Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 13, 1931 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 13, 1931
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Page 10
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PAGE ttlfflf ALGONA WOMAN RETURNS FROM VISIT ABROAD By Donald P. Dcwel. Mrs. Fred Nelson, whose husband Is a Northwestern section laborer living near the Mr.Olnnls oil station on Diagonal street. :got home: last week Tuesday from Denmark, where fehe had spent-four months.with list Barents, brothers, and .sisters at 'Marstel, a small town on a Danish Island north of Germany. Mrs. Nelson went home to attend tho .golden wedding -of her father j and mother. The event was celc- j brated by the whole, town, which was gayly decorated in their honor. I Even boats in the harbor were lje-j decked with flags. Olil Folks. Oliarivarieil. The night 'before, the anniversary Vi*i f*n m ilV* -vvh u f»i»rr» 1mr»ti/l Hi.* nniuo ' Clay County Fair Grounds From the Air the family was by noise created by neighbors and other; friends, who were found building an i Immense arch* In front"*ot the house' which bpro the words, "Congratula- • , tlons, 11880-1931. Tho arch wus gaily! decorated with evergreen boughs, { flowers, etc. | On the day of the anniversary the j hou.se was rilled with floral offer- ! Ings, and the couple received many gifts. Mrs. Nelson's father operates a j combination tlnshop and hardware Store, and though 7fi years old is! Btill active. j Cold .Summer in Denmark. j The season in (Denmark has b«cn i Unusually cold. It has even been necessary to wear fur coats most of the time. There were many storms during Mrs. Nelson's stay, and hoi- father was rushed with the work of repairing eavetroughs. Business conditions seem to be about the same throughout the world, Mrs. Nelson says. The German bank crisis occurred shortly before Mrs, NeJson returned to America. The Danes, however, were divided in opinion concerning the role A'merica should play. Many, clinging to the belief (.hat this country J Is rolling in wealth, feel that it| is only proper that the United j States should forgive the debts of tho Old World; others consider the j war loans as debts of honor which | must too paid not only because they are real debts but as a warning against engaging in other wars. En route to Denmark, Mrs. Nelson's ship .stopped at Oslo, Sweden, and a party oC passengers, including Mrs. Nelson, made a trip up the mountainside to the site of famous skiing tournaments. A match was in progress on another hill while they were there.. FootbaiJ is another leading sport at Oslo. Large stadia are provided to take care of crowds, and interna- I ICO C. DAI LEY, SECRETARY OP THE Spencer fair, also secretary of the commercial club and Gen. Factotum, as concerns anything Spen-i cer wants, sends over this view of the fair grounds and wants the Advance to broadcast^ It free. "Well, were it anyone but Leo, an old home town boy, it might take cash -^s a persuader to get the picture into the paper, but circumstances alter cases and business principles are waived in Leo's favor. The legend for the numbers follows: 1—Red Crisis building; 2—Rest room; 3—Church eating house; 4—Agricultural and industrial building; 5—Men's rest room; G—Poultry building; 7—Hog and cattle barn; 8—Boys' and girls' club work, judging pavilion, dormitory, and stock barns; 9—Cattle barn; 10—Auto show building; 11—New bleachers; 12—Judges' stand, free act platform; 13 — New concrete and steel grandstand, which Is practically complete. • GRAYS DEFEAT BANCROFT 5-3 HERE SUNDAY tional games are common, with a loam from Kiel, A game German ship-building center, was played while Mrs. Nel.son was at Marstel. Boys IjMirn Trades. 'Danish yopiQia are taught trades after they finish the high school. They serve an apprenticeship of five years, after which they enter business for themselves. Their training develops more skilled workers than |the American system of education, Which gives a general knowledge of many subjects as contrasted with the specialized study which prevails in the Old World. This was Mrs. Nelson's second trip to Denmark sinco her arrival in America, during the World war in January, 1918. .She brought back many articles made in the old country, including rare - crystal vases, linen, .silver, etc.; also a silver coffee urn made by her father as a wedding Rift to her mother. As in tho case of all such old country handicraft, this was skillfully done, and it now shows no marks after 50 years of use. ' ' CHICKEN THIEF IS CAUGHT AT FARM NEAR WHITTEMORE Whittemore, Aug. 11 — Merle Davidson was arrested on a charge of stealing chicltens at the Martin Ostwald farm, northwest of Whittemore, July 30. The young man drove to the Ostwald farm, went up to the house, and knocked at the door. When he received no answer he went to the hen house, and started to catch some chickens. But Mrs. Ostwald was home and noticed him at his work, and called to him. The youth put the chickens he had caught in the car and di'ove hurriedly away. Mrs. Ostwald called neighbors by phone and Carl Feye and Werner Gade drove around the section on which the Ostwald farm is located, but couldn't find the youth. When they returned to the Ostwald farm they saw a car on the road north of the Ostwald place. They investigated and found the chickens in a sack in the car. Davidson had returned, and was offering to pay for the chickens, but received ho sympathy and was turned over to the county attorney and the sheriff of Palo Alto county. Davidson said he took the chickens to get some money, and in mitigation said someone had stolen his mother's chickens recently. -*- The Grays will play Lake Mills here Sunday, and that same evening go to Corwlth for a night game under the 'lights. Lost night the team played the Sioux City stockyards team, and tonight the Algonians go to George, to battle with the same team. All four games promise to be interesting and fast. The Algona Grays defeated the Bancroft Lions in a close but loosely played game at the Algona ball park Sunday. Duncan scored for the .Grays on a passed ball in the first inning for Algona after he had singled and then reached third on a single by O'Brien. Bancroft took the lead in the second inning, when Cayou gave the only walk of the game to Schuler, first man up. W. Menke was safe at first on Hill's error, Schuler going to second. Becker filed to O'Brien for the first out. With the the count two strikes on Vaske, he sent the next pitch over Stephenson's head in left field for a triple which scored two runs. Bancroft added another score in tho third, when A. Menke was safe on Hill's second error of the day. Pohlman sacrificed him to second, and Schuler brought him in with a single to center field. This g»ve Bancroft a 3-1 lead, which was final scoring fbr the Lions. Break Comt'rf in Sixth. In the fourth Stephenson was safe on fielder's choice. Barnes sent a hard single to fight field which went through fielder Cage for an error, Stephenson scoring from first base. Algona later scored three runs in the sixth, which decided the game. In this inning O'Brien was safe on an error by Vaske, and Hill safe on an error by L. Menke in left field. Stephenson filed to left field for the first out, and Barnes singled to center, which filled the bases when O'Brien stopped at third. Butler struck out. Watts then sent up a high fly which went over Left Fielder L. Menke's head for a two-base hit. This hit cleaned the bases and scored the three runs. Here's .the Box Score. Bancroft filled the bases in the linth with one out on three successive singles. Dudding fouled to O'Brien, and Lichliter sent a long fly into left center which was taken )y Stephenson on a great catch, ending the game. The box score follows: By Eva W. Streit. LaVina AVinkol is ItrUle— LaV'ina Winkel and George Laine, Iowa City, were married yesterday morning at 8 o'clock at St. Cecelia's church. Father T. J. Davern read the nuptial mass and performed the ceremony. Mabel Lacina, sister of the bride- room, served as maid of honor, and Julius Winkel, brother of the bride, as best man. Mrs. Rose Barry ;ilaycd Lohengrin's wedding march as the bridal party marched to the altar. The bride was dressed in white satin and carried a shower bouquet of white roses and baby's breath. The maid of honor wore a dress of and carried a bouquet of pink ••oses. After the ceremony a reception was given at the home of '.ho bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Winkel. The bride is a graduate of the Al•Tona high school and attended the •state university two years. During the last few years she has taught school. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. nd Mrs. Frank Lacina, Iowa City, nd is a graduate of St. Patrick's igh school there and of the state niversity. He has served as ser- cant in the Iowa National Guards ml as corporal of a machine gun quad In tho cavalry. He is at ros"nt engaged in farming. After a wedding trip through the Hack Hil's to the Yellowstone park nd J>"nver, the couple will be at omc at Iowa City after September •aventh. Out-cf-town guests were: Mr. and Irs. Frank Lacina, James Lacine, Ir. and Mrs. Alfred Klein, William lebal, Mnbel Lacina, all , of Iowa ity: Mattie Winkel, Bancroft; Mr. nd Mrs. P. J. Crowley and son Joeph, Fort Dodge; Mrs. Elizabeth >on'n, daughter Mabel, Boone; Jllzibeth and B?n Sudmeier, Timer Lake, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Ross Clarice and children, Livermore; and he George Winkels, Whittemore. arid his followers came west. Other points included Springfield, 111., where the Lincoln tomb and old home were visited, the Gettys- John Ludwig, West Bend, and John Volk, Whittemore, were married Tuesday morning at St. Cecelia's church 'by the Rev. Father T. J. burg battlefield, the Arlington ceme-1 Davern. They were attended by the tery, Washington, D. C., Mt. Vernon, (Philadelphia. Annapolis, New York City, southern New England, Niagara Falls, etc. bride's sister Rose and brother Herman, of West Bend. After the ceremony a • wedding breakfast , was served to the immediate families at Mr. Hulse, however, had time only j the home of the bride's parents. The for an outline of the jaunt as far i couple will be at home at Whitte- as Philadelphia. The Rotarians were| mO re, where Mr. Volk is a painter, deeply interested in his account of] the trip. Vincents Hold Family Reunion— Julian Chrischillcs Has Party— Julian Chrischilles, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Chrischilles, observed a The Vincents .held a family reun-| birthday anniversary Friday after- ion at the Ambrose A.. Call state- park Sunday. After a picnic dinner nt noon the time was spent at visiting. ( In attendance werer Mr. and Mra.'S R. Alexander,! Guthrie center, daughters Leta and Helen; Mary Alexander, Texarkana, Ark,; I. G. Vincent, San Antonio, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. V. T. yincent, Beverly Hills, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Vinent, Des Moines; Mr, a-nd; Mrs.. Ov Lawrence, Cedar Rapids; Mr. nd Mrs. T. J. Vincent, daughter ane, Mrs. W. A. Vincent, spn Earl, Irs. Leila Donnell, Mr. and Mrs. R. Vincent, Ora Vincent, Mrs;. Nlta saacson, daughter Elaine, son Vinent, and Donald Clapsaddle, all of Igona. Bancroft— A.B R H PO A E A. Menke, ss 4 Pohlman, 3b 3 Cage, rf 4 W. Menke, 2b 4 Becker, cf 4 Vaske, Ib. . 4 L. Menke, if 2 Dudding, If 2 Lichliter, p 4 2 14 0 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 7 24 12 Algona— AB R H PO A FATHER OF T, A, TRAUGER IS BURIED AT LIVERMORE L. C. Trauger, 75, of Livermore, died Saturday following an illness of many months. He became acquainted in Algona when he visited his son, T. A. Trauger, now at Ames, Funeral services were held at Ijiver- more Tuesday, and burial was made there. Mr. Trauger was born in Pennsylvania in 1856, and in 1883 the family moved to a farm near Livermore till 1917, theft retiring to Livermore! He was 04. one time president of the Humboidt fair association, and has been president. and a director of the Humboldt county mutual Insurance association for 30 years, and was reelected this year. He is survived by Mrs. Trauger, and six children, Mrs. Myrtle B. Norton, Reglna, Canada; Hcanlan, 3b 4001 Duncan, cf 4112 O'Brien, c . 4126 Hill, ss 3100 Stephenson, If 4102 Barnes, rf 4120 Butler, Ib 4 0 1 14 Watts, 2b _, 4012 Cayou, p _„• 3010 Mrs. kuoy TUsqn. Livermore: Mrs. pew:, AJijuftuerque, N - M.; A., CainpbaH,, Minn.; T. A., Bart D., JTprt Dodge. Totals — -34 5 8 27 15 Juniors Defeat Britt. The Junior Legion baseball teai played Britt here Friday, and won G-3. A game scheduled at Ban croft Monday had to be postpone because of rain in the North End The locals play at Swea City t morrow. Lightning Fires Barn. Ledyard, Aug. 11 — Mrs. Matt Miiio's barn was struck by lightnin Friday night, and she lost a tean •of horses, five sots of harness, som sheep and some cattle. The los was covered by insurance. Mu«ic> gome peqple think that In orde to enjoy good music one must learn « special language, but this 19 no true, for It grows pa one almos unconsciously. — Woman's Horn Companion. ouple Secretly Wed July 21— Marie Carney and Harold Lamp- ight announced Tuesday that they vere married Tuesday, July 21, at 'Yemont, Neb. The ceremony was lerformecl in the presence of the Hide's sister, Mrs. A. L. Hanson, remont, and the latter's husband. The day after the ceremony the ouple came home, but kept the vent secret. The bride, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carney, is a graduate of 'the high school at Em- netsburg. For the last seven years she has been employed here, first n the former Latimer store, now at raham's, in the former Latimer quarters. Harold, who is the son of Mrs. lary Lampright, attended the local schools but when he was a senior the World war broke put and he enlisted in the army. ' He servei nearly a year, and spent nine months overseas. After his discharge he became an Algona city :arrier and is still engaged in tha work. The couple plan to begin house keeping at 614 east McGregor street Visitor from Texas is Honored— Mrs. Al Falkenhainer entertainei "U women Saturday night at he home in honor of her sister, Mrs Harry Moore, San Antonio; Tex The evening was spent at bridge Mrs. J. F. Overmyer and Mrs. F. " Dinglty winning the prizes. Mrs. T. p. Harrington and Mr M. P. Haggard entertained at th Wm. K. Ferguson home in hono of Mrs. Moore Monday. At on o'clock luncheon was served to guests at small tables centered wit bouquets of garden flowers. Afte lunch bridge was played, Mrs. H. Rist and Mrs. C. B. Murtagh win ning the high scores. Another party honoring Mr Moore was given at Mrs. M. Weaver's Tuesday night, with Mi- Weaver and Mrs. J. O. Paxson a hostesses. Mrs.' H. E. Rist • wo the high score. After bridge r freshments \yere served. Tonight Mrs. F. W. Wehler an Mrs. A. L. Peterson will be hostesse at the Wehler home at a dlnne party honoring Mrs. Moore. Hulse Talks on Eastern Trip— The Rotary club met at the A gona Hotel Monday noon, and th after-dinner speaker \val the Re- C. V. Hulse, who described his r cent tour in the east. Among othe points of Interest the Hulaes vlsl ed Nauvoo, HI., honae pf ttae Mo mons when the founder of the sec Intchisons i n Family Picnic— The A. Hutchisons and the R. J. :utchisons met at the Ambrose A. all state park Sunday for a picnic inner. In attendance were: Mr.. nd Mrs. A. Hutchison, their daugh- er Mrs. C. Q. Drummond, Chicago, er husband and daughter Mary, nd Joyce Hartman, Janesvllle, Vis., guest of the A. Hutchisons; Ir. and Mrs. R. J. Hutchison, Mr, nd Mrs. Harry Brown, Denver, and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Allan >ean, Kansas City, Mr. and Mrs, lamilton Hutchison, Madison, WIs., nd a daughter, Mrs. Rae Hutchion, Waterloo, and six children, doctor and Mrs. Dorweiler, West Send, Mr. and Mrs. John Hutchison, A r esley, and Mr. and Mrs.. Bud jawson, Corwith. .man Family Holds K«imioit— Members 'of the Aman family met t the Ambrose A. Call state park unday for a reunion attended by 42 ersons. A picnic dinner was served t noon and the afternoon was spent t visiting. Attending were the William Amans, the Charles Gil- rides, Mrs. John Kennedy, the Fred ji-dmans, the Leo Hanigs, the Louis ades, AVesley, the William Meyers amily, the Isadore Meyers family, t. Benedict, the Joseph Amans, and lie Philip Amans, Sexton, the Tom jOnleys, Livermore, and Mrs. John Carl, daughter Mabel, son Clarence, nd Frank Caspari, Beaver Dam, Wis. noon by entertainingr 11 other children. At 6 refreshments were served at a single table centered with a. •birthday cake. Guests were Margaret and Josephine Auner, Jack and Dingley Nugent, Allan Gordon Potter, Fort Dodge, Thomas Beard- .sley, Donald Valentine, Taskar LUSBTS ARE HOME! TAKE LONG JAUNT Mr. and Mrs. E. W. t-uiiby, Mrs, Math, Dalzlel, and Mrs. Lusby's daughters Irene and Mnrgixret, got home Tuesday night from California, Mr. Lusby and his wife, formerly Mrs. Hazel Dnlztol, were married July 23 at the San Diego courthouse by tho ludge of the superior court. They spent a day or two, At ,Oceanside,- between San .Diego 'and' Long' Beach, alid then returned, to the homo of the bride's father,' 'E. r. Fuller; at San Diego. After a few days there they went to Long Beach, where thoy spent three or folir dixys and met n number of fortrier Algonlans, Leaving Long Beach; the Lusby party trave'od up th<? coast> to th* 1 Redwood national park -and 't San Francisco. They also visited' the Yosomito. Then they started for home via Reno, but Mr. JH«S|>.V hastens to explain that .,they, t did not stop at that famous resort for couples-seeking judicial separation At Salt Lake City they spent never* al days and among- other thingn en- Joyed bathing In the,,lake. Th^nee they came home via AVyomlB 1 *, jfc»! braska, and Sioux City, Mrs. Lusby and her ; daughter*, had gone to California some 'week* before the marriage, and . they traveled In the Lusby coi-, f WWcft was also the means ; of transportation home. The Lusbys ore.', living In Mrs. Lusby's house on McGreiS'or- street, and Mr. Lusby's house 1 ,i'rii the First;ward will be for-rent. CLEAR LAKE POND HAS BUMPER HATCH Pike at the nursery pond north ,of Clear Lake were measured week before last, and were found to average four Inches, according to the Clear Lake Reporter, which goes on to say: ' ' ' They were 73 days old at time of measuring, and are of uniform length. This is considered a favorable sign. The bass at the Mason City nursery have reached seven inches in length, but they vary so greatly that workers are convinced the larger ones have been feeding on tho smaller ones. Last week's rain raised the pond level about two Inches, O. B. Hoel, caretaker, said. Pumping of water from a nearby drainage ditch, however, is continued day and night at intervals of one or two hours, depending on the water supply. The FaUtenhalner,, Donald Steele, "Billy" ] on s a minute, though it is capable Pletch, and Julian's brother Jack. Chicago Boy Celebrates Here— Frank Dfngley Nugent, young son of Mr. and Mrs. WiTtfam Nugent, of Chicago, who is spending the summer with: his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Dingley, observed his fifth birthday anniversary Saturday by entertaining .Jack Kain, Julian and Teddy-Bob ChrischiTIes, Mary Lee and Burns Nugent, Thomas Beardsley, and his elder brother Jack. Elizabeth Nugent Party Hostess— Elizabeth Nugent entertained 16 friend's at bridge at 'the Country club clubhouse Friday night. The high scores were won by Ann Mur- agh and Margaret Blossom, and Mrs. H. B. White won the cut prize. Dut-of-town guests were Ardith lyan. and Mary Flannery, Evanston, "11. After bridge refreshments were served. IVolcott 6; Has Party— Mrs. E. L. AVolcott entertained Tuesday afternoon in honor of her laughter LaVbnne's sixth birthday The children played games, which vere followed by refreshments, Quests were Betty and Violet Han son, Goraldine Nolle, Frances Fras er, Jean Nielsen, Dorothy and Max ne Dailey, Joan Lowe, Frances Anne JJittritsch, Catherine Carey Jeannette Sterling, Peggy Wehler Phyllis Walker, Evelyn Dau, and Mary Lamuth. Mr. and Mrs. J. L Daub were guests of Mr. and Mrs Wolcott at 7 o'clock dinner ,th same evening. West Kossuth Couple w«l— Goldie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs supply is so low that pumping is Impossible. continuous The pump has been throttled down to 500 gal- of about twice that amount. Vegetation in the pond has increased greatly during the lost few weeks because of dry weather. This growth affords the fish protection from sun and birds, and also supplies them with food. The pike are ahead of those raised last year. Tho pike last year did not reach four inches till late in September. With two months more before they will be seined and put Into the lake, they will grow another Inch or two, Mr. Hoel predicts. : Club Entertained »t Lake — Mrs. W. E. Laird entertained the Opportunity bridge club at the aird cottage on Algona beach, Clear Lake, last Thursday. The guests were Mesdames W. D. Howie, Anton Didriksen, Lloyd Wellendorf, Wflllam Hawcott, 'W. P. Hemphill, . D. Brundage, and W. J. Mangan. Other Society Former Luhosho campfire group met at the Ambrose A, Call state park for a picnic supper Tuesday night: Dorothy Mangan, Leona Ilark, Mrs. George Free, Tola Lehman, Maurine Miller, Katherine Mc- Jall, Margaret Blossom, Alice Rist, Alice Kain, Drusllla Caughlin. The W. R. C. club will hold its annual picnic on Mrs. L. G. Willson's lawn next week Friday afternoon at 2;30, AH members are to take sandwiches, silver, and dishes, and one covered dish, and the club wll provide coffee. Mrs. George Free entertained ADVANCE ANNEX TORN DOWN; WAS SALOON Work was started Saturday on tearing flown the old building at the rear of the Advance shop. Anton Didriksen and Evari Finnell, Advance employes, are 6\>l^g the wrecking. Most of the roof and doors were taken off Saturday,'and in spare time the rest of Hie building will be wrecked. Former Algonians of 20 or more years ago will recall this building as 'having once been the Dawson tailor shop and home. It was built some SO years ago, and B. H. Winkie recalls when it was a saloon in the 70's. In those days many buildings were sided without shiplap, or'even rough boards, underneath, and this building exemplifies the custom. Much of the lumber was mjtive stuff and inch boards and two-inoh studding and rafters were really ns thick as they were supposed to be. MODERN SLEEPING ROOM FOR rent. Phone 876. 7p48 FOR RENT—"PARTLY MODERN house, close in.—Phone 151, 9u48 WANTED — CARPENTER WORK, Work guaranteed. Frank Wies- 9u48-49 eight girls at bridge at the home of kampi "B."°McGr«or : hui mother, Mrs; Laura Paine, last Thursday, night. The high scores were wfljn by Drusilla Caughlin, Leona Clark, and Margaret Blossom. The Methodist W. ' F. F. S. meets this afternoon with Mrs. Henry Weber. A special program for a mite-box opening . has been , planned. FALL TERM OPENS AT HAMIL- ton College, Mason City, Monday, August 31. Registration day Saturday, August 29.- Phone or write for information. 21u48 READ THE WANT-.AD8. 1929 Chevrolet Coupe 1—19£9 Chevrolet truck Buick Sedan. i 1926 Fqrd Coupe 1—1928 Chevrolet truck with grain box ' 1 —Kodel T Ford pick-up box 2 track stake platforms, 6x8 aad 6x9 feet KOHLHAAS BROS. Phone 2QO fltrrieo and «„„„,,. PHOENIX S f L V E R JUBILEE 'HOENll Phoenix wear- •r&wiffi be quic , to take advantage of this nevr experi ence to buy Phoenix at a sawing. Jam in — buy a box or fwc. COMMEMORATING picoi French hit toe/ "long, age" YEARS OF OUTSTANDlr HOSJERY SUCCESS, •CANE SUGAR 100 Ib. $5.2H Butter . u2Sl WHfRE ECONOMY RUUS 1 FRY THIS ON THEIR i<r, APPETITES RINSO LGE.PK KIRK'S HARDWATER SOAP 3 CAKES]7, Give your family a new treat in coffee. Let them vote for their favoriteai the famous A & P Coffee Trio-andwi) their Interest in coffee picks up and showtij life Eight O'Clock . ... smooth,m| mellow, Bokar ... delicate, subtle, e flavorful,Red Circle.,. rich, robust,fi BOK A Coffee Satisfaction It issured by A & P Coffe* Service: . The Coffee to suit your Taste ,. Freshly Roasted ... awcfly Ground . , i4 ^Booklet containing suggestions on how to make-good coffee taste Setter. •, OFF Ib. =53 EIGHT O'CLOCK comrf RED CIRCLE BOKAR COFFEE %EFBOY.AR.DEE 2ft ( Instant * ^*** SPAGHETTI imcHKs 12 Minutes WWMSWGHETTI &P Foo l< H DIVISION Selecting a Memorial It may be a difficult task if left until necessity calls. You can avoid worry and distraction by planning your inonu- ment without haste,' guild while you live in £i C L Q £ *§* *^ ite ' i«et us be of service to you. \Go4dw Monument 1 Sat, 1878.

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