The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 27, 1937 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 27, 1937
Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 27,1937 North * East * Kossuth Page Lakota Club to Take Up Study of Famous Women Lakota: Mrs. 3. W. Warburton •was hostess to 21 members of the Acorn Club at the first meeting of the new club year Wednesday afternoon of last week. Mrs. Alice Murray, the retiring president, was In charge for the closing of last year's business, then In a short talk presented the new president, who responded with a short speech and then took up the new business. Mrs. A. C. Schlssel, chairman of the calendar committee, introduced the new calendar and gave a resume of the same. Mrs. E. R. Warley of the printing committee distributed the new calendars which are gold and green, the club colors. Modern Women Is the theme for this year's study. "Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt" waa presented by Mrs. Dorl» Ukena; "Helen Keller" by Mrs. Margaret Warburton; "Wallls Warfleld Simpson" by Mrs. Alclenne Fedge and "Mrs. Martin Johnson" by Mrs. Irene Anderson. The next meeting will be a family wiener roast at tho home of Mrs. Delia Smith, June 3. Rural School Picnic Several from town attended the rural school picnic at the Clarence Edward school, north of town Friday of which Fern Olthoit is the teacher. A baseball game was enjoyed before dinner and one after and some of those not used to that kind of exercise are suffering from •ore muscles and sun burns. The A. C. Klockes visited with relatives in Hubbard Sunday. The Nick Koppens were Sunday visitors at the P. L. Koppens Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clemans, TI- tonka, visited relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Rollle Steele are entertaining a little grandchild of Thompson this week. The Ed Telcamps, Blairsburg, were Sunday visitors at the John Furst and Jake Telcamps. The Henry Mitchells drove to the Elmer Dargs near Clear Lake Sunday and spent the day visiting. Sunday was George Ennens birthday/and 22 relatives helped him to celebrate the event Sunday afternoon. The Louis Stenzels and their guests from Ceylon, Minn., drove to West Bend Sunday to see the grotto. . Mr. and Mrs. John Underdahl and- family, Austin, Minn., spent Sunday visiting the Ed Under dahls. Mr. and Mrs. Lars Reisem and son, Lester, drove to Mason City, Sunday, where Mrs. Reisem is taking treatments. Mrs. Harvey Johnson and Betty drove up from Belmond, Friday and took Harold home with them, as school closed here that day. The Methodist Sunday School board met last week Monday evening at the Henry Pattersons but on account of bad roads not many were present The Henry Pattersons, the Edgar Inlays, the Harry Moe's, Lakota and the George Grays of Burt Used Cars 1937 Chevrolet Master Coach 1937 Plymouth pick-up, new 1932 Chevrolet Coach 1981 Chevrolet Coach 1920 Ford Sedan 1829 Ford Coach 19SO Ford Coach 1928 Chevrolet Coach 1927 Chevrolet Coach 1930 Whippet Coach 1928 Pontlac Coach NEW OLDSMOBILES ON DISPLAY FIRESTONE TIRES WILLARD BATTERIES Hoenk Motor Service i West of Court Home TYKE THEATRE T1TONKA, IOWA S Friday and Saturday, May 28th and 29th Zane Grey's "ARIZONA MAHONEY" with Joe Cook, Robt. Cummlngs, June Martel See "DANCING LADY" Sunday and Monday, May 30-31 A Memorial Day Special. The management of the Tyke Theatre offers the community another of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's greatest productions, starring Clark Gable, Joan Crawford, supported by Fred Astalre, Winnie Lightner, Ted Healy, May Rob- Bon and the Three Stooges. It's worth miles driving to see this show played in the "theatre modern", with supreme sound, on "Iowa's most beautiful screen." The Builder Our shop is certainly busy these days making screens and screen doors. Waste spaces in the home can be made into useful closets, store-rooms, bed rooms, or dens. Study your problem. Tell us your floor plan. Better to live in! Easier to rent or sell, is a home with hardwood floors. Ask for estimate. Our men started work Monday morning on the basement for the C R. LaBarre home. She—"I have always had a presentiment that I would die young." He— '"Well, you *«e you didn't after all!" Re-roof with Red cedar shingle. There is no expense of ripping off the old roof, no . trouble cleaning up the yard. No dust! No dirt! "How long have you been working for this company?" "Ever since they threatened to fire The nice looking, modern bungalow we are building for M. J. Jones on So. Wooster is being plastered the second coat. Father (waiting)— "Well (i nurse, what will it use, a razor or a lipstick?" Cop — Miss, you were going sixty miles an hour." Miss—"Oh, isn't that splendid! I just learned to drive yesterday." Have you heard of the Scotchman who committed suicide? He went to his neighbor's and turned on the gas. We always laugh at this one: "No, sun! I don' want no insurance. I ain't any too safe around home as it is." Foreman — "You guys get a move on!" Workman —What is the hurry? Rome wasn't built in a day." Foreman—"Maybe not, but I wasn't foreman on that job." Botsford Lumber Co. FboueSM lisa Pod went to the Ambrose Call park for a picnic dinner Sunday. Ella Bloom, who assists her sister Mrs. Clara Meyer, at the cafe, went fishing Saturday and caught one three pound and one two pound fish which were served for Sunday dinner. Peter Thelssen, Bancroft, who is in the Veterans' hospital in Des Moines, since his accident a week ago when he suffered a fractured skull as he fell from a truck, is reported recovering. Mildred Barger, who works In Rochester, Minn., visited her parents over the week end. She was accompanied by Irvln Smith, formerly of Lakota, who visited his uncle and family, the J. E. Smiths. George Werlnga began work on the farm Monday for his uncle, George Bauman. George has been helping with the chores at the J. H. Warburton farm since April 1. Glen Klocke will now help with the work at the Warburtons. Services were held at the Methodist church Sunday after a two weeks' vacation, while the auditorium was being repaired and redecorated. There is some work yet to be done and the committee met on Monday evening for final plans. Ed Underdahl and J. A. Barger, who have spent the past 2 months traveling via automobile In the west, arrived home Sunday morn- nig at six o'clock, having traveled from Boise, Idaho in I about 39 hours. They report a very enjoyable vacation. The Rev. Nelson has secured Mrs. Cora Huichinson of Swea Ctly to keep house at the parsonage and care for his little son, John Byron, who was brought home Friday. Mrs. Lauritzen of Ledyard has cared for the baby since he was taken from the hospital In Buffalo Center in February. Mrs. Mary Rosenau and sons Walter and Harry have purchased a rural school building and wil move it to their farm just north of the Mrs. Delia Smith house. Mr Schultz has laid the foundation and the building will be remodeled this summer and a nice home will be ready for occupancy this fall. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stoddard, Denver, Colorado, were calling on their friends here last week Tuesday Roy lived here many years with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Stoddard. Mr. Stoddard, Sr., waa manager of the lumber yards. Mr Stoddard died several years ago nnd most of the family now live in Denver. The Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Frer- klng were In LuVerne Friday, and the Rev. Frerklng assisted in the installation of the new pastor a! the Presbyterian church. They drove to Battle Creek, Iowa, Saturday and the Rev. Frerklng preached In the Presbyterian church there Sunday. Norman Frerklng has charge of the services here. Mr. nnd Mrs. Elmer Johnson, o. Long Beach. California, were callers here, Friday. They were visiting Mrs. Johnson's family in Buffalo Center but left for home later In the week, taking with them Mrs Johnson's mother for a visit In California. Mrs. Johnson is a former resident of Lakota and is better known here as Ruth Seymour. Hebron News Carl Halverson Is sporting around In a new Ford V-8. Otto Boehm started to work for Otis Quam last Wednesday morning. P. M. Peterson assisted Ed Miller a few days the first part of the week. Mrs. Beatrice Osland^ visited on Monday with Mrs. Adrian Hauskin and baby. Mrs. Oscar Frandle attended the county Auxiliary meeting at Buffalo Center last Tuesday. Mrs. J. E. Olson, Mrs. Adrian Hauskin and Mrs. Oscar Frandle spent last Thursday at Elmore. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Simser and girls spent from Saturday until Tuesday visiting with friends at Atkins, Minn. Quite a number attended the silver wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Halverson last Sunday at the Zion church In Rake. Adrian Hauskin and Oscar Frandle autoed to Minneapolis last Saturday to attend a Shorthorn consignment sale. Mrs. Gust Nelson and children and Mrs. Virgil Wells visited over the week end with their daughter and sister, Mrs. Lyle Dorsey, at Greenfield, Iowa. Graduation exercises were held at Rake last Thursday night with 19 members in the class. This is the largest class ever graduated at Rake. Quite a few from this community attended. Mrs. Gust Nelson is assisting with the house work at the Lars Reisem home as Mrs. Reisem just came home a short tme ago from the hospital where she recently underwent an operation. Read The Want Ads—It Pays. Rectal Diseases, Varicose Veins and Rupture I use the ambulant method in treating these conditions. This means that you suffer very little if any pain, do not have to go to bed or lose any blood. You can gp right en with your regular work and lose no time except for a few minutes in my office once a week. You are welcome to come in for nn examination without charges. At that time I can explain my method of treatment. Dr. 8. W. Meyer, D. 0. GENERAL HOSPITAL Algona, Iowa 21-tf 10 Ledyard Pupil* Never Missed Day Past School Year Ledyard: In the third grade Leroy Busch and Merle Johnson had perfect attendance for the past school year. In the fourth, Evelyn Meyer and Reuben Johnson; fifth, Edwin Dontje, Darlene Haag and Walter Scott; sixth, Amorita Johnson and Ellen Laabs; ninth, Lucille Munyer. Those having perfect attendance the last semester were: 2nd, Helen Johnson, Nordeen Strand, Gerald- Ine Sullivan; 3rd, Leroy Busch, Wm. Countryman, and Merle Johnson; 4th, Mureen Poppe, Reuben Johnson, Duane Koestlcr, and Evelyn Meyer; 5th, Edwin Dontje, Darlene Haag, Walter Scott; 6th, Amorita Johnson, Ellen Laabs and Edwin Pugsley; 9th, Edward Lloyd, and Lucille Munyer; llth, Ruth Estle and Milford Hcrzog; 12th, Etna Schwartz. For the last six weeks: 1st, Myron Busch, Eldon Dontje, Orvllle Engelby. Lorraine Lentsch, Eugene Meyer, Donald Winter, Elnora Ziel- skie. Merrit Ploeger; 2nd, Eugene Blome, Marllou Countryman, Evelyn Daniels, Donald Dontje, Carlos and Carlyle Engelby, Doris Estle. Isabelle Haag, Helen Johnson, Robert Jorgenson, Norms Logemann, Duane Meyer, Darlene Schroeder, Wayne Siefert, Nordeen Strand, Geraldlne Sullivan, Robert Willard; 3rd, Leroy Busch, Wm. Countryman, Arnold Dontje, Vernon Haag, LaVonne Johnson, Delores Koestler, Merle Johnson, Rose Marie McDonald, Margaret Yahnke, Ruth Zielskie, Ofelia Gonzalez, Merna Gerdls, Virgil Willard: 4th, Mureen Poppe; 4th and 5th B, Lewis Alver, Arva Berhow, John Dontje, Reuben Johnson, Beatrice Selfert, Frances Yahnke, Joan Berhow, Christ Engelbarts, Luella Johnson, Evelyn Meyer, Dunne Koestler, Jimmy Reece, Catherine Sullivan, Harvey Worden, Alice Zielskie; 5th A, Edwin Dontje, Darlene Haag, Deloris Nitz, Walter Scott, Marjorle Weaver; 6th, Arden Anderson. Donald Daniels, Lorraine Darnell, Eva Eggerth, Melvin Engelbarts, Beverly Furst, Amorita Johnson, Ellen Laabs, Arden Lloyd, Deloris Mayne, Edwin Pugsley; 7th and 8th, Harold Warner, De Vere Smith, Melbourne Haag. Paul Garry, Melvin Busch, Phyllis Strand, Dorothy Risk, Gordon Matzener, Duane Johnson; 9th, Audrey Corhus, Edna Dontje, Lawrence FJynn, Pearl Laabs, Edward Lloyd, ' Louise Zielskie, Duane Thompson, Joe McDonald. Robert Gormann, Luclle Munyer, Mary Lee Olton, Evelyn Peterson, Kathleen Reece; 10th, Joyce Corhus, Paul Hendrickson, Howard Nitz, Ivadel Peterson, Lois Reece, Marcus Rlp- pentrop, Mureen Tuttle and Lurene Lloyd; llth, Ruth Eatle, Geneva Oelhaua, Milford Herzog, Beulah Looft, Betty Matzener, Marjorle Oswald, Margaret Smith, Marjorle Stenberg; 12th, Gertrude Darnell Pearl Haag, Muriel Reece and Erna Schwartz. Banker Boyken and family Sun- dayed with relatives in Garner. Miss Lois Heifner of Des Moines Is spending a couple of weeks here with relatives and friends. Miss Lorraine Lamoreux Is visiting relatives In Gilmore City and friends In Algona this week. Mrs. Jake Isenberger of Burt visited Monday at the C A. Lamoreux and George Bonacker homes. Marshal Wm. Rlcklefs with Mrs. Rtcklefs and sons spent the day Sunday with relatives at Blue Earth and Lakota. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Heberleln of Emmetsburg were Sunday guests of their niece, Mrs. W. J. Denton and husband. Mr. and Mrs. George Bonacker and Dr. and Mrs. H. I. Torgersen were pleasure callers In Mason City Thursday evening. Mesdames Clarence Cooper, Chas. Cooper, A. M. Petersen and W. J. Denton were business callers at the court house Monday afternoon. Word received from Mrs. John F. Fisher who was called to California by the serious Illness of her mother to the effect that she has suffered another stroke and Is very 111. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Craven and Caralu drove to Esthervllle Sunday to spend the day with relatives. Miss Beryl Boggess who has been visiting in Armstrong the past week, returned with them. Charlene, Phyllis, Marion and The H. M. Granners spent the week end in Hardy. The skating rink U up once more and started operation on Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Zielskie visited friends at Jackson, Minn., on Monday. Marjorle Mayer and Marjorle Gabel hitch-hiked out to Agnes Olsons, Bancroft, Saturday. The J. C. Kennedys of Hutchln- son, Minn., spent Sunday at the J. J. McDonalds. The women are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Serle and their children of Elmore and Mrs. Finley were Sunday guests nf the William Garrys. The post office will be closed all day Monday, May 31, except from 8 to 11. The mail will go to Eimore and return at once. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden, Hsr- vey and Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Waterhouse spent Sunday at the Ralph Heflers, Granada, Minn. The Methodist Bible school started Monday for a two weeks' term. Teachers are Edith Logan, Alvira Halverson, Muriel Reece, Cleo Gabel, Mrs. Elvin Carpenter and the Rev. Harvey Nelson. The W. F. M. S. met at the home of Mrs. D. B. Mayer Monday night honoring Mrs. V. A. Barrett, who is moving away soon. After an enjoyable evening home made ice cream with fresh strawberries and white cake was served. Mrs. Barrett was presented with a nice rug in remembrance of the society. NOTH'K •»!•• HIO.NKWAI. OK « OHI'llllATI-: PKIUOD TO WHuM JT MAY CONCEHN: Notice is hureljy given tliut tlie .Shi-rman-Ii-vlrib'Um Teltpl.ont; Com- Jiy, whose corporate period ex- pire.I on April 4. 1S37. at a Butcial im-fling of tlie stockholders held for that purpose on the IMth day of March. iau7, renewed and extended he corporate period of said company for a period of twenty (20) years from and after the 4th day of April. 11)117, and adopted arid filed as by law provided a Certificate of such renewal and Amended and Substituted Articles of Incorporation, providing as follows: The name of the corporation Is '.Shermai:-Irvinyton Telephone Coin- Many." with principal place of business at Alfoiia, Iowa, and th« object Is to own, maintain and operate a rura? telephone and branches and to rtnt telephone services, with rlicht to buy. sell, hold and convey personal property. The t-aplial block Is Two Thousand Five Hundred Dollars (jaSOO.OO) divided into shares of Fifty Dollars (ISO.OD) each. The affairs of the corporation are managed by nve directors who shall elect a President, Vice President, and Secretary and Treasurer, and such other orticers as they may »ee kit. The annual election shall bu on March 4 of each year, and then until tlie next annual meeting on March 4. 1838. the directors shall be Ernest Borrnaun. Sebastian Kramer, Stephen Loss, M. L. Roiiey and A. M. Lemkee. all of Irvintctou, lowc, ard the officers shall be: President Sim Leigh Vice President ..Barney Frankl Secretary R. C. Luge Treasurer ....Sebastian Kramer ill of Irvlngtoii, Iowa. Private property ol the stockholders shall be exempt from corporate liability, and the lilghent amount of Indebtedness whlcli tiio Company may at any time subject Itself shall not exceed one-half of the capital stock. SIM LEIGH. Prenidert. R. C. LAQE, Secretary. TITONKANEWq School Picnic Mrs. Raymond Schutjer and Miss Ida Sachau closed their schools on Friday holding a picnic for the patrons of the schools and their families. Games, contests, and a sumptuous picnic dinner was enjoyed by all. Owing to the lateness of the season, the men came for dinner and returned soon to their work In the fields, leaving their families to celebrate. Homes Nearly Ready The new homes of Jerry Schutjer and J. E. Wilson are fast nearing completion and when finished will be among the show places in town. All the latest equipment for comfort are being installed in both homes. Merle Lamoreux left Monday morning for a week's visit at the homes of relatives in Gilmore City, Mr. Lamoreux taking them down, and he returning the same day. Mrs. Mary Oesterreicher who was operated on at the Park hospital Saturday morning is getting along as nicely as could be expected, her mother, Mrs. Pierre Sartor return- Ing home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Anderson and children of Dike were Sunday visitors at the parental Fred Anderson home. Emanuel or "Snow" as local folks know him, Is doing a fine creamery business In his town. The Bell Telephone Company has been repairing their property here during the past week with a crew of seven men working. They expect to finish the job the middle^ of the week, and will then go to Forest City for further work. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Rachut of Manly, owners and operators of the E. & W. grocery store, were business callers In Tltonka Sunday, after spending a few hours visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rachut and family In Hurt. Mr. and Mrs. George Onken of Bancroft, are making arrangements to move back to Tltonka. Several months ago they sold their home here to L. O. Gartner, expecting to make their home In Bancroft, and after moving there, missed their old friends so much they are return- Ing. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Breen are leaving Thursday morning for Yellowstone Park and Denver, spending a couple of weeks traveling and enjoying life. George Higglns will manage the pool hall during their absence. The Breens have their car arranged for sleeping quarters and will camp enroute. SPEC mi i For Fri. £ Sat. Ferfton Confirmation Fenton: Confirmation exercises were conducted by the Rev. R. W, Kabelitz in St. John's Lutheran church, Penton, Sunday morning. Trie class included Olivia Mueller, Bernice Haase, Ivadel Bolte, Edna Eimers, Marie Struecker, Ervin Borchardt, Carol Wlllrett and Richard and Robert Kabelitz. Notice of Sheriff's Sale STATIC OP IOWA, KOSSVTH COUNTY, ss. Notion Is hereby Rlvrn that by virtue of (.Jcrernl Kxpcntlon dlrort- fcl to mp from the Clerk of tho District Court of Rmrnot County, Iowa, on a jiidftmrnt rendered In p»ld court on the llth day of No- %-cmlier, 1919. In favor of 'Smile M Kesler as plaintiff, nnd apfalnst Hnv P. KPsler HS defendant, for tl.n sum of Flttren Pollnrs per month AII- monv, lipRlnnliifc December 1, 1910. nnd costs, taxed at Seven & 00-100 Hollars and ncrmlng cost*. I liavo levied upon the following descrlheil real property as the property of tho said Hay F. KoFler to sntls- p.iid execution, to-w(t: The one- fourth Interest of ISay F. Keller In tho Northwest Fractional Quarter <N\VFH"i) and tho North One H.ilf (NV4> of the Southwest One Quarter of Section KlRht (8) Township One Hundred (100) RanRO thirty (30) West of the Rtli 1'. M. Kossuth County. Iowa. And 1 will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution with costs and i\ccr»lnK costs (it public auction, to the Iilgrhest bidder for cash, in band, on tho 3rd day of .Tune. 1!>H7, at the east door of Ihe Court Jlnu.oe Ir Altfonn, Jn Kossuth County, lown, at the hour of 10 o'clock A. M., of oald day. when nnd where due attendance will be plven hv tl.e undersigned. Hated this 3rd day of May, 1937. PA'SRY i.o'ss. Sheriff of Kossuth County, Iowa. 20-21 CHICK Prices SMASHED Leghorns, $4.90. Heavies, $5.90. Pullets, $10.90. Cockerels, $1.75. Seconds, $2.00. Bargains in started chlcka. Hamilton Hatchery CAMP JUG t gal. alie. Keepa food or liquldi bot or cold for hour*. Stone lined. Regular Price Me. Special Price MINNOW BUCKET 10 qt. ulnnlied floating tfpe.lplecei. Hnnwelsht. Reiul.r Price tl.M>. SpecUl Price 4-Piece CASTING ROD Tubular conetructlon— tight flttlnf joint*— doable cork trip — Antiat i '' — takea down to It-ln. ilio. — " Reiul.r (1.1)1. Special Pries SILK CASTING LINE A food braided, black water proof . line. SO Ib. teat, M/ yerda. I Regular Price Me. Special Price 39* TACKLE BOX Cantilever type, t traje. Bagnlar Me. Special Price BANCROFT , GAMBLE STORES Sale This Is what we call a sale. No camouflage, no odds and ends. Real values, real prices. Everything In the store goes into this sale. We have two stocks of Peters Diamond Brand Shoes to close at wholesale prices, and we are raising money to buy another one in Western Iowa. Men's Diamond Brand work shoes at $1.49 Men's new welt oxfords, oak soles, all sizes at $1.98 Women's genuine kid oxford, arch supports, all sizes, at $1.49 If you have feet trouble these shoes will be comfortable and lots of wear. Ladies' white slippers, leather sole, at 39c, 3 pairs for $1.00 Boys' and girls' triple-sewed oak sole oxfords, sizes 9 to 3 at 98c Children's oxfords up to big 2, brown or black, very durable at 64c Ladies' every-day oxfords, sizes 3, 4, and 5, to close at 79c Ladies' and girls' anklets, the 15c, 20c and 25c kind, choice at lOc An out and out bargain in ladies' full- fashioned hose at 49c Men's semi-dress hose, looks and wear both, at lOc Men's fancy anklets, the 25c kind, all sizes at 15c Men's work shirts "Uncle Sam" good big roomy ones, at 49c Boys' blue chambray shirts, a real bargain at 25c Men's unions, long leg and short sleeve "Hanes" quality, at 75c Men's cowboy pants, big and tough, they fit, they wear, at 80c Men's wash pants, a 50-doz. buy, many worth up to $2.00, out they go at _.98c Girls' slacks, sizes up to 20, blue, brown, or white, at 75 C Boys' cowboy pants, heavy denim 490 Boys' Polo Shirts, all colors z-tc These are only a few of the bargains in this immense stock of merchandise. No prices going up In this store. On the contrary, we are reducing prices for this 30-day sale. Trade is increasing each week. We are happy and glad to make you happy. Jimmie Neville THE SHOE MAN UC • KAflY OEMtKAL N6OIOH& T&MMft ADD 15c A DAY MORE TO THI PURCHASE PRICE OF THE NEXT LOWER-PRICED CARS AND GE1 A PONTIAC WITH . .. EXTRA lucheiaf M«t width, providing elbow touoi (or ilL EXTRA trunk apace for more l EXTRA Knee- Actign »muuth- ucft», tu let yuu *e»t ae yuu ride. UXTRA inchet of )cg ruGin. to let you iclii* in cou>- fort. EXTRA miles per gallon tutfivt yuu . pcuk ttuuwmy. Mn. Jtn* E. Berg Clertltnd. Ohio "AND IN ADDITION TO SMART STXlf, I GET AMAZIN& COMFORT AND HANDLING EASi T HE FEATURES that move Mrs. Berg to nuch glowing praise of Pontiac are the very things that every motorist wants. And Pontiac alone supplies them a/J. Yet Pontiac is priced so near the lowest that you'll never feel the difference. Read the proof—* based on 18 months terms in 168 representative cities, the average difference la monthly payments between a Puntiuc DeLuxe six 2-door sedan and the same model oi the next lower-priced cars ia only 15 cents a day.' PONTIAC MGTOK DIVISION, PONTIAC, MICHIGAN TNf MOS&%CAUT/Ft/l TttMff Off Wtff€tS Phone 714 Klassie Motor Co. Algona, Iowa

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