The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 4, 1938 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 4, 1938
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eliminated or minimized v ' loses Its freed <»» of t; * ave lost ^e most cherished asset of the people of the United States. The Algona Upper Des Molne^ Algona, Iowa, Oct. 4,1938 Patents Granted, Livermore Men Plan Machine Works Expansion First Place Award Winner, 1988, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa WE DONT KNOW WHAT TROUBLE IS lems^not neariy aS portentlous^s thte o^e ^•"ssgs-sr 'firttafnir *\«_ i_ .1. ------ know what"7roubiris M ^^ that WC rea1 ' lotion sounds fine I? such [hi"' th6 W0rld ' Iso ' i world lous quesu™" PUb " C ' ° nce '**">• «*- that ser___ _ _ DUCK PONDS VERSUS DESERTS • I Hi Livermore: It was about a year ago that H. J. Coburn received a patent on a safety chain lock, and since that time he has been granted a patent on two other devices, a trailer draw pin, and tractor wheel. Mr. Coburn with his son, Earl, operates a black smith sand welding shop in the north part of Livermore where he built a new work shop after moving to Livermore from Bode two years ago Great possibilities for advancement in the production of these different devices patented have been In sight for some time, but it was only recently that others have joined Mr. Coburn, and notice of Incorporation has been filed, the Industry to be known as the "Coburn Machine Works." Ted Hilbert, John Altman, C. M Baker and Albert Weber are th« four added names to the list and these five men are ^corporators t M bUI S * tates that for the Prw-' GO t Air. Hubert is president Mr Altman vice president, and' Mr.' «r ', se " etary and treasurer. STAr"! s . ta . rt next we <* on en- devices along these lines. It Is the Intention of the company to sell wholesale and retail according to Mr. Coburn. . It is believed the work will be in full swing the latter part of October and such an Industry should certainly be a boon to Livermore not only in being able to secure such' needed farm necessities here, but that it may in time provide work for a larger number of men. The amount of capital stock authorized is $10.000.00 divided into 400 shares of the par value of $25 per share. The men whp have joined Mr. Cp- burn In this new project are substantial Individuals xvho have lived in this community a long time. Mr. Hubert is a prosperous farmer living north of town: John Altman Is also another industrious farmer who operates his farm north of Livermore. C. M. Bnker has been in the stock buying business In this community for several years; Albert Weber is engaged In the poultry business here and is also town cleric of Livermore. The men have engaged the Mr-vices of Bert Brown to act as sales- WESLEY SCHOOL SUPT. GIVES SPEECH Baseball Team Wins Sixth Straight Game Defeating Whittemore Wesley: Supt. Eldon Ravlin spoke before the Hancock County Rural Young people nt Brltt last Mondnv night. His topic was on tnxes in regard to education. He presented figures whcih show plainly how attendance of schools has increased while school Income has not (nereas edI in the proper proportion. Ann Richter waa canlrnmn of the meeting and conducted the leison, "Do tn e i aX ; e 'm H , gh !, klh(1 ° f education to deal with land problems'"' Included also on the program was n vocal duet by Ruth Rirhter and lerry Long, accompanied by Helen r ranzen. Wesley high school nine won f S «H™ C °«^r- tive ba!I £ amc present time selling was ?«m.?* monke y shine "-- Will asked who It was. Hitler , came the facetious reply What Will said after that Is censored . .Leo Spilleslost 11 An. during a few days of Hlnness last "-, ""•B"» "i mature. Remember, they don't oduce the Fultons, Edisons or Henry Fords on Ar Ian deserts. Such miracle workers need rich nat" al resources for their backgrounds. It's an o'' • . „ . „ un'!t gets 500 members—on that bert''nn re a . Fe & few °' US from here ' wh ° «»«m* MarsLnS 3 --— C - h f'. m ' ght ".I- 1 "'"* 'o take a - *m» Ivillzatlon ls apparenat Va ' Ue lf We had them ba <* today i K ° Wn and burned aw °y- Our rlv- which once teemed with flsh and aquatic life £ w " ri ,, to carry away the waste of «£ Our soils, richest In all the world, have t m " Iions of acres w «*h once u comfortabl « IMng for human now abandoned and become eroding ° heedless and Prodigal existence of * enerat l°n»- They say we abandon 28 acres every vea r as a result of soil exhaua- are on. .^J 1 *,!*. 110 *^?* 1 * to **• * nd <* ow frontier* • jntut tit down where we are and live, and eat, for >w many thousand year. Is only a question of your Ulty to Imagine. It U time for us, the custod- is of our own fate, and that of our children's chlld- i. to-heed the signs which are written along the HI which civilization ha* blazed through the ages. Recently I made a swing around the circle, coving pretty well the Mississippi Valley from tho ilf of Mexico to the Canadian border, looking over • refuge areas which have been restored during last three years In an effort to save the wan- population of migratory waterfowl. To be these refuges are few enough and far between, Ute the oases In the Sahara Desert, but they are now Wctlonlng. Four years ago they were arid wastes, bmined of their water by man and barren of vegeta- U«i. They are now verdant marshes, full of all kinds < water birds, ducks, geese, sandpipers and fur- «f ring animals—reproducing their normal healthy l»ods in evident gratitude for a little spot where future's laws again rule their existence. ,f This little duck-recovery project, a small seg- l*nt of our national conservation problem, was sue. ' ipful only because for the first Ume in the history fjrild life the conservationists got together and de- Mltided It. But, for the most part, the great popular Njfees of conservation have remained unharnessed. biy are as inarticulate as an oyster and equally un- notesting when their shells are being cracked open t| the contents removed. Conservation of wild !|U a subject about which more has been said and •• done than anything in the world except the •fther. ^Numerically, conservationists are as thick as •Choppers on our drought-stricken prairies, and, 4|lng from the looks of North America after our ilf occupancy, they are just about as beneficial, 'f have lota of conservationists, but little conserva- », and our resources continue to disappear. **'. ' A LESSON IK PRESS FREEDOM pon Reid, managing director of the Iowa Press MAciation, speaking before the Algona business M on Tuesday evening of last week, made a line lint with regard to freedom of the. press. We real- t from experiences in Europe that when real free- USt of the press is gone, then also goes reason and might and an honest exchange of ideas leading to Meeful settlement of disputes. qThere has been, in the past few years, a tendency Jtfap upjust criticism on newspapers. They make iftykes, of course. They have definite editorial •Wpolnta. But their pages are wide open to all (Hi heartily disagree with them. The most pen- UJtf man can make his voice heard through his gg| newspapers, if he so chooses. It is his Amer- !f "privilege, and the American newspapers have «fjr denied him that right. Contrast that with nations in Europe, where 4<fr two or three men have for the past few •jfy allowed their poeple to read only what they mt them to read, to hear over the radio only the W4 they think they should hear. Is it any won- f ffeat as time has passed, the peoples of those ,H«s have gradually absorbed the poison of their office-It's just the vibration from the city dies" els across the street which jiggles a few metal rollers continually. ' * * * While Implement men can gather pretty conclusive evidence that tractors cannot be supplanted by horses, the automobile men can't say quite so much after a pair of recent accidents. A horse caved in the side of Bert McCorkle's car and escaped unscathed. And Dr. Mlnkel of Swea City and his wife were badly jolted, and their new car pancaked, when a horse came down on top of It. But In the latter case the horse had to be shot after getting two broken legs. But we're not suggesting that you trade in your career a horse. Maybe the 1939 models will have "hor«« catcher*" on the front end. * * * Mrs. At Amunson has two cousins playing on the Chicago Cubs baseball team—Reynolds and Root. * * * The bowling league ts about ready to go. Bill Barry says he will set aside an afternoon for the ladles, If enough of them desire that privilege. With the world series and football hitting u» at the same time, the money turnover will probably pick up ... it did for Chuck Nlcoulin, who Is $5 better off because of a hapyy selection on a recent Saturday afternoon. * • • If you are bothered with flle« at Oils Ome of the year have your office girl polish the furniture wtih fly spray. Sounds to u» like maybe MarceOa Thffl was being told a "tall tale" when she reported that she saw a certain tree In Vancouver that monkeys would not climb because they could not tell their tails from the branches. Sounds like "monkey-shines" In this corner. • * * Mr*. E. W. (architect) Hanson Is In a quandary. After her dog, "Susie Q" ran away, she put a want ad in the U. D. M. to get the pooch back. She did, but the ad was left in type and ran again. However, the dog ran away again. Once more It was brought home. Now Mrs. Hanson doesn't know whether to trade "Susie Q" for a pair of kittens, keep her tied up, or just keep a standing ad running in the Upper Des Moines to have the dog sent home when it runs away. • * * Famous La»t Line—I wish I had completed that R. O. T. C. course. BR1DEABSENTFROM HER OWN SHOWER Illness Causes Wilma All sup Tietz, Burt, to Miss Event in Her Honor Burt: Mrs. L. H. Riedel and Mrs Art Tietz entertained at a shower Thursday afternoon In honor of Mrs Ernent Tietz, formerly Wllma Allsup, who was married a couple of weeks ago. About 20 ladies were present. Out of town guests were Mrs. John Tyndal of Graettinger and Mrs. Anna Ludec of Emmetsburg. A sad feature of the affair was the fact that the bride was un- nble to be present on account of illness. She went to a Mason City hospital Wednesday, where she remained until Thursday. She Is suffering from an Infection and will be confined to her bed for a number of weeks. News of her illness came too late to postpone the shower. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Blelch attended the funeral of a relative at Mankato, Minn.. Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Dugan left Wednesday for a visit with relatives In Davenport and Chicago. Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle reports having vaccinated more than 300 school children and others recently. Mrs. Roy Coplc, Des Moines, came Friday for a visit at the home of her aunt, Mrs. E. C. Sanderson. The U. and I. circle met Thursdav afternoon with Mrs. A. G. Volentint and Mrs. J. A. Volentlne assisting. The L. H. Riedels spent the week end at the home of Mrs. Rledel's sister, Mrs. Carl Krug at Waverly. Mr. and Mr*. P. L. Dremmel went to Waterloo Thursday to visit relatives and attend the cattle congress. Ruth Schroeder spent from Monday to Friday at the home of her sister, Mrs. R. A. Bartlett, at Whittemore. Mrs. Oscar Johnson and baby and sister, Doris Gray, left Saturday for a week's visit with relatives in North Dakota. The Misses Mattie Warner and Eva Whitney left Friday for Cedar i Falls to visit Miss Warner's cousin Mrs. Laura Mentor. Mrs. James Christensen and her daughter. Betty Bee. and Mrs. Lydia Koestler visited Mrs. Clifford Krantz fle and Mrs. Porter are Mr*. Trait's brother and sister. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Heaney returned Tuesday from a two weeks' vacation, which they spent with relatives at Hamburg, near Buffalo N Y They also visited many places of Interest enroute Including Niagara Falls. They returned by way of Canada. They spent a couple of days with Mr. Heaney's brother at Mankato, Minn., on the way home. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Johnson, Cherokee, Buma Duckmanton, Mitchell. S. D., and Bill Jacobs, Davenport spent Wednesday night at the F. L. Pratt home. They were h«re to attend the funeral of Mrs. Berth-i Duckmanton. who died suddenly last Monday at her home at Ellsworth and was burled In Bancroft Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Pratt returned to Ellsworth Thursday ti close her mother's home. 22 are set and * ornu ornia. Enter. Flying School u d Mrs - Oeor «e Aldrlch re££ me , Tuesda y ' r °m Calif- They left the first week in ---. ...„., ,<;,,. IIIC nrat week in September, taking th«lr son. Jerry to i^os Angeles, where he entered a ?^°i ?u avlation They also at- fon h M , N ? tional Le *i°n convention held In Los Angeles. Coloradan VIMtn Wesley M it S M Hi " ° f LonKmont .' Colo., Mfn. W L th Arabella McPhe^son. Mrs! here. band was a f °rmer doctor nt A.. Kraus spent Ames, returning Saturday. Seneca Girl Recovers From Appendicitis East Seneca: Bcrdlne Smith, n daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter U Smith, is recovering from a severe attack of appendicitis. An operation has been avoided and she is much Improved at this writing. Miss Marian Clark, teacher here spent last wek end at Worthing-' ton. Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Volgt, Fenton spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Jerald Goddcn. Mr. and Mrs. G. Kracht and son. Woodrow, were business callers at Iowa Falls, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Saxton and KO^S of Fairmont were Sunday dinner guests at the Sheldon Merrill home. Mr. and Mrs. Erling Flom and daughter of Wesley were Sundnv visitors at the Henry Looft horn Rev. and Mr*. Boade. Armrtron were Wednesday afternoon callers on Rev. Sande and the Millen Jen sens. Mr. and Mrs. Emll Bahr and fam lly of Huntley, Minn., were enter talned recently at the C. O. Dotson home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Strucke and family were Sunday dinner guests at the Ole Johannsan home Opinions of Other Editors top* have gradually absorbed the poison -. IUJtiind broadcast which have warped their view- tofo led them along false paths, and kept from ^entirely an impartial viewpoint on world i, For that one reason, Europe faces the worst ,on in its history. k fact, world peace, now or in the future, might > HO* to binge on one thing. If all of the peoples fcbj world could have full access to impartial news, uj$ variety of viewpoints other than their own, Corn To Be Pegged at S8e Exchange: There is every Indication that the price of corn is going to be pegged at 58 cents. In Tama count,.it appears that there is going to be plenty of corn, and we will not hear Tama county farmers complaining about the 58-cent price. • • • A Smart Politician "Nowadays", says the Sheldon Sun, "a smart politician is one who advocates taking away that which another has saved in order to distribute it among those who never tried to save anything for themselves." • • • Must Reduce Exepuse* Eagle Grove Eagle: The invasion of Iowa by the LaFollette party ticket, brings }oy to the republicans and jitters to the democrats. This ticket cannot hope to win. It cannot be expected to win regular republican votes. It will be of great service to the slate if it does draw enough votes to put tho republicans in office. In Judge Wirds of Iowa Falls, candidate for governor, the LaFollette ticket is headed by a pugnacious leader. He will heard from in th£ campaign and will get a lot of votes. Under the circumstances at the present time, it appears that the entire republican state ticket will be elected by a substantial margin. We cannot keep on at the pace we are going, either in the state or nation. We need to fire the useless help, and if they cannot get along without a salary from the state, there is always the relief roll. As we have said before, we will not let any of them starve. at Titonka Thursday. Mrs. Harvey Nichtern and daugh. ter of Graettinger, spent last Monday at the W. R. Carney home. Mrs Nichtein ia their daughter. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Hawcott left Thursday for Marshall, Minn., where hey visited until the first of the veek with relatives of Mrs. Haw- ott Mrs. H. S. Van Vranken, Story City, a former Burt resident, called n Burt friends Thursday. She was on her way to Emmetsburg to visit I relatives. Mrs. Raymond Webb, Algona, came Friday for a visit wjth her parents, Mr. and Mr*. R. W. Rash, and her sister, Margaret, who is visiting here from Chicago. Mrs. Henry Anderson left Tuesday for Missouri Valley to join her husband. In November they are to go to Omaha, Nebr., where Mr. Anderson will work in a dairy. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Bu*ll went to Minneapolis Saturday to attend a house party given by friends who spend the winter at St. Petersburg Fla., where the Buells also spend the winters. Ross Ringsdorf, Bricelyn, Minn came Monday and took his mother Mrs. Tressie Ringsdorf home with him. On Tuesday they went to Newark, S. D., where Mrs. Ringsdorf owns land. Riley Hall and son, Willard and the latter's wife of El Paso, III., came Wednesday for a few days' visit with Hurt friends and to look after their farm here, on which Mr and Mrs. P. W. Kollasch live. Mrs. J. H. Graham returned on Friday from Des Moines. where she had spent a few days with relatives She accompanied Ruth Hodgson. who attended a series of lectures for The Seneca baseball nine playec the Armstrong team at Armstrong Tuesday afternoon and won by a score of 13 to 1. Darrel Hansen, oldest son of Peter Hansen, has been seriously ill with small pox, but at this writing is much improved. The Willing Workers met Saturday afternoon at the Seneca Lutheran church with Mrs. Jens Halverson as hostess. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Dotson, and Mr. and Mrs. Emll Bahr took Vernon back to Mason City after spending the week end at home. Mrs. C. O. Bailey and daughter Lavonne spent Sunday afternoon at the W. V. Yagers, Fenton. Ths event was Mrs. Yager'* birthday. Miss Mildred Simpson and daugh. ter, Mrs. George Patterson and Skinny Nelson, Iva Merrill Eva and Ruth Kracht were Fairmont callers Monday. Several Seneca families attended Rev. Baade's farewell sermon at Armstrong Sunday afternoon Rev Baade and family will soon leave to take up a new charge in Mon- KV- Dr T weedtg and MM jncQb Kraus of Manly visited at the Chas. Kraus home Thursday. Mr and Mrs. Ben Felt returned Tuesday from a week's visit at Wendt, S. D., and the Black HilH. I.« m t me 3 Pn l tz and Lcsl!e McEnroe left Wednesday morning for Alabama. They expect to be gone about ten days. Gladys Goetz has assisted her grandmother. Mrs. Barbara Schrauth. with housecleaning the past week. Mrs. J. L. Haverly entertained n group of ladies Thursday afternoon at a qilting party. She served a delicious lunch. Mr and Mrs. Tom McMahon and Patricia attended a birthday dinner given for him at the home of his parents at Garner Tuesday evening. ir Mr ui, L 2 Uise He K wa!d and the John Froehlichs of Cedar Rapids, aunt and uncle of Charles Froehlich, visited at the home of the latter last weclc. Leo and Lawrence Wlrth of Story WM ted thelr slsters ' the Mrs Hlldman, George Hlldman and tost 1 ""* k° ert * Chl for se veral days Mrs. i.~~~~'a""l" Hauptman returned nome Sunday from Rockwell City wnere she had spent a week visiting her sister, Mrs. Fred Albrech and family. A baby girl was born to Mr. am Mrs. E AT. Olson at the Genera hospital in Algona Wednesday nigh Sept. 28. The Olsons now have four girls and four boys. The Albert Martineks attended the funeral of Joseph Schmidt at Mason City last week. Mr. Schmidt owned and farmed the place where he George Hildmans live. Mr. and Mrs. Emll Gojtz returned o their home at McNabb. Ill ' on Thursday after visiting at the home f his sister, Mrs. Will Ward, and t the Jack Cruise home in Britt. Mr. and Mrs. Al Wagner went to Ames Tuesday to get their daugh- er Nina Mae, because of Illness. That evening she was taken to the General hospital at Algona for ob- ervatlon. Mrs. John Richter, Sr., was pleas- ntly surprised Monday night when group of neighbors came to her on ?" to he 'P her celebrate her birthday. Cards were played, followed by a lunch. The next meeting of the Parent- Teachers association will be held ° nr ° et - "• n will be a reception for the school teachers. There will also be a discussion on the health project for the year. 5"" da . y * ue ^ s at the Ei'enbacher home were Mr. '" s Hank tana. piano teachers, Thompson. Mrs. Win Stahl, St given by John Paul, spent , , a few days last week visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs. Sarah Stahl and niece, Mrs. J. W. Dorrance. Thursday, the two Mesdames Stahl visited Mrs. Annie Horton at Bancrqfi and Friday they spent at the W. H Grover home. Tom Waffle. Long Beach. Calif. Mrs. Celesta Porter and her daughter. Mrs. Grace McMullen and her son, Calvin, St.. Paul, came Wednesday for a few days' vi.-'it at Ov Mrs. Edwina Pratt home Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brunner cf Mason City and Mrs. Carrie Finnell of Whittemore called at the C O Baileys Sunday afternoon. Mrs Brunner is a cousin and Mrs Finnell an aunt of Mrs. Bailey. Doan People Attend Funeral of Friend Doan : Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Martinek and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Martinek attended the funeral of Jo- fceph Schmitz of Mason City Sept 2*. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Martinek drove from there to Waterloo to visit their daughter, Aline, who is a teacher there, and also attended the cattle congress Monday. They also visited relatives at New Hampton and West Union, returning home Monday night. A. J. Martinek served on the jury- Tuesday and Thursday of the past \vtek. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. Ash who has been ill is not Im- 1 roviny very much. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Martinel; and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bailey attended the cattle congress at Waterloo. Wednesday, Sept. 28 Emmet Paetz accompanied by Leslie McEnroe left Wednesday fun-noon for Alabama where Mr. P;ictz expects to locate later. They will be gone ten days. and Mrs. Alfred ---n and Sally Was.»." of Lake Crystal, Minn. Father Eisenbacher of Fort Dodge visit-d also at his parental home this week. On Sunday, the Rev. Arthur Bottom, Methodist pastor here and Sexton for the past three years, marked his 2»th anniversary of entering the ministry. Wednesday, he went to£ac City to be at the annual conference. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lease mid two sons, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lease and sen, Burrell and Mrs Susan Leas went to Corwith last Friday tvenin fc where they with others gave a sur prise party for the Will Walkers Mho were observing their 35th wed ding anniversary that day. The annual business meeting of the Methodist Sunday School wai- held Thursday night. Sept. 22. Enar Franzen waa reelected superintendent. Mrs. Fred Seefeld is asistant. Charles Krau.s. Jr., secretary. Mrs H. M Hansen, treasurer. John Bottom, librarian. Lavon (Jerde.s. pianist and Juan Bottom, assistant. Lutheran Pastor at Swea City Leaves Swea City: The Rev. R. W. Boad. deliveied farewell sermon tu the Bethlehem Lutheran churrh congregation Sunday morning. Tin- Rev. Boude is leaving ihe Armstrong Swea City p.intonite to a'vept a pos- iiion at Big Fork. Montana, when.- he will .-.erve as pastor of three Norwegian Lutheran churches. DR. F. E. sfifi&CdS. Algona, Iowa. wywavtovici^^ 931 IOWA HYBRID 939 * Certified Seed Corn 90 pounds per bushel from field—$2.50 per bu. JV<>. 931 is corn certified for plnntino- j n jfortli- ci'li section. No. 03H is com certified for planting in North < <Mitrnl section. O>rn has passed all certification requirements to date. 1 produce my own single cross parent stock from certified, inbred lines, and can supply certified seed stock for any one wishing to produce either No. f).'U for No. !KW seed corn. The above price is subject to change without notice. We urge yon to get your seed before a freeze as prices will advance after a hard freeze. The first 20 customers to bring this advertisement with them will receive an extra 20 Ibs. of corn. ALVIN ENGSTROM 2 miles east, 2 miles north of Renwick. Iowa Phone No. 14F22 38-39* AMMUNITION NATIONALLY KNOWN AM'M UNITION FOR HUNTING LUCK You g»t all Him will knowir brand* at Coatt . fo •- Coatt Stores, and you gmt them at the WilcMowl It plentiful this year. Talc* an EXTRA box of your favorite shells! AMERICAN EAGLE AMMUNITION The American Eagle is fast bo- fominf; iho favorite with many of our customers. It's hard hittinc and the safest constructed shell made. \V 0 have all loads and SHOOT YOUR FAVORITE AMMUNITfON! • 70f* per * lnsle I Wl» box nt 2.1 AMERICAN EAGLE 2:1 short)*, box KLEAMiORE SHELLS 22 shorts, box 16c i9c JOE BLOOM Tke 'ficawlenl '•ililliliMiliilllaiiiiblililllMiilfe T1* cKoic* I* ««ily .«d«. Hotel U tltuttcd in th* e«nUr of tk* downtown dbtrlct - • few ttcp* to ihop*. •nd <n>uM*cnU Gutrt* «* «lw«yi com- forttbk in plMMnt, homelike room. Ap. pctiiinj food foe brukfvt, lunckco* •nd dinner-Mrv«d in Ac Coffa Mt*» «* •4IH STREET AT HEMNEPIH ANDREWS^/ ii'lijlllili in on LUont-fld BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH

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