The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 1938 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 23, 1938
Page 4
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The Algona trpper DM Koines. Algona. Iowa, Aug. 23, OTES Hootler Picnic— The Hoosler Picnic was held on Bunday, August 21, at the Tom Tren ary home east of Burt. The ft8 in attendance were Mr. and Mrs. Jin Ackerman and three children of Lone Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ack erman and daughter, Mrs. C. Ack erman, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Dun cart and son, Mr. and Mrs. H. R Trenary and five children, Mr. and * Mrs. Tom Trenary and three child ren, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Trenary. al of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. T«d Green of Ledyard; Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Burger, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Sigsbee Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bristow and Homer, Pete Plemel. Ed Schanor Anthony and Robert Jnndl, Harry Phillips. Ralph Dugan, all of Burt; Bonnie Bean of Fort Dodge: Mr and Mrs. Roseoe Stewnrt and their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ship- Jer and daughter, Fred Jain, all of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Flali? and daughter of Lone Rock; Mr. anil Mrs. John Selfert and Carl Lee of Morveaque, 111.; Mrs. Juanfta Bll- yeu of Decktnr, 111.; Misses Neva and Dorothy Nobel of Cemons, la.; Mrs. Barbara Blerttedt, of IXme Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Mennett Trunk- hill and daughters, Mr. anfl Mrs. John Trunkhill, W. R. Carney. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ralph Carney and sons, of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crirtrty and daughters of Algona; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Stewart, D. M. Stewart, Mr. and MW.W.; Jt, SttiftU and three children of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Trainer of .Kanawha; Mr.~»nd Mrs. Jerry TMnerftf fart Polge; Tom Trainer of Burt: Blllle, Betty, and Bobble Hafrtman of Clear Lake; Mr. aftd #«/ James, ft^e Ventura; Hiram Acxerman, Burt Mr. and Mrs. KJaas Prulsman of Knnawha; Mr, an4 Mr*. RlL. Acker man of Burt. • If there are any more Hooslers, another picnic will be held next year and all are invited. Post-Nuptial Party- Employees of the Pratt Electric Company honored Mr, and Mrs. Dean Clapsaddle of Burt at 9 postnuptial party at the Country Club Saturday night. The evening was fpent dancing and a buffet lunch- con was served. Mr. and Mrs. Clap- eaddle were presented wi'.h fin electric mixer ami an electric toaater Guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Dennl* Pratt Art Wels. Merle Pratt, Shirley Vinson. Mildred Pratt. LcRoy I>«. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Carney, Milton Dahl. Esther Pratt. Marlon Cowy. Mr, and Mrs. Harold Roth, Mr. and Mrs. Ccril Northrup, r, and Mrs. Esther Knudsen. Elmer Anflnson. Willsrd Fandel. and a Mi*s Donovan of Emmetsburg. Third Birthday- Nancy, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Maurice McMahon, entertained eight little friends at her home. Friday. Nancy wan three years old. Her little guests were Joan Hoffman, Janice Bartholomew, Betty Harlg, Jean Harig, Bobby Pommer- enlng, Alice Kresensky, Sheila Sullivan, and Jerry Bob Anderson. The party was from 11 to one o'clock. Mrs. McMahon served a luncheon nt noon. W. H. M. a— The Methodist Woman's Home Missionary society will meet In the church dining room, August 25, for a 1:15 luncheon. Mrs. P. A. Danson and Mrs. W. A. Dutton are lun- dheon chairwomen* Mrs> E. A. Genrieh will have charge of the devotions. A short program has been arranged by Mrs. F. Ear! Burgess and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer. Everyone is invited. Birthday Party— LaVonni? Wolcott entertained a group of her friends nt a birthday party, August 11. at the swimming pool. Those present were Ruth Ann Sigsbee. Pntrtcln Hull. Betty Jane LaBarre, Juanlta BilsboroiiKh. Evelyn Dnu. Rllznb/.h Dearchs, Phyllis Walker. Jean Guderlan, Mnry Amunson, Meredith Raney, and Joan and Larry Wolcott. qnlloping Tea— ' There Will be a galloping tea at the home of Mrs. L. C. Hanson, on Thursday morning from eight until eleven o'clock. Proceeds are for the September circle of the Congregational church. The committee is Mrs. L. C. Hanson, Mrs, Harry McMurray. Mrs. M. J. McCall, Mri. Qujr Stokes and Mrs. D. D. Paxson. - Bann* of marriage were published for tbe first time Sunday, at the St. decella's Catholic hurch for Irene A., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Capeslus of Algona, and Leland W. Hurley, son of Mr». Alicia Ht&hrf of Mason City. The date chosen for the ceremony is Sept. 7 at Algona. Prn-Nuptlal Shower — Over 150 persons attended a prenuptial miscellaneous no\vcr Sunday at the St. Joseph Catholic church given for Miss Bernndine Plathe. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Plathe. who will be married today (Tuesday) to Thedore Hilbert. Aon of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hllhtrt of St. Joe. Evening JPartjr— June Adele Overmyer entertained eight goents at an evening party at her home, Thuwday evening. Chinker-check was played. Anna Nelson received the first prize, Helen Corey the second prize and the lucky prize went to Mary Foster. * —: :— Honored at Luncheon— Mrs. L. E. Linnan entertained A few guests Thursday at her home at a one o'clock luncheon honoring Mrs. Fred Biermann of Decorah. whose husband was guest speaker at the March of Progress days celebration. Ire CYram Soolsl— The Plum Creek Social and Literary club will have an ice cream ! social Wednesday evening, August 31st at the community centf-r in Plum Creek. Cake and pie will be served. Everybody invited, everybody come. Aid Luncheon— : Mrs. J. F. Overmyer wll) entertain the ten division chairmen of the Methodist Ladles' Aid at her home at a one o'clock luncheon, Wednesday afternoon. They will make . out the year book, following the luncheon. A««orlntinn Picnic— The Algona brdnch of the Lutheran Aid association will have n picnic Wednesday night at the Call State Park for all its members. Each member of the Association may bring a friend. Honors Daughter- Mrs. A. A. Bishop entertained at an afternoon party, Thursday afternoon honoring her daughter. Mrs. B. L. Hllllard, who was visiting her from South Bend, Indiana. Rebekah Lodge— The members of the Rebekah lodge will meet at the Temple, Tuesday night (tonight) at eight o'clock. New members are to be initiated. Sunday .Night Suppfr— Mr. and Mrs. L. E Linnan and Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Zerfass entertained at a Sunday night supper at the Linnan home honoring Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Nugent of Chicago and Mrs. Charles Remsen of Sarasota, Florida. The evening was spent at playing cards. Bridget Club- Mrs. Earl Griffith entertained the Bridget club at a one o'clock lunch- con at her home today (Tuesday.) Bridge was played at two tables. Dorcu* Society— The Dorcas society of the First Lutheran church will meet at the church today (Tuesday) at 2:30 p. m. for a business session. Dear Miss Brown: Mom and I have gone down to Krcsen- sk/H to get some new thlnga to wear for schocjl. Mom sayu «lie wants us to look our best when we tome bu.'k I ln-t we will. LUCY. Augu»t 23-21 Continuous from I oY'loi.k of "C«pt*ini TliurMli»>-Friday, Auxuxt 25-2<i PORTj/SEAS Wallace BEERY — HAUKf* MORGAN • O'SUUIVAN lOHN lUt. >Ui« MOM H Saturday, August 27 Special !"t!!;i.:i: II. ! :.' - i;"t I 1 .!li|ii-' ' .,i..i u., K. ..<•>, n. "ll..> .il till llr.ttlt" ( ,'. , .!, >l.,. ;. .:!.-•.. .1 • ll > Hi tin- M.its" . M'm<Uy.Axigust 28 29 I .1 ,;.,•.! ,i -.. ,i:.u... Ml. :.';! CROP INSURANCE DEADLINE SET Midnight. August 31. is the deadline for obtaining the new, ali- risk Insurance on 1939 wheat. C. Thoreson, crop insurance supervisor for Kossuth county, announced yesterday. Because seeding especially In localities which use wheat partly for winter pasture) will be starting soon and the policies of this new insurance become effective as socn as the seed is in the ground, this limit seemed necessary to give the service office at Kansas City time to send out the premium notices, get back the payments and put out the policies before seeding begin*. Mr. Thoreson will keep his offieo open until midnight on the last day for filing If necessary. His telephone number Is 10. Mr. Thoreson says: "While thia new, all-risk crop insurance Is, In a way, a part of the general program in which the farmers of this county are cooperating, through the services of our ACP Committee of farmers. This Is not. In any sense, mutual Insurance. The full cost of a policy is definite)}' figured before hand and there can be no additional charges or assessments. When an applicant gets his premium notice it tells the exact amount of Ordinary No. 2 Hard Whe'at necessary to pay for his policy. It also glv -s the equivalent in two other grade.! and in cash, so that he has four options—can pay in cash, or in hi* choice of three grades of wheat He can even pay now. in wheat, hii premium for insurance on the 19»0 crop. "This is the only crop insurance," Mr. Thoreson explained, "the cont of which is based on actual production and loss information compiled by counUeH and by farms. Thus, through a period of better seasons, better farming and use of better seed. It is possible for a community to lower Its risk rate. By a nationwide system of handling the wheat, which represents premiums rmid. and constitutes Its reserve, from which Indemnity payments will be made, the Federal Crop Insurance Corporation effects economies in the cost to the grower of this insurance, prevents much local >>u*inesa hardnhip in communities subject to crop failure* and exerU a Mobilizing influence on prices. "A number of large insurance companion, to which the plan of the Federal Crop Insurance Corpora tion win Huhmitted, approved it HH .'fiund iuid an improvement over Mh<-T services. These companies I.WH in-iny f;trrns anil are financially ;iMe tu oirry their own insurance t u» .--cvi-ral fit thj-iil :>r< hiiyinx Kt "I'-r-.-il f'fi/[) Insurance fjnrpora- '«•'•• j'Ulh ',<••> nil their I!).':') wheat find ->M ui^ini,' tht-ir t^riants to (iu th* ('My Ihi.ii' fami.i whii h have : IT,'.n v. in/at in any iif tin- yai.-t 'if ''•': !''•>> and )!i::« will be ehgihlf i'n a 'At,rat allotment in I'J'-i'l. TheMan About Town Say* SKATING RINK Now Running A pig, rained from the bottle «fe by Harry Baker I* large enough to break confinement and did so when the Baker* were absent from homo. Wandering over to the neighbors he was chased Into the garage with the door braced heavily for security lest It require long run* and bad words to get him home again. But this was unnecessary for Harry opened the door, called the pig by name and walked toward the »ty with the pig heeling and grunting in contentment. • * * Up near the Alfred Sohenck's the county is building a road. No modern machinery I* used, being constructed entirely by hand. WFA men at work with shovel*. Those in charge Insist the work 1* better and less expensive, giving employment to worthy men and helping needy families. There *eetn« to be a mad scramble, overflowing with Jealousy amons those eager to lead a parade In honor of the Brownie* when they return with another trophy from the- baseball war*. The bahd will be out enmasse and the honorary drum major should be drawn by lot to keep that good old friendly community spirit. • * * The water ha* receded In the north part of the county and the farmer* are able to thresh In full force gathering In the sheave* and garnering what I* left of a forecasted good crop. Nature not only took the toll In oat* but hall ruined a strip of corn clear across the county. • * • A few year* ago Mabel Platt wa* one of a large class of student* taking domestic Science under the tutorship of Mr. Howard Beard- nley. Word comes that Mabel recently made some biscuits not In crcordance with directions from her former teacher. The family »at down to an evening meal and disliked the taste of the cooking. Not n complaint was made, however, until It was discovered that powdered soap wns one of the Ingredients used In the mixing of the bin- cults. • * * Folk* who *aw an old electric iron in a window with a card attached referring to it as the one Betsy Ross used In Ironing the flrst American flag are skeptical of the truth. Others say they have no faith in believing the authenticity of displays in other windows. • * • A local hutcher ha* a neat comeback when a customer complains about the big pieces of bone In steaks and chops. Says Bert, "When you buy land you buy stones: when you buy meat you buy bones." • • » It's n habit with filling station* attendants to try and outdo the competitor in the matter of flower garden* about the drive*. The Coryell I* unique nad alone. Their big flower garden out In front nf the station consists of two big stalks of corn, field or sweet, is to he learned: they know not what wi;, planted. • * * The Odd* and End* editor hit* hit troubles. A fifty rent bet was settled with him as the umpire when two young fellows who needed nu .sleep rang the doorbell at an early hour of the morning, wanting tu know the largeot denomination <m the coupons used In the queen contest. The loner would not even take his word for It. demanding to be shown. Rounds like the familiar, words. "Get out the rule book." A lady clerk In one of ttit f*' culslve stores had promised and promised and promised th* reit of the clerks and crew a chicken din ner. Month* of waiting brought forth fruit. She invited th*m to dinner. Not to be without cbicker by chance the gue»t» took tbeit own. When the hoitei* opened the container »he found a chicken all right but one of those hairy kind used at Easter and not palat able. Algona fan* nhould get In touch with those at Hurt who love ba*e ball ami find out a trick or two. Th, Burt diamond in near a ro.-i'l similar to that one here. When a game 1* to be flayed the < ity"* street »|>rink l»-r goes by laying low the dust. ] think you've got oomethinx there Sisters Return fr« i Teach at Wesley i ViVj>U/y: Tin- HuU-rs of St i-'r.ui- ; i J.T ( ante b;j' *t \W*Jll<: -,'1'iV [mil lilll *: \ Tin i,: .in- live tin., >*-u Alln:llt.x V.lll ll-;n It till: tir^l illi<! 11:1:- ! I unii graik-.j; Hi.-iU-r JSeMiitte. tin-j tliirii ami fouttii giaijo; .Si.ittr r.uiulU. ttit liftli ami sixth; KiaU-i Mary Ij.iviilii-u will U-ach the- .,t-v- c-nlh ami eighth gruile.i an'l will be Hit- organist. Hmter Joanu 1.1 hou-ie keeper. A .thowvr will be held on Sunday. Auguat 21, for the Slater* in the ihurih basement. Wesley Woman Is 82 Years Old Mogensen Farm Near Swea City h Sample of Rural Area's Best Children of family Put in Lily *ool; Fine Flowers Abound Gwea City: This story shou.d be dedicated to tho*« city folk* who ,iavf incorrect and vague impressions about a farm—and what a farm yard can be made to look like. We dedicate it to the George Mogensen family, who live on a farm about one mile east of Swea City, on the north side of highway 9, facing west. Their farmyard i« one of the most modern and nicely kept to b3 found anywhere In the state of Iowa. Give* Children Credit "The children did it all," said MM. Mogensen modestly. Then are six boys and four girls in the family, the three older children living away from home. And If parent* today think that dances and parties and bridge and cigarette* are all the younger generation are thinking about, they will relish learning that a beautiful lily pond In the Mogenien yard, in which about 50 flsh of brilliant hus will be found backing in the sunlight, was constructed entirely by the children, who are taking as much interest as their parents In the general appearance of the plae!. Many Beautiful Trees And while In some places, the Idea seem* to be to cut down a* many tree* around the home place a* possible, at the Mogensen farm, it I* just the opposite. The front yard Is more like a park. Among the severs! fine specimen* of spruce. I*' one 4 that a visitor remarked he would give $900 for, if It could be moved. There are also Norway spruce, several kinds of pine, and many varieties of evergreen, white birch, a horse chestnut and apple trees. On the side of the lane, leading to the house, ore borders of garden flowers, largely hollyhocks and four- o'clock*, while another patch of brilliant red zinnias lend added color. Around the house on all sides are rows of petuntrs. ranstes. pholx and others. To the east -jf the Imuse is a well kep' vrgetnbk- car.•(••. Neir the hitise is a p-ivatc elj-vric plant for tha hous» and I tin One hntdr.-d ' ives of bees are kept in the grove and orchard. Last spring the Mogensens set out about 300 shade trees. Farm* 9eo A«rra Mr. Mogensen farm* something over 500 acres of land, having nil his own help. They have fine fields cf iall, dark corn, and thickly cov ercd oat shocks. The threshers were at work there last we^U. At the time of harvesting ther* were ten folks at work sho^klnir oit» including the Mogensen ch i'li- re n .;.id two of their cousins vacationing there, Johanna from On;ah i and Donald from De* Moines, both of high school age. "It was lot* of fun, at first." said Johanna. She'* been doing quite <i bit of work since harvesting time came along. The barn yards are not cluttered with machinery and piles of cobs, but are clean and orderly—and the only weeds In sight were next to the road. Fine Pig*, Turkey* A fine lot of Chester White plg4 were noticeable behind the barn, and in the field across the paving a turkey pen Is located which has 3.000 fine turkeys, owned by the Swea City hatchery, which are being made ready for marketing this fall. While we are dedicating this issue of The Algona Upper Des Molnea to Progress in Kouuth county, it is well to remember that there are many kind* of progrea* possible, and th* elevation of the standard* of living and farming, on the farm I* an achievement worth more than a brief pawing mention. Wesley M«thodi»t Ladies Aid to Meet Wesley: A general meettng of the Methodist Ladies' Aid will be held next Wednesday at the cnurch basement at wh'ch time election of officers will take place. Hostesses are Mesdames Robert Welte.-, R. B. Hopkins, Fred A. Dtekrutn. A. M. Lease, Sam Alne, and Oeorg; Aidrich. HtimboWtFairto HeArGov.Kraachel Otis Nelson, president of th* Humboldt County Agricultural so- c:tt>, who stages the yearly Huttt- bo'.dt County fiii, announce* thftt Tl-u'sdajr, Sept. 1st, the last day df the fair, will be OwirnWVa. Governor Kelson KraSchel dress *• four tow* a beuUful and colorful »d w«l I fc. h«id «* Thiiti noon, September flftt, In the grandstand. One Bull Elephant Bagged; Kinsey in A Skeptical Mood Bounties paid at the auditor's office Monday—$8,009.43 for five rattlesnakes, 1 bull elephant, 2 mountain lions and one wild kitty. At any rate that is what the record said when Auditor Duke Kinsey opened It to pay out a bounty on a crow. The latter waa brought In by little Charles Dearths, the head and feet of the bird neatly cut off and placed In a sack. But these modern day spoils of the hunt do not rival the prey bagged by early day nlm- rods. According to records unearthed by Kinsey, Umber wolves must have been more common In the pioneer days than foxes are now. Hundreds of dollars were paid out in bounties on the big gray brutes. The earliest record Is in 1889, th* bounty slip showing that one E. Williams collected bounty for six wolf cubs. C. B. Hutchlns was the auditor at that time. John McCowan seems to have been Kossuth's champion wolf slayer for his name appears many time* In pack* of bounty slip*. No wolves have been killed yet this year In Kossuth county and only two, both coyote*, were reported at the auditor's office last year. In the days when John McCowan was hunting, !5 bounty waa paid for male wolves, $10 for females and S2 for cubs. Charles Dearchs was paid ten cents for his crow. "Hunting ain't what It used to be in the old) days." Minn Folks at Whittemore Whittemore: Mre. Martha Heise and family of Eaiton, Minn., visited with her mother, Mrs. August SchatUchneider of here, Saturday. Mrs. August SchatUchneider accompanied Mrs. Heine home for a couple of weeks' visit. Council Oak Store WED. SPECIALS Tac Cut Coffee, two 1 lb cans Apricots, Cock of 1A- tlje Walk, No.lean AU< » Tomato Soup, 7- Campbell's, can — **' French Mustard, C~ Superb, jar **** Tropical Iced Tea If)., •RIan/1 *VC Blend Light Meat Tuna, 1C,, EatBostJ/jlb 1JC Potted Meat, 1/4 lb 4c Potted Meat, 1x1. lb 6c Ivory Soap, 10 oz. bar _. 9c Camay Toilet Soap, cake __. 6c Plain Mixed Cookies, per lb. lOc Fresh Side Pork, lb. .. HMc Keck Bones, 4 Ibs. for 16c Read The Want Ad*—It P»y» at McCall Show LoU LARGE FLOOR M I • 11 , - - - - • >•)' l.iiilir- ,ill<l I'hil'lri'H 'Jt»« Skate Every Evening Wc-sluy" Mrs. Katharine obMrrveil her &2ncJ birUuiay We flat* > <);i>': AliiiUal 17 Mr«. Hliiiinuii t& in apj^ireiitly goud ht'.iUtt ua'J U enjoying Iif u to a high tJctfi i-u She i tut-'ivvti t un>;r;ituliiUoii^ from h«:i | friend^ Hjnl rclativt'i*. ami nuin- | 11UU.-3 iar»i* ticl tcltjy;rani:*, j Swea City Youth Wa» I Stepped on By Horse j SWLU ('ity: Hubert ix;laiiii hati a l>ai!iful fXptrU'iu i- lunl Tuf&tiay. whtn he hull the null tout ujt hi.-, right tot by a hum*.' .lU-piviiig ',;j,ui> it Hubert whu wit* iirtsKJUmt of liia i lasa ut tiie E*thervillu jun iur tullege thia ytar. U the Miiiuin-r here with Uia Mrs Klfrcdu l.ii.u.J Visits Schoolmate -St Jov Mi** 'i'htlina Hclman cf (ttutfalo (Vnltr was a guett Bunday ui Btfrnadiiit: Fiuthe Th«y wrr« », buvlmaU» whi-ll Ihey .ilU-udeil »i:houi ut St Angela Ai *d«OJ>' dt Carroii • Distinctive in design—unequaled in efficiency-. »afe and dependable—that's the WINKLER Stoker. Shear pin elimination, Automatic air control, Inter-plan transmission, are some of the exclusive Winkler features. Come in and see this quiet and economical Automatic Coal Burner. • WINKLER builds a complete line of coal-burn* ing units covering the requirements of both domestic and commercial fields. Performance records on both the big commercial stoker and the streamlined domestic models show them to be trouble-free and extremely economical in operation. Let our representative help you solve that heating problem. Grtin A Coil Co. Algoim, Iowa Car Washing & Greaiirf ; TydolGai Veedol—Quaker States—Enarco Oil* WILLARD BATTERY SERVICE HOENK MOTOR SERVICE West of Court House Phone 391 H. L. Hoenk Rolling Along The voting contest is over. Some are glad and some are sad, but they are all back to Nevilles taking advantage of the many bargains piled high on table* and counteVs all over the store. A contest of that kind is bound to make some sore spots so I am glad I had nothing to do with it. Bargains are my hobby. I like to see things move. The average family trading at Neville's for a full year will save enough to pay for a trip east or west. They even route me out of bed to buy these men's suits that we are selling for $12.00. One customer tells another. These suits have sold west to Spencer, north to Fairmont, east to New Hampton and south of Fort Dodge. They are bargain! that is why. Bargains make volume. Volume gives a store buying power. When I get a bargain I do not try to hog it. I pass It out to my customers. Right now we are selling 15c anklets. 3 pairs for 19c, Saturday people bought them by the dozen. There is no competition on deals like this. We are nearly sold out of the first shipment of boyi' school pants all ready. Had to telegraph for the balance of the order. This week 60 dozens of men's polo shirts (9"c values) go on sale at S9r. Last week I bought 100 dozen men's suede shirts at $4.85 a dozen. When the time comes to put them on sale I can sure make sweet price music with shirts. I have $9,000.00 worth of fall and winter goods In the .basement all bought for spot cash. If I was only young again it would be fun to do things. I like a lively business, plenty of cigars and pretty girls. Jimmie Neville BACK TO SCHOOL With Notebook Pencils and Vou'H find your favorite School Sup- l'lii'8 at our .store. SCHOOL BAGS 25c WRITING PADS 5c NOTE BOOKS 10-25c PENCIL CASES 10c PENCIL BOXES 15c 25c LUNCH KITS 25c 1.19 5-lO-15c ''I"'!!' __._5c A>.-r. IVn.-Jl Sliar- rs 10 25 39c -5-10e •>0 sliL-ct Notebook Filler "" k 5c Mi-ell, l^-nciis 10-25e Fountain lYn.s __ 25c .. IVn-IViu-il 25c <>;ivolas, size 6 __5o ( Vayola-s, si Hawcott and Og« •^^g^^^^^^^-a , _.. ^^^^ ^^f

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