Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 6, 1931 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 6, 1931
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Page 9
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' KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA PAGE NINE W. Iowa. j.1, BOlfAB Attorney-at-tavr State Bank Blag. lO-Wi Algona, Iowa S.B.:McMahor E. Llnnan * DICKIW805 Hngton UVJ. ploklMOi Attorneys-at-lAW |: Office, 287; >T.vP v H..<4« r ; S B88 0. W. 8TIMJIA* >i lawyers ' , over Iowa State Bank. |.W. Algona, Iowa E, D. Krtb FENTON WINNER IN CLOSE TILT WITH TITONKA Fenton, Aug. 4 —The Fenton ball team played Tltonka at Titonka Sunday and won, '34. Tltonka gathered six scattered hits from Ponton's midget moundsnmn, Mcnrlck- son, and tallied a lone run In tho third, when Hugen walked, stole second, and scored on a hit by J. Btelch. Fenton scored twice In tho third, when Krause got a single and scored on G. Boettcher's double. Boettcher came in when Drcyer singled, and F. Kucker scored in the fifth, when he singled and took second on "fielder's choice and Krauso singled. Fenton plays Ottosen next Sunday. Alfrona Women Kntcrtalnoil Here— Mrs. Kenneth Stephenson entertained at a quilting bee Friday. Attending were Mesdames V. E. Stephenson, H. A. Wright, N. J, Mitchell; L. J. De Graw, Cecil Mc- Glnnls, and Julius Peterson, and Mildred De Graw and Ardls Peter- eon, all of Algona; also Mesdames J. T.' Waitc, W. R. Wolfe, and Mrs. IOWA'S PRIZE PIG Attorneys-at-lAW , i in Qulnby Block. Algona, low* LA. WINKBL , in Qulnby Building. Phone 180. DOCTORS SEFICK * KENEFICK jsldans and Surgeons. jover Rexall Drug Store. Office phone 300. [ene'dck, M. D., re«. phone 57 nellck, M. D., res. phone 3S6 , H. CBETZMETKB slcian and Surgeon , In John Galbralth Block. Office 310, res. 444, Algont p. V. JASSE, M. D. hyslclun and Surgeon. on South Dodge s Street Office, 666; residence, 86» Algona, Iowa. UTER FBA8EB, M. D. hysiclan and Surgeon [in Qulnby Bldg., Room !• Phone-No. 12.' W. D. ANDREWS hie Physician and Surgeo* j Ear, Nose, and Throat— X-ray. Hub Recreation Parloi Office, 187; residence, 68* IIBOFBACTOBS [ DB. B, J. THI88EN Graduate Chiropractor year's successful practlo* (Ice over State's Cafe. VETERINARY I. W. FOX Veterinarian «t State Street, Algona. Office 475-W., rea, 476-B DING CONTRACTOR" COAVAN * SON [General Contractors.' . *. I Estimates Furnished. Business, 688-J; rea.? It MACHINISTS O. J. Stephenson, Fenton. Mission Festival Is Celebrated— St. John's Lutheran church here celebrated Its annual mission festival Sunday. The Rev. Mr. Von Gemmlngen, Charter Oak, had charge of the morning services, and the Rev. H. D. Stamer, of Falrville, preached in tho afternoon. Party Honors Youth's Birthday— • The Loyal Sons and the Royal Guards, young men's and young women's classes of the local Methodist Sunday school, were entertained at John Bellinger's Sunday evening in honor of. Kenneth Bellinger's 23rd birthday. Will Sell Farm Implements— William Flaig and Arthur Sprank, Lone Rock, have leased the cement block building south of the Stoeber hardware store from P. H. Jensen, and will conduct a farm implement business there. Walter Kraiise Faintly Enlarged— Mr. and Mrs. Walter Krause, southeast of town, are parents of a son, born Sunday night. They now have four girls and two boys. Des Moines, Special—Dean Hyzer of Mills County, who won-'the state championship in the fat barrow contest at last year's Iowa State Fair, IB feeding three different breeds of pigs this summer in the hope of retaining' the championship crown in the boys and girls' 4-H Club Congress at the state exposition here Aug. 26 to Sept. 4. Above is a picture of Dean with his last year's prize pig. Over 1,500 head of prize pigs, calves, sheep, and colts will be exhibited by Iowa farm youngsters in the eight days of competition at this year's Iowa State Fair. Kurt Club Entertained Here— Mrs. John Gerhards entertained the Burt Fortnightly club at the H. E, Relmers home last Thursday. Other Fenton News Mrs. Le Roy Newel, sons Warren and Franklin, and Mrs. Newel's brother-in-law, B. D. Weisbrod, of Hartley, spent Sunday with the E. A; Welsbrods. B. D. went back that evening, the others remaining for the week with relatives here. Mrs. 0. H. Smith's Father Sick— Elsie Bleckwenn, employed by the Elk Cleaners, Algona, spent a vacation last week with her mother, •Mrs. Theadora Bleckwenn. Lena Bleckwenn, taking nurses' training at Rochester, came Monday for two weeks at home. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stoeber, daughter Gladys, Hazel Weisbrod, EX-IRVINGTON RESIDENTS AT FORMER HOME Irvington, Aug. 4 — Mrs. Charles Relnecke, daughter Dora, and Vern Dole, Minn., accompanied by Mrs. Nels Jensen, Algona, and a son were callers at several homes here last week Tuesday afternoon. The Reineckes formerly owned and HV ed on the farm where the Henry Scheppmans now live. The eldest daughter, Martha, Is married and now has two little daughters. Martha and her husband are both practical nurses at a county farm near Los Angeles, Calif. Dora Is a senior in high school. Mrs. Relnecke reported that tho Ole Altkens, also former Irvingtonians, were at Brainerd, where Mr. Aitken is employed in a paper mill. Mrs. Reinecke Is unable to work because of rheumatism. Wilbur J. Payne, Editor In Northeastern Iowa. During the past, week the writer journeyed over Into the Mississippi river country for a brief visit among old friends and »elatives. The trip also was partly business, as we visited half dozen of the Register & Tribune men over that way. We are among those fortunate .souls rich' in relatives scattered at many towns, and so while the rest of the family visited relatives, we maiic business; visits with the county register representatives, and incidentally worn informed of crop con- age clammer' could earn about $9 a' week. A fisherman with plenty of equipment, power boats, houseboats equipped with ice boxes, and cleaning equipment, etc., could earn only a little more. A sand and gravel company was employing all surplus labor and the sand was being used on nearby paving operations. En- route into Harpers we came to tho rim of the river valley and turned off the car Ignition to coast down a two or three mile winding hill road to Grandpa's house at the foot of tho hill. At Waukon our old honeymoon house that we built the year we were married looks as brave as ever, but the nelghborhod has not Improved much. A new high school has been built near-by, and other improvements doubtless have increased the comparative value of the premises. Much road work Is being done all around Allamakee county. From McGregor we came home by way of Klkader, Strawberry Point, Oelweln, Waverly, Nashua, and Charles City. At Nashua's Little Brown Church a wedding party was leaving and another wedding was already in progress as we arrived at 5:30. A total of 150 people had registered in the book that day. At Waverly and Nashua, where power dams have backed the water into a lake, there are wnter surroundings that add to the town's liveablllty. We wished Algona could put in a dam, get a surface of water, and have boating and other advantages along our river. At Oelweln the tombstone over mother's grave, now 30 years old, has worn so that some of the engraving can scarcely be seen. The stone was 'beautiful when set, but must have been soft to wear so quickly. We also looked up the small poorly-constructed house where we lived when first we went to Oelwein at the beginning of the railroad shop boom. We had to rent FAMOUS CLOWN greatly since they bought It, and I side, and Mrs. Jenkihson was abl» now have a fine modern form home, to use only tho left hand, and to spend the time sho learned four" bast winter when we called Mr. onklnson showed us some of the Tiprovlng and decorating done up- talrs In bathroom and bedrooms lartlcularly. Mrs. Jenkinson said hot December 15, soon after the jpstairs bedroom was t decorated, he suffered a stroke of paralysis ,nd moved Into the newly decorated •oom, where she stayed for the balance of the winter, coming down or the first time Easter Sunday. The paralysis affected the right | Des Molnea, Special—The famous '^circus clown, Billy Lorette, will [visit Iowa this summer as one ol i the Masters of Ceremonies in the 'big hippodrome show headlining .the amphitheatre attractions at th( coming Iowa State Fair, August 26 to September 4, Lorette's favorite role is that of a village policeman. In this guise he has min gled with amusement seeking crowds in the four corners of the globe, and has made himself one o 'the most laughable personalities 'before the public of the presen jgeneration. Pair officials state that the hippodrome events at this year's exposition will be the mos elaborate witnessed in many years game of solitaire, which she played so often that she has not cared to touch a card since she was able to be up and around. We hope she will soon be.fully recovered and her usual self. A son Louis lives with Mr. and Mrs. Jenkinson, a.nd works the small farm. Tho larger farm In Union township Is worked by another son, Glen Jenkinson. This farm, tho old homo place, Is famous for early day Shorthorn breeding stock and big apple trees. ditions In counties. In Floyd and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Stoeber, of Armstrong, left Monday morning for Minneapolis, where Mr. Stoeber and Oliver were to attend a hardware convention. Leona and Eupljemla Kressln and Mr. and Mrs. Standlsh, Fargo, N. D., arrived Saturday to visit till Monday at the F. W. Jentz and Walter Krause homes. The Kressin girls are sisters of Mesdames Jentz and Krause. The Herbert Weavers, Ellsworth, visited Mr. and Mrs. William Lakin at John Espe's Sunday. They were en route to visit relatives at Haifa. The Weavers and Lakins are former |TON MACHINE WOBKB ilnists and -Wetter*. I stock on Piston Ring*, Pin. and Bearings. .: I Courthouse. . Phon* 111 PBODUCE 4-H Girls Talk Over Diets— The Irvington 4-H Girls' club met recently with Georganne Gelgel, and 24 members and the H. D. A., Miss Body, were present. Roll call was answered by telling Who I Think is the Greatest American, and Why. Lucile Black gave a talk 'on correct necklines, and Effle Egel one on correct diet for a club girl. Plans for Achievement day this week Wednesday were laid. Ruby Koepke and Ruth Black were chosen as the demonstration team, Elsie Egel and Lucile Black as judging team, and Iris Ashing as style show girl. The meeting was followed by a social hour, and refreshments. Rutiedges Entertain Relatives— Thomas Dole and Kitty Whitney, Grinnell, brother and sister of Mrs. William Rutledge, and another Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dole, also Grinnell, visited the Rutiedges Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Rutledge's broth- each of the ' various and Mitchell counties some of the oats were so short- sstalked they could not be cut with •a, binder, and were left in the field. Corn there In some of the sandy locations had tasseled out a stunted stalk 1.8 inches ,to two fee£ high. Pasture was dead and cattle bunched up not eating. These counties are in desperate need of rain. , There are fine crops around West Union, Claremont, and up that way, Allamakee county county showed signs of being steadily more and more dry as we drove towards the river, but bottom land along the Mississippi was showing excellent crops and 40 bushels of oats to the acre was a regular thing. From Charles City to Algona crop conditions bettered steadily. We did not see better average crops anywhere than In Kossuth, if the IBWIFT & COMPANY Cash Buyers, ultry, Eggs, and Hide* § Matt Lamuth, Mgr. Phone 264/ INSIJBANCE neighbors. Alma Wolfgram spent last week er and sister remained and Mrs. Dole visited while Mr. friends at COUNT* .MUTUAL CE ASSOCIATION [16,000,000 worth pi insurant A home company. Bat* _J. O. Poison, Secretary INSUBAKOI AGENCY':: V'' ••''•'.••"•' 'Barre Al Falkeihate* [Reliable Ina, Service Phone 55. Loans. Farm Ix«n» Real Estate. * IACT I stat e St. . ^.ijjbiia, low* with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wolfgram, returning Monday to Fairmont, where she-has clerked in a Silverberg store for the last several years. The Methodist W. F. M. S. will meet at the church this week Thursday; Mrs. T. N. McFall and Mrs. O. J, Stephenson, hostesses. A program will be given by the Standard Bearers. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schoenwetter, daughter Ethel, Mrs. William Ax, and the latter's daughter, a Mrs/Christian, all of Garner, spent Sunday at Elmer Weisbrod's. Mrs. E. C. Weisbrod entertained Mrs. Ray Welp, Mrs. J. H, Sheridan, and Mrs. R. N. Bruer, all of Bancroft, and Mrs. H. E. Relmer at bridge last week; Tuesday. . Mrs. Jay Woods returned to home at Gowrle last week Wednesday after ten days with.her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Weisbrodt - \ Mr. and Mrs. Fred Market^ were Blue Earth. All planned to return to Grinnell via Mason City, where they were to visit other relatives. Mrs. Rutledge's eldest sister also lives at Grinnell but was unable to make 'the trip. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Cox, of David, were also callers at the Rutledge home Saturday. Corn Aided by Heavy Rain- entire county is considered. We noted threshing from shock is now the rule clear through to the river. Formerly the northeastern counties threshed from stack. We saw only one stacked setting of grain on the trip, and learned of one point near Waukon where grain was not even shocked, but threshed from ground where the bundle carrier left it. Possibly this was because of the dry weather. We saw the new swimming pool at New Hampton. It is a fine pool, but we did not like the location as well as Algona's pool. A large num- b'er of soldiers with their wagons and encounterments were camped near the pool. At Lansing we parked near the new bridge, and walked over it across the Mississippi river. We then drove up Mount Hosmer, a high bluff overlooking the river. We had climbed this many times in the foundation to get anything to live in, and then take whatever house the speculating contractor chose to build on it. , The town rose from a village of a few hundred to a city of 5,000 within a short space of time after the Great Western railway started to build division shops 'there. The old school we attended burned, and a new one has been built. The old college building, which later became the high school we attended, has been torn down, and we could not even find the location of it. A fine new high school has been built nearer our old home. Well we are back on the job and will try and have a more interesting column next week. We certainly enjoyed the trip east and hope we may be able jto go again some day. FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. At Harpers Ferry Will Kean, who formerly farmed at Thompson's corners near there, inquired after his cousins, the Louis Johnson family of Irvington. When we saw W. H. Bosworth in mid July he was sweating and working like a Trojan in the grain field, but he said he would take a herd of 'IS Quarton & Bosworth Guernseys on the show circuit this season, starting August ID. This is two more head than the successful herd that Mr. Bosworth showed last year. The first stop is to be at Sac City. Hugh Patridge, Irvington township well driller, obtained 40 feet of water in a well he- drilled for Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Mitchell on their farm near Galbralth. When we saw Mrs. Patridge in mid-July she said Mr. iPatridge was drilling another well on another farm, owned by the Mitchells near Ventura. The Galbraith farm is operated by Charles Hints, if we remember correctly. Mr. Mitchell is Hancock county representative for the Register & Tribune. Hugh Raney, southeast of .town, was getting ready to paint most of the form buildings when we called two or three weeks ago. The house was to get another coat, and the chicken house, granery, machine age, and probably from 2o pounds to 100 pounds in weight. Mr. and Mrs. Rich Kaschmitter, with their three girls, nave been occupying the Hargreaves tenant house west of town, and Mr. Kaschmitter has been working for Mr. Hargreaves. Richard Is a brother of the Whlttemore elevator man, and had been working at telephone construction In Minnesota. This work was Inactive this season, and he came to Iowa to take the place vacated by Donald Palmer. When we called July 18 Mr. Kaschmitter had stepped on a nail, but continued to work, and did not expect to be laid up. He was hauling groin from the elevator, and favored the foot temporarily. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. : Jenkinson, on the old Frye place southwest of Algona, have Improved their home MODEL NO. 4 Instant Lighting The NEW r.oleman Irons New Idea Spreaders On hand at all times. Lowest Priced and Best Spreaders on the Market. Horse Drawn and Tractor Plows. Used Spreaders at a Bargain Harry Keith Farm Implements. Block south of Kossuth County State Bank. Make and Burn Their Own Gas Y 'OU can "Smooth the Way on Ironing Day" with the new Coleman Self-Heating Irons Do your work, faster ... cut ironing time one-third! Use your Coleman anywhere ... in the coolest room, or out on the porch. They are pointed at both ends. Forward and backward strokes give the same wrinkle-proof results. The point is always hot. And now an added convenience I Model No. 4 has a new "Button Bevel" all around the sole-plate, which makes it easy to iron around buttons, under pleats and along seams. You'll like the bright colors of these irons, too. Model No. 4 has a blue porcelain enamel body with handle to match. No. 5 is finished in Spring'Green. Model No. 4 lights instantly... just strike a match and turn a valve. Model No. 5 is Torch Lighting ... an easy and sure method of generation. We'll gladly show you how easily these new Coleman Irons operate. Nelson Hardware Algona Phone 274 Cornfields that were beginning to | pftgt yeal . S| now there is a road up her Adel, JOE GBEENBEBQ and «aed Auto J»arU res and Accessories. jHldea, Fur and Wool, low*. 'over-Sunday visitors at Dennis Smith's. The Markers and Smiths are former neighbors. the [ WANO TCJfpro .•• V* Co ">»mf Tunw l«0 Years Experience. Band Insta. •Pun.e*. • Service Quaranteed, s Foster Furniture ^tore Phone 642, A^roa. to her was Fairmont, John Espe returned Saturday from Lu Verne, where he was temporary section foreman. He has resumed work on the section here. Mrs O. H. Smith was called Burt Saturday by news that aged father. Squaire Hudson, sick with heart trouble. Mrs. Mark Simmons, and her baby son spent Sunday with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wolfgram. The O. H. Grahams went to Burt Saturday evening to visit tm Sun, day night at the parental William Pe TheSy UHagerstroms and &ttsz.v&& last week. show effects of the long dry spell were relieved when a heavy rain fell here.Saturday evening. The rain was accompanied by a severe electrical storm and strong winds. Many cornfields were flattened, and other damage was done. Several large trees were blown down at the J, M, Cox home, one of which crashed through the roof of the chicken house. Wagons and other farm machinery were moved from their places. Hail was reported, but none fell here. Reunion Held at Venion Burlier 1 *— A reunion was held at the Vernon Barker home Sunday, and present were Mrs. 'Barker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Sever, Kenney, 111., her sister, Mrs. Kenneth England, De, catur, 111., and the latter's husband; Mrs. Maggie Schoby, Algona; Mr, and Mrs. Fred Schoby, near Lu Verne; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Jenkinson, |«E06RHPHING The Dr A. W. Whitlows, of Swea Cto and' The Frank Baileys were nnW uests at Dr. J. T. ana Mrs. O. M. Miller and A. C. Ries. Ringsted, spent Fri- at C. -* tives at Camln.0, Calif- . A^ «OUP o? local young people bad » wifner ro^t «» »• river north ° £ „„.., north of Algona; the Robert Schobys, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cox, and the Earl Millers. Mr. and Mrs. Sever and the Englands plan to start back to Illinois this week Thursday. Bert Sankey Boy Is III— The youngest son of Mr. and Mrs, Bert Sankey was taken ill this week Monday morning, and the attending physician reported pneumonia. The boy suffered a severe attack of pneumonia a few years ago. ' Other Iryington News, D. T. Smith, Algona, was at ¥• L. Roney's Sunday. Mrs. J. B. ROD- ison, who makes her home at M. L-«, and Mr. Smith are brother and s}s- ?er, and are the only living children out of a large family. Mr. Smith, known here a* Uncle Dunt. made his home at Irvington some years ago with another sister. Marion Smith, now dead, and Bessie Rlst, who on Miss smith's death went to live with her brother, Dr. A. L. Rist, Algona. Word has come from Mr. and Mr&. Jesse Bedell. Minneapolis, reporting the birth pf a granddavghter the side. The road is so steep that we, for many years used to the flat country around Algona, became scared and put on so much power that we raced up the very steep road, thereby getting the radiator boiling in fine style. There is a halfway place where the road makes a hairpin turn, where we stopped and enjoyed the view for 20 miles up and down the river, and let the i motor cool. On top we had lunch, and coming down the side of the mountain with the car in low gear there was still some use for brakes. Later at Marquette we also saw the work that has been done toward completion o$ a, new bridge across the river at that point. Piers have been built, and a lot of -the steel erected. At McGregor the residence we owned on main street before coming to Algona has been torn down and a large fine "modern home is being built. Adjoining it a new oil station Ished, and other small buildings were to be Painted. The Raney family have a fine hospitable home in Irvington township. Mr. Raney said crops and livestock looked, good and he was not worrying too much about present prices. He saved 100 pigs from 15 spring litters, ranging from two weeks to three months in Farmers* Directory going up »= to w *"O M i _ • vi™ we lived in as a. youtty has a big super-service station, with cabins, barbecue, etc. In the same block a new high school has been built. This was the only location available for a building of the type desired, for there are few level spots large enough in that city of deep valleys and high hills. The old high school that we attended had been built perched on the side of a hill. This site had a more central location. The new school, Which Is across the street from Buel park, must toe two miles from the homes of some who will have to attend It, • At Harpers Ferry the river Is so low that the Islands in mid-bottom are now high above the water. Fishing and plarolng were only fairly active. We were told that- an aver- GAMBLE STORES -AMBLE STORES Tire Prices DoiDn Again AGAIN LOWER PRIGCS V/h? Passed On 7o IJou Immediate^ .^ 29x4.40-21 In Pairs corner. The home CHICKS, DAY, WEEK. 2 WEEKS • old . Also yearling hens.—Hamilton Leghorn Farm. & Hatchery, Bancroft, Iowa. \3&5s&£ffs*~ to at, Calmar and De- to Doctor and Mrs. Benjamin, stone, Minn. Mrs. Benjamin is the only child of Mr. and Mrs. Pf1«"- Mr. and Mrs. V, J. ScMehtl, their son Percy, Mrs. CUffor* Schroder, of Mllwawk.ee, and the latter's the' \chlcbtl9. were gue^B at Jos- WWW, Sunday Mrs. POOR SLEEP DUE TO GAS IN UPPER BOWEL Poor sleep Js caused py gas p$ess- Ing heart and other organs.. You can't get rid of this by just- 4octor- Ing the stomaeb because pjost of the gas is in th,e UPPER bowel. The slropte <3*r?»a» remedy, Ad- lertte, reaches BOTH vpjper and lower l?owpl Waning out gas. BLACKSM1THING We are completely equipped and Lou Markla, our blacksmith, is an expert who gives the best of service. PLOW-WORK Time to prepare for Fall plowing. We sharpen plow share.8, or W you need new ones we get them for yoy. WOODWORK We are always prepared to d9 any kin,d of wood work in a hu,r?y, Repairs for machinery is our specialty. 'etch 28x4.75,19 In Pairs Another saving on tires, through our new low prices, makes it cheaper to buy new iires^an vulcanize c!d onsc. It's genuine economy to buy tires in sets now, whih the/ are so low in price. C&J Endurance Tires are of first quality rubbei— first quality cords and first quality materials thruout. They are guaranteed for the life of the tire, against defects in material and workmanship. Also a definite mileage guaranty accompanies every G&J Endurance Tire. oayrw?* "•'^xTi'I.?!? LedxarA. JftW- *&%$ •WPWWwLS*?™ GU Endurance iillooni Per Each 89x4.40—21.... ....... .. .,...,14,11 30x4.50—21,, .......... <«••?'« M* $8x4,75-19 ................... f.» £9x4,75 — 20....,.,,.,,,. ..... , ff?C 89*5.00-19 ..... . ...... ,.,»«•* jfi»t 30*5.00— 2Q,., .,,.,. M .••"••, f.19 31x5.00— 21-, ,.»,,»»-M,»M»f» Mi P*ir f f.4* 1Mt Set of, , row |1M* ,. *!•* ?9x5.00-19 In Pair* 30x3, • E.S. Ml 32*4 $.S. •*«,• l ~£j&&i -n t. - i&uUt H faa#a*a $*** *MJ&*»* -i**™ 1 ^ ppc a v s.

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