUNTENBACH. Owner GARNER, IOWA, PHONES J7 w 114 »r Klemme. I»wm, F*. 7J

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