The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 1, 1945 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 1, 1945
Page 4
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f he Algona Upper fres Mottles, Algona, Iowa, Matck.1,1945 P, tV -* ^r tBpper 310$ Jtlotte And How 9 North Dodge street the Pin Feathers? JT. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers iSBntered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce «M Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. NATIONAL EDITORIAL-. W. ASSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES SERVICE FLAG * * if * Russell B. Waller Paul Arne Pedersen Robert Ditsworth Richard H. Sheldon SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTII CO. One Year, In advance $2.50 'Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 •Single Copies 7c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH 'One Year in advance $3.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $5.00 No subscriptions less than 6 months. ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 42c EDITORIAL COMMENT By .1. \V. Doctor David R. Martin The people of Algona have learned with regret of the resignation of the Rev. D. R. Martin, who has been the popular pastor of the Congregational church for the past six and a half years. Mr. and Mrs. Martin are soon to leave for California, where Dr. Martin is to be pastor of the Congregational church at Maricopa. It is with regret that Dr. Martin leaves Algona and his many friends, but for reasons of health it has been deemed best to leave the cold winters of Iowa Cor a more temperate climate. Dr. Martin is a native of Iowa, having been born at Carroll. He graduated from the Mt. Ayr High School, spent two years at Iowa Teachers College and later graduated from Fremont Teachers College, -with an A. B. degree. He attended the Divinity 'School, University of Chicago, and was given an honorary degree, Doctor of Divinity, by Western Seminary in 1912. He has served pastorates in Iowa, Illinois and Minnesota for the past twenty- six years. He has been recognized by his church In the north central district of Iowa, having -served on the board of directors for some years, the past year as chairman. Mrs. Martin is a very cultured lady in music •and the arts and has written extensively for the magazines. Both Dr. Martin and his wife are leaving many dear friends in Algona where they have been so loved and appreciated. Dr. IWartin has been particularly liked by the -mas- 'iijlme members of his church as a "man's man" ?md a practical and sensible preacher, and it will be hard to find a man to take his place in "She Algona pulpit. Dreamers and Spenders We see by the papers that it is expected that American credit will rebuild the world and the lenders and spenders are already preparing for a post war carnival of rebuilding the world with "borrowed money. It sometimes is hard for a thurk-headed newspaper man to understand such high finances. We are now told that our public debt is the highest of any country in the world nnd if this spending and lending keeps up much longer we would imagine that we might easily .'sir- into the hands of a receiver instead of flaunt' ing .-our groat "credit." Of course we have stood './or .most everything in the way of spending money, all of which has been borrowed, and on account of the terrible war expense may have been justified, but we know that a prudent man -vho expects to escape being in the pauper class tij '';iJs old age would begin to plan to pay off some of his tremendous debts after the war in- sk-ad of borrowing more money to lend to insolvent men or nations. We .all know what happened after World War One when the United States went wild from a false prosperity. Nearly every bank in the state of Iowa became bankrupt and went into xbe hands of a receiver. The people became drunk on a false prosperity caused by borrowed money. At the present time many folks think that t^mes are prosperous. All of the false prosperity that we seem to be enjoying now is caused by borrowed money that will have to be paid back some of these clays. Then will come the test o£ our credit. It lias been the main fault of the Roosevelt administration that no account has been taken of the spending of billions of dollars without a thought as to the sources from which the huge sums are eventually to come. The main fault with Henry Wallace is his dream of making the whole world happy on borrowed money. Down in Washington at the present moment the •word is going around that we are to rehabilitate most of the countries of Europe and China. These Washington dreamers, in fact plan to rebuild the whole world on America's credit. The ."hundreds of thousands of "busted" bankers left over from the last war are still here to testify to the horrors of over-lending. These silly ideas always eminate from placing people in power who never knew the blood and sweat it takes to earn an honest dollar. Instead of making the YtSsole world over and rebuilding it on borrowed inaney, we may thank God that our stretched credit will bear the present strain. For some time we all wrestled with the Intricacies of the federal income tax, but^bf late years there'are few who attempt to fathom its vexing problems and the best legal talent in the country finds itself puzzled in many instances. Algona lawyers have been busy for the past two months with hundreds of clients trying to solve the mysteries of the laws' many requirements, and it is the same all over the country. But it seems that we "haven't seen . nuthin" yet. Now the farm yard hen and rooster have been chosen by the powers that be down at Washington to properly discipline us. The war food administrator last week solemnly decreed that hereafter he would not allow chickens to have their entrails removed before being sold by retailers. However, as a special concession he graciously allowed the feathers to be removed. The lawyers now have a job on to ascertain whether this includes the tail feathers and are roosters to be given special consideration. When the farmer or poultry raiser goes out to catch a chicken for 'the Sunday feast, it would be well for him to have an attorney with him to pass on the details. Some think that he could not legally have the hired man catch the rooster, and is he allowed to wring its neck or must he have a legal execution with witnesses. Well, anyway we think at last we have actually out- hitlered Hitler. Of course it is not to be expected that there should be any reason for the senseless edict. Opinions of Other Editors Work or Figrht Law Webster City Freeman: Roosevelt's babies have been fawned and petted so much that they are bitterly opposed to the work or fight law proposed and urged by the president himself. It is a shame to make the dear things do either. Isn't this a free country and haven't men the right to indulge in wildcat strikes even in war industry plants, no matter if such strikes do interfere with the war effort? It is true that a large majority -of organized labor leaders have agreed to a no-strike pledge for the duration, and have lived up to that pledge, but even they do not want a law against striking, preferring to stick to the job without being coerced. It is easy to understand their position and so far as they are concerned it is unnecessary to have a work or fight law, but they should not oppose a statute calculated to put a stop to the activities of the wildcatters, who are bringing disgrace upon all organized labor. ?f, sfi %• Government Main Offender Webster City Freeman: Dear Old Uncle Sam, who is urging everybody to conserve paper, is wasting tons upon tons himself, a fact which the newspaper are fully aware, as they are receiving much printed matter with requests to publish that they cannot use because of lack of space, and of course much of it finds its way into wastebaskets. One wouldn't suspect, judging from the way the government is wasting paper, that there is any shortage. Editor Hunter Sez Webster City Freeman: Wonder what has happened to Tommy Manville, one of the most married man in the country? It is said that Tommy still ihas a gigantic bank account, which is probably true, and there is nothing that, the pretty girls who really do not know the real meaning of love think more of than a fortune in the hands of some old fool like Tommy. Such fellows as Tommy and Charlie Chaplain are easy victims of the female fortune seekers. ... An exchange observes that what we need at the head of our government so far as domestic affairs are concerned is a man like Calvin Coolidge. Cal was not a great statesman or a great president, but he did know the value of a dollar, which is more than can be truthfully be said of the present occupant of the white house. %.;{.%. Income Tax Tables Complicated Northwood Anchor: It is not to be wondered at that some persons who, because they realize the great need of government revenue, cheerfully pay high Federal income taxes, yet find some fault with the seemingly unfair and unscientific manner' in which the tax table works out. An instance, if the story is true: Two married men, neither with children or other dependents than their wives, each had wage and bonus taxable income of $3,050 after legitimate business deductions. The tax to be paid on that sum is $411. But before the reports were compiled one man was informed by the agent compiling the returns that he would have to include in his income $2.G1 interest collected when cashing some «mall War Bonds. That raised HIS total income tax to $422. Thus for the $2.61 of Federal income that he received he paid the same government a tax of ELEVEN dollars. You don't believe it? Then study your own tax table and prove it. To make the story still more interesting, the man who cashed the bonds stood at the counter where he received the money and— with the same money— bought a single bond of larger denomination for the purpose of greater convenience in keeping up his bond record. Then he handed the $2 61 interest to his wife who walked to the post office nearby and spent $2.60 of the interest money for War Savings Stamps. After that the couple had one cent left to spend otherwise and — pay $11 tax on. What of it? Nothing in particular— just telling you about Hand-Picked Supreme Court Northwood Anchor: Before any of us take it for granted that the Federal judge's denial of the president's right to seize the Montgomery Ward business will be accepted by the admmis- tration let's wait until the case is heard on appeal by the Supreme Court of the United States Sev^ members of that court are Roosevelt's appointees—hand-picked for their leaning toward New Deal theories and their presumed willingness to string along with the boss. However, inherent fairness often influences men m spite of political obligations, and it is not entirely likely that the top court decision will be unanimous. Soldiers and Strikers Emmetsburg Thursday Reporter After reading of strikes in various lines of industry over the most trivial causes, while millions of our boys who depend upon production at home are battling for their lives, one Sacks words to express condemnation of such practices. And then when one hears the leaders of men who strike, describe them as 'soldiers in the army of production," one becomes almost aiauseated. With all due respect to the workers tan the home front, there is not the slightest basis gjar comparing them with the soldiers. To begin with, the worker on the home front enjoys shout hours, high pay and is his own boss If he works a minute overtime, he gets time and a half or double pay. If be wants to ouit and go fishing, he stays away from work. £ any little thing bothers him, he quits. If one • of his labor bosses can't get what he wants soon • enough from duly constituted authorities for ^settling grievances, a hundred, workers, a tbou- 2£,wi ^rkers, ten thousand workers or fifty workers walk p£ the f«*, regardless of Compare this to the life of a soldier. His base pay is $50 a month, his hours are anything that occasion demands.. His work is as many days as it takes to do the job. He doesn t lay off to go fishing. He doesn't quit his company if his officers happen to ruffle him. He doesn t strike He doesn't live at home with his family. But month after month, and year after year, he lives in surroundings which no home front worker would voluntarily accept for a moment. On top of this, bis life is constantly at stake. If a soldier disobeys orders, be is subject to court martial, with imprisonment or execution—the verdict depending upon 'the offense. The home front worker, when he disobeys orders, suffers no perialty, and when he strikes, is in most cases actually rewarded by higheir wages or some other device tp induce mm to re- Um The least'one can say is thiat the term "soldiers in the army of production" is a nusnpmer that any honest workman shpuid shy away troro, because his activity semblance 4p Ife RAVINGS bv ffitt A I Hit* of Thli -A LlHli of thai •• Not Much 6f Anything Gee, there Was a mess 6f, show fell last week and I guess 1 ought to know because on account of i shoveled 346 shovels full of'flakes off my sidewalk , Wednesday night and it was heavy, too. So 1 lugged the bathroom scales, on which i keep track of my gain or loss in avoirdupois, downstairs and then I filled a shovel with snow and looked at the scales when I stood on 'em and then 1 threw the snow off the shovel and looked at the scale and I subtracted 151 from 158 and so there had been 7 pounds of snow on the shovel. And I counted the shovels full of snow 1 removed from the sidewalk and 'there was a total of 348 shovels full I heaved into the street and this makes a total of a ton and 422 pounds I heaved and if I could only have traded it for a .ton of coal it wouldnU be so bad, but to heave a ton of snow, free for nothing, that ain't so good. I'll be glad when the snow melting corporation gets to going and I won't have to 'break my back- heaving snow, so to speak. And there are a lot of guys in -this town feel the same way too, even if they don't have weak backs. Bowled again Tuesday night and the opposing team was that of Bradley Bros., and at first I thought it was a Scandihbovian team because on account of it looked like every player's name ended with they didn't make Bradleyson a Norwegian and Walt Bradley says he ain't Norsk, and I thought Wendell Jensen was a Dane tout he claims the honor and said his dad, Julius Jensen, likes an "e" better than he does an "o." Then there was Adolph Hendricksen but he says he ain't a Dane either and Andy Hudson says there's nothing Norse about his name and Frank Mittler was not in the mood to tell me what his nationality was except he was a United Stater, so the team ain't Scandi- hoovian after all, but the boys can sure bowl and the K. C. bunch .lust got two out of three by the skin of their teeth, so to speak. Of course I didn't bowl my 315 that night, or the story would have been different. —o— But on the same night the Burt team and the Tanvilac boys were bowling on 1 and 2 and they made so much noise I just couldn't do my best. There were ten men who made more noise than a cheering section at a football game and I'm sure every one of 'em would make a good auctioneer or a cheer leader at a charivari and I haven't yet decided who was the most musical in the noise making, Don Smith and Bill Geering of the Tanvi- lacs or Dr. M. I. Lichter -and Karl Anderson of the Burt bunch. I'm "sen" or "son" but •because that would to keep my stance in good shape. Both of those guys came into the office and paid for their UDM tor another year and there they publicly challenged me and if they beat me I'm to have their subscription refunded and they'll read my column of bunk for a whole year for nothing. But I'm •going to beat both of 'em by tipping more pins 'n they do. They're tooth good bowlers, but so am I—sometimes. • —o— I've got an cbclskyv Daft and I'm going to lug it up to Swea City some fine day and Mrs. d M. Christensen is going to mix the batter and we're going to have ebelskyvver just like we had in the old country because on account of Mrs. Christensen knows how 'to make 'em and I know how to eat 'em. I had always thought everybody in Swea City were Swedes 'but here are two Danes, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Christensen, and they talk Dane and I can understand 'em because I was born over in" Denmark, too. I say I'm going to Swea City .and have a visit with those Dane folks and I'll like it, too. Say, those GI verses make a hit with me and here's another one and it was sent by Cpl. Clifford Haase, now with the 7th army engineers in France, to his wife in Algona, and I claim it's cute and 'here 'tis: "Government Issue" Sitting on my GI bed, My GI hat upon my head, My GI pants, my GI shoes, I wish they'd give me GI booze, GI razors, GI comb, GI wish that I was home. They issue everything I need, Paper to write on, books to read, My belt, my socks, my GI tie, I'm what you call a GI guy, They issue food to make me grow, GI want a long furlough. I eat my food from GI plates, Buy all I want at GI rates, It's GI this and GI that, It's GI work that 'breaks my back. Everything here is GI issue, GI wish that I could kiss you. Swea City Friends , Honor Flyer's Wife at Post Wed Party SWEA CITY: Mrs. Albert Eggers, Florence Alberts and Mrs. Alfred E. Anderson were hostesses Feb. 16 at a party at the Anderson 'home honoring Mrs. Bob Schwartz, nee Jeanne Sperbeck, who left Swea City following her wedding Christmas eve. The evening was spent dressing a doll bride and making valentines which Were sent to Mrs. Schwartz. A lovely down , quilt was also sent as a gift from the hostesses and guests. Those pres- ... ,. . i nosiesses ana guests, j. nose . K>I us- X™S, «^"l™i And _R«m ? n I »t taludfd ».. H,y Spertoj*, Waldera said he'd bet $700 could roll 320 against my 315 if he had to and Craig Smith wanted to hold the money and Ken Roney insisted there wasn't that much money in town and he was darned sure I didn't have that much and which I sure didn't. And about that time word was sent down that the Tanvilac- Burt bunch would have to quiet down because on account of the folks in the county jail wanted to go to sleep. But I know this—if noise is any indication of big scores then the Burt boys and the Tanvilac boys sure are tops with big scores. —n— But I ffuess the Burt team Js Scandihoovian because on account of there are the two Anderspns, Karl and Harold, on the team and they sure ain't Irish,.and the Da- h _iMrs. Will Barger, Mrs. Glen Clark, Mrs. Roy Kluger, Mrs. S. A. Andersen, Mrs. Will Christensen, Mrs. Ida E. Larson, Mrs. Dettman Thompson, Mrs. Florence Kelly and Mrs. Dale Reed. The honoree is living with her husband, Lt. Robert A. Schwartz, at Hampton, Bay, Long Island, N. Y. vis Bros., Fred and Chas, both said if it would help the team win they'd be glad to sign up to join the Dane lodge. Of course there wouldn't be any chance to line up Dr. Lichter because on account of he says that the "ch"' in his name precludes all possi- ilities in that respect, whatever e means by th-em big sounding 'ords. Both the Burt and the anvilac boys are good bowlers, ut, Gee, they sure make a lot f racket. — o — And Don Smith smoked a cob ipe, but what's the difference, o long as it was strong enough o weaken the head pin? And hu nd Bill Geering each had on a Teen and flowing tie and every | ime they missed a single pin pare they lost the tie and most if tbe time they were tieing up and untieing their ties, but it didn't tend to quiet 'em any, in act they both yodied loudly every time one or the other lost his tie. But is it any wonder I •ouldn't bowl my 315? I move .hat those two teams wear silencers next time. Joe Kenne was up from the LuVerne neighborhood one day ast week and he says he doesn't take on his coffee here because on account of it's too hot and so I've arranged for him to present b-is gulping card to the ice company and he will be given a chunk of ice ^and then he can cool the cup for gulping, so to speak. And Louis Berninghaus has moved to a farm four miles south of Lone Rock and he belongs to the Gulpers and he said he didn't care how hot the coffee was because if he couldnt drink it just then he'd borrow H bottle and take it home with him to gulp and he's invited me put to his place to have pheasant next open season because on account of he's right in the heart of pheasant town so to speak, almost stumbles over 'em, they re that thick. And ain't that some* tbing? I'll be out to eat 'em any time he tells me to come because on account of gee I like pheasant, when it's cooked, so to I have been challenged to match ol howling by John termiU, of the Titonka team, Art Priebe, of the Lone team, and I'm .about to wear Seven Wesley People Born On Same Day Wesley: Saturday wzjs an eventful day for a number* of Wesley folks who observed birthday anniversaries that day. They were Mrs. H. H. Flom, Jr., Mrs.-Ralph Tjaden, Mrs. Leander Seefelt, Mrs. Ed Hildman and her daughter, Lucille, now Mrs. Delmar Pommerening of St. Paul, Mrs. Ed Loebig and Axel Carlson. The first three ladies were born on the same day near Wesley and married local men MANY MOVERS IN AND ABOUT WESLEY OVER MARCH 1ST , wes^y: Movers* itt and abound Wesley this Week Include* thd Adam Wolf family from the Geo. Jesse farm to the Geo. Olawe •farm. Qtewes wiov^d to his father's farm hear Corwlth. The late Dr. Adams' farm vacated by the Jesse family will be occupied by the Marvin Ackersonsj the Oscar Johnsons moved to •• the north Henry. Sherman farm and work for Ray Otis who purchased this farm last year; the Jess Hill family of Fort Dodge moved to the farm vacated by Oscar Johnsons; the Alex Ezarski family moved <to a farm near Kanawhu; Francis Hauptman purchased the Sherman farm vacated by the Ezarski family and will move out this spring; Mr. and Mrs. Will Martinek moved to their residence in Wesley, and a Plttsenberfjcr family of Rockford moved to the Martirtek farm; th& SchlenKlg brothers •and 'their mother moved to a farm near Rolfe and their farm south of town was sold to a Hansen family of Corwithj the Will 'Meyer .family of BUrt moved to the Mundert Meyer farm; Mrs. Meyer and son Harm moved to Kanawha; Matt Kellners moved to a farm near Woden and the Fred Hack family of Burt moved to the farm vacated by Kellners; the Henry Engstrom family of Burt. moved to the August Ehg- strOm farm and Mrs. August Engstrom will continue to live there with her small son arid family; Fritz Lindstrom, who has been employed on the Engstrom form plans to take a vacation trip to Chicago and other points; the, Ed Downs family moved from a farm hear Hayfield, Minn., to the late Anton Goetz residence which they have recently purchased from Henry Sherman of Algona; the U. Marco family moved from the Sherman house to the Roy Kollasch house in the west part of town; the Ole Flom, family will move to the late Dr. Adams house which they purchased and VVWVVWVVWVYWVWVYVVV- H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds $ Long distance hauling. Every ','< load Insured against loss or',| damage. Equipped to do all •, kinds of draylng and haul- [ Ing. £ Relieve Miseries of Your COLD As He Sleeps Now most young mothers use this modern way to relieve miseries of a child's cold. Even as you rub it on, Vicks VapoRub starts to soothe irritation in nose and throat, loosen phlegm, ease coughing. Then, as baby sleeps, VapoRub . to upper bronchial tubes with its special medicinal vapors. chest and back surfaces like a wanning poultice. Often by morning most of the misery of tha cold is gone. Remember, Mother... ONLY VAPORUB Gives You thisspe- cial double action. It's time-tested, home-proved ... the best known home remedy forre'.iev- * « a gtu fo «g* .ing miseries of. T&ff 1 ^ f& S& children's colds, v- VAPOR tie We Invite You- TO.DO YOUR BANKING HERE We want new business, small or large, from new customers—and we go out of our way to show them that we really appreciate it. IF YOU'RE A NEWCOMER HERE . , . IF YOU'RE MAKING MORE MONEY NOW ... IF W£ CAN SERVE YOU IN ANY WAY , , . «• , . , we invite you to make our bank Yoi»r bank, Come in to see us this week—won't you? the carpet in tbs irwt rqo jpjg ft? M*' m *9# m IOWA STATE BANK ALGONA Member Federal Peposlt Insurance Corporation Arfl italpa Miller, President IffiW —v,™ td Aigofi&Kthe MM wiftgwte moved iftttf the MIR* Wliigett residence they fao\fght;'thg N16k family of Algbria purchased, the .fafm seated by Wlngalrts and have moved fyfcfe. Burt Woman Breaks 4ip In Fall On Ice Murt! Mrs. Howard MeMtillen went to Fort Dtfdge to spend the week-end with mother who is Slr/'MeMuilen's In the hospital there. The elder Mrs. MeMullen fell on the ice near her home a week ago and suffered a fractured hip. She was taken at once to Fort Dodge. Mr. McMullfeh went down Monday to see his rnothur and to 'bring 'his .wife home. Paul Enger and ibr8ther-in-law, Clarence Donovan of Lone Rock, were scheduled for appendecto<- Brooder Houses CHICKS •Protected from Fire, Lightning, ^orhado arid . ' Windstorm Cost Is Low L. S. Bohannon Over S & L Phone 103 i'$ UNUS4 YOU* HOMI IS INSUlAtfft WINTER MONTH YOU ARE PAYING INSULATION THROUGH FUEL WASTE ct Stop t*' INSULATE NOW! ^ WITH (TELOTEX ROCK WOOL BAITS Don't pay the cost of insulation without having it any lorifc-r. Those dollars lost through fuel waste wi'll soon pay for atcic insulation... and from now on your home will be warmer in winter, cooler in summer, more comfortable and more healthful the year'round. Installation of Celotex Rock Wool Batts between attic joists or rafters is a cjuick, easy job that you can do in a few hours. Do it now and begin saving fuel dollars this winter! The cost? Let us show you how little it is. And let us show you, on our Celotex'Insulation Chart, how tnncb'you can save! Come in today ...remember that delay is costing you money. CEILOITEX ROCK WOOL BATT$ FIIIMOOF VIMUM-PROOF A PCRMANCNT IMPIOVIMINT BOTSFORD LUMBER Cl Phone 256 Only A Few Cents Invested In T AN VIL AC May Mean Dollars to Wise Chick Raisers Tanvilac Feeds and Service .work together ! to make North West Iowa poultry raisers some of the most successful in the country. It costs no more — possibly less — to feed your baby chicks feed that is further fortified with the VITAMINS-PROTEINS DIGEST ANTS \ . . of NEW IMPROVED and IRONIZED Tanvilac, Ask your Tanvilac Dealer for full feeding facts. Look for his name in the following list: LIST OF DEALERS Algona Flour * Feed Co. ............ ............... „ R. 'I,. KranU & Son ,.,'..», ....... .,»— - ....... , ........................... Hamilton Wattfoery ..... ,~,.,....,..~ ..... .........Bancroft, and Jlobarton Cooperative Elevator Co, ..... , ..... ., ....... ,...Bo1>ajtoj| , Robinson Produce Co ......... „ ..... . ............................... ,,;..,.,,Corw^ M ' Henry Konlnaa? ....................... , ...... v .................... ,,,..,.,l4verniarp Alfalfa wmin* Co, '. ................. . ........ , ................ .^...pjrtwta CJty Simon F, Blowc ............ , ....................... , B, 0, Bauer s ................................ .'„ Bay Bolw ........................ ;• ............................................... ,,-ljWIsrd. Ted Binders ...» ...................................... •, ................ '• ...... ,..~..W0,4<W I Harold Qxfc/ ................. - ----------------- -.»• -------- R, 0, Marty #"SQJMI ....... .:»,.... ---------- , — ~. and Jtow mJUSpfc fb» above dealers carry a complete l|»* «f Oar Best Feeds, W% HO* SuraJwawfc ,«% ?J$ »»4 Cafeteria e«w>w»trak,. 18® GlWlwr %nj fortified with T4?TVW*AP» We ajre usjjif J ta» ow ewe* etartfr whte» cope* tn fcon* Bask .to Wev»tor Co, rob? TANV«,AC in Starter, or P»S art* It ta a»y fpra»l* for *M ff ' RALPH TICE \ * j

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