Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 11, 1931 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 11, 1931
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Page 7
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• » * ,- tomobile mrance Cars-Plus -Plus ODDFE LOWS KQSSUTH CQtTNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA, IOWA PAGE 8BVHN RE ACCIDENTS! 1! ' ( t afford to take all the | ff on YOU'RE going to labile Insurance. OK AHEAD, Mr. Car Owner. [ SaV ealx>t of Money Henceforth. A PERMANENT INVESTMENT . \ bring your car with iRjr MUTUAL AUTO- NSURANCE COMPANY ; Homo Office omlngton, Illinois; by the FnrrfT Bureau .deration of Iowa' farmers' in 29 States. AND SATISFACTORY feETTLEMENTS jour Company are IGHEST BECOMMEN- DATIOX jaims adjusted last year 7,000 agents. • protected—at home and ay on your trips. Emblem on Your Car IN "BOOSTER" MEETOTU, •Swea City, June !l—The largest of a series of Odd Fellow county booster meetings wns held here Monday night, with nn attendance of lfl!l The principal adrcss wns given by .t. F. Fisher, Titonkn, who spoko on the fellowship of the organization. THe order is trying to raise a largo enough endowment fund so the next generation will not have td carry the load of supporting some 02 homes maintained by the Odd Fellows in the United States. This district is especially interested In tho home at Mason City. Other features of the program were a piny, The Rending Circle, presented by n group of Burt women, a lunch, a.nc dancing. The attendance froir county lodges follows: Burt, 30; Al-' go-nn, 1(>; W/eslcy, 2; Titonka, 3; Swea City, 14; Lu Verne, 2; visitors, 40. Methodist Women (o Kcnton— The woman's council of six Methodist churches | n this group, which includes Swea City, met at Fenton Inst week Tuesday. The group Includes Estherville, Armstrong, Dolliver, Qracttlnger, Swea City, and Fenton. Some 7-i women attended. A noon luncheon was served by the hostess women, lleports from the women's societies of the churches were given. Jessie Parker, Des Moines, wns the principal speaker. She Is nn nssistant to the state superintendent of schools, and has charge ot accredited 'country schools. The chairman, a Mrs. Ste. venson, Estherville, appointed an of fleers' nominating committee consisting of Mrs. Samuel Warburton, Swea City, Mrs. O. E. Tomhave, Estherville, and Mrs. Wilbur Holdorf, Fenton. The next meeting will be held at Swea City. Mrs. Frank Thomson and Mrs. Warburton were Swea City representatives at the Fenton meeting. and Joined her husband here. They' will go to housekeeping In a house recently vacated by the Frank Tre- vltts. Mrs. T,owa Keating Is spending a vacation with 'her parents, Mr, and Mrs. T. P. Johnson. She is manager of a telephone exchange at Alden, Minn. Mrs. Herman Bowman, who has been teaching, has joined her husband here, and they will go to housekeeping over the barber shop ns soon as the Fishers move out. Mrs. August Peterson was a business visitor at Estherville lust Thursday. WILBUR J. PAYNE, Editor where Robert. Steven, operated last NEW BUILDING BEING ERECTED AT LONE ROCK Lone nock, Juno !l—Lone Rock's At Tom Trcnnry's. We stopped at the Archie Hutchison farm In Portland township where Tom Trcnary operates with Mr. Hutchison on a stock-share lease basis. We have previously mentioned the fine new. modern hog barn, with paved feed floor alongside, the corn crib and granary of a newlywed. Orvllle started with GO acres of corn which was planted before May 15. A couple of weeks ago while we were looking at the C. E. Dearchs cattle Mr. Dearchs mentioned a $70 cream check received from 12 cows with two dry. That sounds good at the present butterfat prices. He latest Ames prize winning design, ! saved 72 pigs from nine sows, or an and this trip we were shown the ! average of eight a litter, and was to new machinery shed and seed corn | keep six of the sows for fall farrow. room. The new building, 24x80, has j Mr. Denrchs said little of his corn a concrete floor raised above the was hurt by frost, and pheasants level of the ground with an easy I were not bothering. approach for rolling machinery onto j We dropped in at the Ed Dits- the floor. There are well-designed ' worth new farm home in Portland business .section is being enlarged by | sliding doors that make it possible township a couple of weeks ,1, ...... 1,1 t H ,..„,. I? „.. 1^..I , . . 1. _. II .!,._ __ , _ . _ . . „ . ... ' - . . the addition of a new brick building on the southeast corner of Main street. The building is 4Sx-IO and is built of face brick. The front Is to bs' used for an oil station, iincl on one side they will have n. small loom for soft drinks and candy. There will also b c wash room for cars and an oil pit. In the rear Is a room 'to be Used for handling poultry and eggs. Adams Bros., at- Waterloo, are doing the mason work, and Martin Hantelman, of Fenton, the carpenter work. The place is to bo managed by Arthur nnd Raymond, sons of Carl Priebe of Fenton. Council Helps Support Hand— The town council,' at a, monthly meeting last week Tuesday night, voted to transfer the band fund now on hand to the junior band which is being organized. This disposes of $Ui80, Mr. Josten .is to meet with the boys and girls every Tuesday all summer to give private lessons and conduct band practice. It is planned to continue the band during the coming academic year, the school district financing it as public school music. Alftoiia, Team is Defeated — Lone Rock won from Algona, on the local diamond Sunday by a score of 3-1. It WES a snappy tight game, and a large crowd attended. Sims and Brooks formed the battery for Lone Rock and Cayou and O'Brian for Algona. Lone Rock secured eleven hits and Algona four. Hosvard Vinson umpired the game. The Lone Rock team plays at Corwith Friday, and at Bancroft Sunday. Gordon Itlnncliard 1'itcliing— • Gordon B)anchard Is pitching ball for the Swea City junior Legion team and won from Walllngford last week Thursday, 10-3. Blanchard struck out 15 men and allowed two hits. The next game will be with Fairmont at Swtea City Monday. mbol of a Natlon-Wlde Service. Insure Now. Ldditional Information [tgent for Kossuth County ). Hutchins fcnnedy St., Algona, Iowa. j south of Public Library. MV. Algona, Iowa. Three Graduated at Waldorf — The Rev. and Mrs. B. L. Weaver, the H. O. Iversons, and the Edwin Hoveys were at Waldorf college, Forest City Tuesday, attending exercises at wliich Gail Weaver, Orvin Iverson, and Theodora Hovey were graduated, Gail and Theodora from the normal training course, Orvin in .liberal arts. a junior college. Waldorf is Annual Phone Meeting Held— The annual meeting of the telephone company was held Saturday. J. M. B'.anchard was reelected as director. The checking committee looked over the books Monday. They were Andrew Kading, J. M. Blanchard, and George Petltt. John Spranlt to-Hospital— John Sprank went to ManUato Saturday to be examined again for stomach trouble. He returned home Monday but will leave again to undergo another operation. Alton Petlit will carry the mail. to open any pa.rt of the front of the building. Inside Mr. Trenary has one of the best sets of farm machinery to be found anywhere, all owned by him. At one end of the building is an Sx24 seed corn room, concrete floor, tile walls and concrete ceiling, thereby making it rat proof. Drying rack*) and wire hang from the ceiling to store the corn. There is a chimney and room for a stove to as- j sist drying.' From the racks the corn can be ear tested. Tho racks are hung on either side of an aisle through the center of the building. Tom, who is a great one to. be around hogs, wanted us to look at his hogs, but we told him we already seen them. He offered to sell us a 700-pound purebred sow for $20, and we were going to call his bluff, but found he was not bluffing. There were about 230 pigs in the farrowing pens and yard saved from 36 sows. Mr. Hutchison, Mr. Trenary, and Oakdale farm are a good combination of an intelligent farm owner, a practical farm manager, and a well-improved farm. PARS! NEWS AND COMMENT. Matthew Becker, near Burt, is tending 210 acres of corn this season, with only one man to help. At the Clifford Holding's, southwest of Burt, we recently met young Kaye Holding, a year old May 15. The young fellow had got hold of a can of lye and had tried to make a lunch of the contents .thereby burning his mouth, but was apparently none the worse. Martin Griese, who farmed the 320 acre Davis farm north of Bancroft till March, has moved to Burt and built an oil station for SheV products. It is located on the paved highway at the north edge of town Mr. Griese, who is married, has two ago. mov- year. The farm stock-share basis. is operated There are Holsteins of which 18 are milk cows. Clarence saved pigs from seven sows 60 spring this spring. The oldest pigs were two months old when we called a couple of weeks ago. One more sow was to near Lone Rock. Carl came from north of Minneapolis, where the Wiese family formerly lived. Mr. and Mra. John Bernhard, now living In Bancroft but formerly operating large land holdings In west Greenwood township, were among those who bought land of L. C. Lund, an early day real estate and loan man who misappropriated his him, and the family includes Mrs. Oehrtz and two children, Dean, four, and Elsie, two months old. P. YV. KollaKCh has saved 83 April pigs from 11 litters this spring. He Is farming I1GO acres formerly rented by the Suliaburys and Hawcotts, northwest of Burt, for the second year. Jlr. and Mrs. Kollasch have two daughters wno' / nre much inter- ™ Uh customers' money toward building up a fine estate just east of Algona still known as the Lund 'farm. The land man later apparently committed suicide, but there was talk that he only feigned this part and j made a getaway. Mr. Bernhard says he thinks the loan man was actually dead, for a friend in Chicago who knew the widow of the loan man said she was living 1 thert) quietly and alone up till recently. Mr. Bernhardt bought their land 46 years ago, andj the couple came ttf live on it five years later soon after they married. The first 320 acrea in Section 29 cost $10 an acre, and the second 320 acres bought about 1901 cost $25 an acre. It was on this later purchase that Mr. Bernhard had to pay $1200 a second time because of tho Lund transactions. The section of land is operated by two sons, Leo C. and Morris, who occupy the two sets Ot buildings across the road from each other. Mrs. Bernhard was Margaret Michels before her marriage, which was in January, 1890. They are nicely located after ing from Irvington last March. Mr. Ditsworth had 50 acres planted to corn, some of it up, and the first eight litters of pigs saved CG, of which some were then four weeks old. The sons Harry and Harold nro right hand helpers on the farm. Mr. and Mrs. Ditsworth have farmed near Irvington for n number of years, living right in town. Harokl drover, Portland township, wns breaking 15 acres of virgin soil with a big tractor when we passed a couple of weeks ago. The land is part of the holdings of his aunt, Marie Grover. Harold farms with his father, W. E. Grover, and they operate, in addition, land owned by Mr. Grover's sister, Mrs. R. M. Wallace. Algonn, and her husband. The Wallace farm is one of the best 1m proved up that way, and it has one of the finest groves of cottomvoods round the house. C. A. Gutknecht was at the H. F. utknecht farm, looking over the ugar beet crop, after a big rain a ouple of weeks ago. H. F. Gutnecht, who is C. A.'s brother, was t Iowa City undergoing medical •eatment. Meanwhile his 200-acre arm is being tended by Henry Mithell. C. A. lives across the road o the southeast. H. F. has [1,2 acres f sugar beets, and C. A., who farms 20 acres, with his sister Emma aa ousekeeper, has 30 acres. C. A. has Both farms aonononon IlLMARK ality [makes a beautiful ne very special items i you wish to pay. -------- ___»8.75 ----------- $8.50 Jitcher ____ ____$8.75 ------------ 98.50 ._., ____ ___|8.75 creamer ___$8.75 Eleven Attend E. L. Convention — Eleven Swea City young people went to Estherville Monday night to attend a district Epworth League convention of six leagues — Esther- vine, .Graettinger, Armstrong, DoIH- ver, Swea City, and Fenton. The meeting was held in a park, and the program Included swimming in the Estherville pool. Juniors Win One, Lose One— The junior ball team played two games last week, one on Tuesday against Buffalo Center at the local park, which was lost, 4-3, the other against Wallingford at Wallingford last Thursday, which was won, 10-3. Buffalo Center does not belong to the League, so the first game did not count. Relurii from Fishing Jaunt — Mr. and Mrs. Harley Shellito and the Dell Johnsons, Ames, returned Sunday -from a fishing trip at Lake Portage, Minn. Norma Shellito remained with her grandparents, the N. L. Cottons, during their absence. Auxiliary Adds Two Names — Mrs. G. A, Sharp served at Auxiliary last week Wednesday. Two new members were secured, Mrs. Harley Braddock and Mrs. Elmer Jasperson Sixty Attending Baptist School— A Baptist dally vacation Bible school Is in session, with CO pupils and the following teachers: the Rev. John Patton, Eyeota, Minn.; Mrs. Olive McAninch, Frieda Surgeson,' and Lucille and Grace Berg. Harriet Poole and Virginia Fultz are pianists. Minnesota Odd Fellows Picnic— Odd Fellows of a southern Minnesota district: had a picnic at Interlaken last Thursday, and several members from the Swea City lodge attended. A large crowd was out, Fred Millers Go to Ilinois— The Fred Miller family left Monday for Peru, 111., where Mr. Miller has secured a position in a garage. Mrs. Miller was formerly Nellie Weiner. Pastors Exchange I'ulpits— The Rev. Mr. Lester, of Rolfe, preached here Sunday and the Rev. Mr. Gladstone had charge of his parish Sunday. Dish 'Dish _»3.75 »8.75 ,$3.75 s, per pair _$8.50 • a large purchase of nd are giving you page of these low [WEHLER & GO. « and Optometrists. Nione 810. obtained : Automobiles and a fine prograni was given In the afternoon and evening. Shower Honors Leta Young— Leta Young was honored at a shower at the Young home so^uth of town Tuesday afternoon given by a group of neighbors. Her marriage to a Chicagoan will take place late this month. College Students Come Home— . Francis Poole, Dick Krumm, and Alan Poole drove home from Cedar Rapids Friday night. Dick and Alan have completed one year at Coe, and Francis has one to his credit at the Cedar Falls teachers' college* _„ Feed Mill Operator— T. O, McifTell is now operating the local feed mill f°r Mrs - Rllla Fel ' key. Richard Cronk, who had been operating it for some time, is undecided what, to do. Methodists Have B'We School— A Methodist Bible school is in session, with an enrollment of 40. The eRv. B. L'. Weaver, Gail Wea- •er. June and Lurette Thomson, and 3thel Chambers are teachers Mayor Dye Confined to Home- Mayor Dye has been sick for some time -and was unable to attend the Other Lone Rock. The Harry Hobsons entertained last week Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hutchins and two daughters, of Deer Trail, Colo., Mrs. R. W. Cobby and three daughters, of Denver, Mr. and Mrs. Cal. Stanley nnd Mrs, Seleno Stanley, of Elmore, and Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Hobson and son Harold, of Burt. The I. W. Nelson family, and the Rasmus Jensen family, Algona, were Sunday guests of Chris Knud- sin at Algona. Mrs. Claus Helmke and daughter Eva, visited the Otia Sanders' Sunday. Carl Zollers, of Nora, Springs, spent Sunday at the Frederick Schultzs'. W. A. Cnmeron, of Lone Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton LaBar, of Aus tin, Minn., and Mrs. Ralph Benjam in and little son, of Portland, Ore., and the Oliver Stows, DolHver, were guests Sunday of the Hugh Mar lows. Betty and Deodotta Murray, who have been visiting with the Chas. Bierlies for the past week, returned children, Joanne, ten months, am LaVonne, 4%. Merle W. Woltz, young bacheloi farming east of Bancroft, had the last of his 70 acres of corn plantec the forenoon of May 19, and was right out that afternoon plowing th> planter mark's of the first planting to get the jump on the quack grass Mr. Woltz is now operating the Ian his second year. S. C. Reser, farming north of Al gona, showed us some exceptionall fine Spotted Poland pigs, 21 of then saved from three Jitters. The sow and pigs came a running from th pasture fat and thrifty. Mr. Rese still has his corn stored, and i watching the market with keen in terest. Albert H. Bunkofski, betwee Bancroft and Titonka had save ffS spring pigs from 14 litters up t the time we called a couple of week ago. He was tending- 85 acres orn, part of which he had dragge own on the cold day of our vi Mr. Bunkofski has a rented 40 ores this year In addition to his wn quarter section. Orville Crouch is the new renter n the 200-acre farm where Henry hilllps operated last year in north- ast Portland township. Last year e farmed with his brother-in-law a.ul Baker a little southwest, and une 10 was married to Florence teinman, of Algona; so he is almost on and I4ve repaid by emull equal ents. Our new pay^ "Ion Plan protects YOU out of employment. S MADE TO >lTeachert »«* (hvu te service ciU, wrrlfo or phone - ast town council meeting. Conrad Llnde presided in his absence. Hatchery Closes Good Season— 'The Swea City hatchery closed Friday, after a very successful season. This was its first year, Other Swea City. • Twenty Swea City women drove to Estherville ^ few days ago to visit Mrs. • Frank Trevit^. The The Trevitts recently moved theie from Swea City. Bridge furnished amusement for the afternoon. Mesdames B. L- Weaver, Anna Clark', ana Nellie Anderson, with Gail Weaver, Bessie Anderson, and Orville Anderson spent the week ena-*t tbe Weaver cottage at the Okpboite. , .„„ ,,„.„ Harry Peterson, who has been teaching in the Washington Wgh to Spencer Sunday and Lopraine Murray came for a few days visit. Mrs, J. M, Blanchard went to Cherokee last week Tuesday to vis ,}t to the John Bones. She returned Sunday. The Mite society meets with Mrs W. J. Cotton next week Thursday Mrs. N, L. Cotton will assist in serv Ing. - Mrs. Fred Mohr and two daugh ters, of Waterloo, and August Miel kies", of Whittemore, were guests Sunday at the F, B. Macumbers'. Beryl Sanders went to Renwlck last week Thursday to visit two weeks with her grandmother, Mrs Claus Helmke. Rues Elvldge and Margaret Me Grath, Rowley, visited Friday at Mrs. Roy Jensen's. The women ar< cousins, Tinus and Milton Madison went t< Detroit last week Tuesday to vlsl relatives. F. A. Macumber is doing carpen ter work at Algeria. He was of Mason Wednesday over Sunday, The O. R. Shursons, City, spent last week at the L. R. Rodericks'. Mr and Mrs. Ernest Priebe lef Saturday for TaopJ, Minn., for a week at the Otto Volght home. William, Joseph, ana Robert Dav ison. of Mason City, spent MwOar wlth the L. R. Rodericks. James Murray, Algona, is paw Ing the exterior of the William Mur ray residence. Shirley HUdabl, of Erametsburg was calling on friends 'here Frida; Mrs." Qed Mttter helped Mrs. O A. sharp last -week- A - sfc^rt here i ested in 4-I-I club work. Beada isi to go to Ames June 17 to represent [ her club at a. 4-H state convention, j and Lorraine is the newly elected j club correspondent. The club, for-| merly known as "Busy Burt Bunch" i has changed to "Burt Lively l^ea-| gup." Margaret Laahs is president:I Myrt'e Hannn, leader. Beadn was a I member of a demonstrating team for the club at the county fair last year incl the club, which has 17 members. \von first in demonstrating shoes, first in judging clothing, and second on booth. The 240-acre farm operated by Nick Sandt east of Bancroft and owned by Mrs. Joe Hatton, has been owned by the same family since opened to cultivation. Nick's father, the late Mike .Sandt, also wns one of the early settlers, having taken 100 acres near the Hatton farm some 40 years ago. This land also is still in the original owner's family, being operated by a son, Lawrence Sandt. Nick has operated the Hatton farm for seven years. He and his wife, who- was Jane Farrow, have three children: Ellen, 12, Bernice, 10, and Julius, who was an eight-pounder on his birthday May 1. Nick has 90 acres in corn nnd 85 acres oats this year with 12 acres in hay. From 22 sows he saved 121 'ilgs up to the time' of our call May 19. Nick Scholtes, with his son Charles Jr. to look after the work, is having a lot of repairing done on one of his farms located north of NEW LOW PRICES FOR JUNE White Leghorns, $5.75 per 100. While Leghorns guaranteed to lire sHglidy higher. I!itff Minorca*, AVhltc and. Hatred ItocUs, Kcd WyandoHes, $7.50 pet MO. An ever-increasing number of customers every year want our June chicks. They are making money for them, why not for you. Try our now starting and growing mash that ie giving such wonderful results. Milled and mixed in our own plant. Always fresh. Hamilton Leghorn Farm and Hatchery One mile west and one mile south, Bancroft Iowa. __ Upolia where jj. Smith rented aised beets 11 years ad good stands. C. A. Penton, who quit .farming hree years ago and managed one f Matt Lamuth's Swift & Company tranches till March this year, is gain farming, having the 200-acre Taylor farm north of Algona. He aved 44 pigs from five sows, and had 65 acres of corn, up when we :alled a week or so ago. The last iow had just presented the piggery vith 14 pigs, but had provided only j 2 lunch places for them. Mr. Penton, who is a good hand with pigs, planned to bottle feed a couple of .hem if ' they appeared strong enough to make the venture worth while. Clarence Gehrtz, who with - his father August operated the big Buffalo 720-acre ranch southwest of Swea City from 1919 to 1925, then went to Dakota, and later returned to Kossuth, Is now operating the Rev. Wessell farm northeast of- Burt last year. The farm Is now operated by a couple of newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. Carl O!.="n. The house, granary, and barn are being repaired, particularly the foundations. Mr. Scholtes owns another farm now operated by his son John southwest of Bancroft; also a farm near New Richmond, Minn., which is operated by another son; and the home farm enst of Bancroft operated by himself nnd son Charles. Mrs. Olson is Victoria, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Wiese, who farmed the old Rutledge property south of Algona last year, but who are now farming Chicks and Hens LAST CALL! We have hatches June 12,and 19. Last bookings are on these dates, so get your order in immediately. We have had remarkable livability and complete success on every order of custom hatching. That means something. • We are now releasing a few extra choice heavy laying yearling Leghorn hens for immediate delivery. Wellendorf Leghorn Farm ALGONA Y« Farmers 9 Directory LARGEST and best equipped White Leghorn Farm in northern Iowa. Large 6 and 6-lb. hens mated, to Tancred pedigreed cockerels. Big bodied chicks that will live. Prices very low, quality considered. Special on heavies. Custom hatching—goose, duck, turkey, and. hen eggs. HAMILTON LEGHORN FARM AND HATCHERY One mile west and one mile south of Bancroft, Iowa ou will like the price* & as well as the quality... 1927 Chevrolet coach 1929 Chevrolet Coupe Nash Sedan 1929 Cbavrolet coach Overland truck 1—1928 Chevrolet truck with grain box 1—F.odel T Ford pick-up box 2 tr ack stake platforms, 6x8 and 6x9 feet 1 fcunstrand Adding Machine, good shape, $30.00. KOHLHAAS BROS. Phone 200 What mutt you pay for the car you would lilt* (o own? Can you get a car that ii w»ll built, fast, easy to drive and good to look at—for th« price you waitt to pay? Indeed you can—for in Pontiacyou get 10 much for your money. It it an outstanding General Motors value. For instance, if you owned a small car in the past, you will find you can buy the fine Pontiac today for about what that small car cost you. Yet what extra value Pontiac gives you! One fine thing you get is a 6O h. p. motor that is smooth and quiet at all times. It is a large motor, and so does all you ask with ease. And you can trust it to work that way as long as you have the car. Then you will get a fine new Fisher body which is built to shut out heat, cold, rain and noise. The seat springs are deep —the cushions soft. Real mohair and whipcord give the style and long wear you want for pride and lasting value* You will find the Pontiac very comfortable to ride in. There are rubber cushions at 43 points in the chassis—a fine-car feature which takes up most of the road shocks. Also there are four hydraulic shock absorbers to add to your comfort. Your friends will say that Pontiac's lines and color and finish malt* it a car to be proud of. People will turn to watch it a* you drive by. You will feel that you have bought fine-car value at a very low cost. Of course you may say that we think more of our car than you might I Then why not drive the Pontiac and find out just how well it lives up to what we say about it? Any Oakland-Pontiac dealer will be glad to let you take a Pontiac, whenever you are ready to make the test..' PO you get ail the light you pay for? If your wires are too small you may be wasting as much as 30 per cent in heating the wires. Hate ws «heck your wiring and bring it up to date. Small wires may cause large fires. ' Beamer Electric Co. "PAT" "DENNY" Algona '-.'I PONTIAC $ 793 SO * MAKIKG NEW FRIENDS AND KEEPING THE QUO DELIVERED ' V ( ' Two-door Sedan or Coupe, equipped and delivered In Algona, $793.90, Sport Corpe, " $888.50. Four-door Sedan o* Convertible Coupe, »&03.$0, Cujtoin Se-Jua, $$fi8.$Q All* c$fl| / • equipped with front and rear bumper*, shock absorber?, UYS »M?e M heels, sud e?tr# tire,/ ,,< tube and tire lock. • ' > • * Algona Motor Sales S. H.

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