Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 3, 1932 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 3, 1932
Page 9
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KOSStTH COUNT? APVANCfl. ALQOKA, iQWA ALL 'entertainment Jo* -months. 1 ,,f ..^1 - L-^JJ««*» 8-4 • 0 { lighting 3" i Ko The Fighting Wsrrlor AI fa.Tln.Tln»nd Frtnkie DMTO Sunday and Monday, March 0-7 An entertainment gem! One of the first showings in Iowa, 'horoughly enjoyable mystery drama, comedy, and romance. LIONEL AM) JOHN BABRYMORE in "Arscne Lupin" First time they have ever been costarred. John as the slippery Raffles of Prance, Lionel as the detective chief. Karen Morley (the girl with the Garbo voice) as Lionel's stool pigeon. One of the very best pictures made this year. Kossuth Grand Champion Tuesday-Wednesday, March 8 and 9 ANN HARDING In "Prestige" Just released—beautiful Ann Harding- Is again with us. COMING Friday and Saturday, March 11-12 WALLACE BEERY , JACKIE COOPER in "The Champ" Christensens Win Again, P. M, Chrlstensen & Son, near Lone Rock, for more than a dozen years ranked among the world's leading Polled Hereford breeders, achieved another string of honors in the recent annual show of the American Polled Hereford Breeders' association at Dee Moines. The firm's entries won In no fewer than an even dozen classes. It was, however, nothing new for the Christensens to -take the ribbons for they have for years been doing It In shows scattered over the whole midwest. The list of winnings at Des Moines follows: Three-year-old bull—first, Canadian Blanchnrd, owned by P. M. Christenson & Son, Lone Rock. Junior yearling bull—first, P. M. Christenson & Son; second, J. J. Kelleher; third, J. E. and George C. Kirstein, Clarion, la. Senior and grand champion bull— Chrietenson on Canadian Blanchard, Junior champion bull—Christenson on Blanchard Grove. Three bulls—first, Christenson. . Two hulls, first, Christenson. Three-year-old cow — first, P. M. ChrJstenson. Senior yearling heifer—first and hlrd, Grimes Canning corp.; second, P. M. Christenson & Son. Junior heifer calf—first and third, P. M. Christenson and Son; second, J. J. Kelleher. Get-of-sire — first, Christenson; second, Curran. Pair, yearlings—first, Christeneon. Best three animals — first, Christenson. ' LEDYAfl TO DEC 0 HOST .AIMERS —Courtesy Register & Tribune. /CANADIAN BLANCHARD, Hereford 3-year-old bull owned by P. M. V-J Christenson & Son, Lone Rock. This bull won the senior and grand championship at Des Moines last week. Merrit Christenson, eon of P. M., and Prof. W. J. Kennedy, Ames, who did the judging, are shown with the bull. Example of South Dakota Appeals OF FOUR SCHOOLS Ledyard, Mar. 1—The sub-county declamatory contest was held here tast week Wednesday night with Lakota, Grant, Swea City and Ledyard competing. In oratorical, Virgil Smith, of Lakota, won first with Gail to Arms, and Bernard Payne, of Grant, was second with Vengeance Is Mine. In dramatic Lois James, of Swea City, won first with His Folks, and second went to Lydia Logemann, Ledyard, with Taking Joy Home. In humorous Frances Kuchynka, of Swea City, won first with Let Brotherly Love Continue, and James Logan, Ledyard was second with Der Deffel Car. Others taking part In the contest were Harry Montgomery, of Swea City, Erma Farrow and Leona'Patterson, of Grant, Dorothea Clemane and Marie Kllme, of Lakota, and Kenneth Thompson, of Ledyard. YOUH6 COUPLE MOVIN6 TO NEBRASM 6IVEH PARTY South Cresco, Mar. 1—Mrs. A. E. Clayton was hostess at a farewell party last week Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stiles. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gardener, Bancroft; Mr. and Mrs. Victor Applegate, Corwith, Richard Kain, Sexton; Mr. and Sfrra. Fernley Runchey, Florence Black, Vivian Potter, Edith Batt, and Dwight Potter. Games and 500 were played, Mrs. Applegate winning the high score, Florence Black, low. Robert; who Is test man for W. H. Bosworth, left in his car Sunday for Lincoln, Neb., new home of the Bos- worths. Mrs. Stiles, who Is Mr Clayton's youngest daughter and has been office assistant to Mrs Elinor T. Button, county welfare worker, will remain till April 1. Outstanding Values in— II' 4 ' l\ Furniture and Floor Coverings i $23.50 9x12 Axminster Rugs, Marshall Field quality 9x12 Felt Base Rugs, Congoleum Nauns or Armstrongs $3.95 2-piece JacqUard Velour d»O Q Davenport and Chair ---t|)OZ?« 8-piece Walnut Dining .Room Suite $48.50 Better Values for Less at Foster's Furniture Store GROCERY SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY GRAPEFRUIT Seedless, per dozen „__, : MUSTARD— •Quart Jar ___. 14c COOKIES— Fancy, 2 lb, bag 25c CORN MEAL— Fresh ground, 4 4 |% 5 Ity bag I I V CAKE FLOUR— Airy Fairy-, 4 CM large pkg. . _ KRAUT— Large cans, 1 Qf» 2 for I TO EXTRA SPECIAL—50 dozen raised dough- 1 fl(% HUtS. Whilo thov.laat now At\f • W nuts, while they last, per doz. The New Hot air eohon> CQh <* CQ ftQl for PU, Sedan P»Jrtp4 Coach * FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Emmet Paetz, near Sexton, was using a big tractor and hook fas- tended to cable to yank ice off the top of a strawetack the other day. Fall rains and snow had left it difficult to get at the straw. . Fred Schmidt, near Titonka, has been recuperating from a recent 1 severe fall. He still favors his right foot. We spoke of hunting, and Fred eaid he wquld like to go Canada next fall on a hunting and fishing trip. ' North and east of Titonka lies fine farming country. At Everett Post's the family was happy over a new boy, born February 14, Valentine's day. The parents had not yet decided what to name the baby The Posts, who live on the William Boyken farm, keep the place up in good shape. John Tjarks, who had been farming the eighty Edw. Zweifel had west of Titonka, is moving to a 160-acre farm south of George Schutjer's, between Titonka and Wesley, where Ralph DePue had farmed several years. .John is one of the rising young farmers of the Titonka neighborhood. At Melndert Ullman's, 2% miles eaet and a mile north of Titonka, there is a new girl, born December „ named Phyllis Henrietta. This is .he first child in the family. Mrs. Ullman is the youngest daughter of dr. and Mrs. Frank Franzen, who have seven girls. The farm the Ullmans live on is owned by Mrs. Ullman'e father. At Mrs. Wllhelmlna Schmidt's, Geddes, S. D». Feb. 23. President Community Club, Algona, Iowa._ Dear Sir— We are writing you In regard to the very serious situation in which "a majority of the farmers of this vicinity find themselves. X%out a month ago committees from the American Legion, The Knights of Columbus, the Masons, the Eastern Stars, the Farmers Union, the Catholic church, and the Community church sent appeals to the units of their organization In Minnesota, Iowa, Kansas, and Oklahoma, and probably some of them arrived in your city. We have received response^ _ from ,a great many places in the way of supplied for about a week, but in view of the fact that the stock must be fed till at least the first of May the situation is far from being in hand and relief must be forthcoming for some time yet, If he stock is to be saved. It is etimated that only about 15 per ient of the farmers of the county are eligible to receive feed loans 'rom the government. The rest must depend on what can be got for them,'having exhausted their credit. • Agriculture is the basic indus- try'of this section, and we shudder to think of the consequences if the farmers are forced out of carloads of feed or ., tione,, but for fear cash .that dona- some may ,not- realize, the -serliusness of our plight we are also appeal- ng to your organization. If the people of your community have not already contributed as much as they feel they can, will you work with the other agencies and see what can be done to relieve the situation? In the last week we have received cars of feed from several points, and at present the need is I business through loss of their stock; and that Is - .what must happen if the sections of the country more fortunate than'we are will not share with us. The Red Cross has agreed to pay the freight over lines not hauling free, and the system of distribution Is such that we can assure you that everything will reach persons in need of it. A I careful account will be kept of all transactions. Respectfully yours, f. E. BINGHAM, President. *V. V. MONTAG, Secretary. Lcdyard Win* B Title— Ledyard high school boys won the Class B Kossuth county basketball .ournament held at Lakota Friday and Saturday. They played Lu Verne first in a-fast, close, and exciting game. The first quarter the score wae tied 4 to 4; at the half, 13 to 13; third quarter, Ledyard led 19 to 17. When'the game was over It was again tied 26 to 26. An overtime period was played and Lu Verne scored three points and Ledyard four, the latter winning 30 to 29. Saturday afternoon Ledyard defeated Seneca 20 to 18 in a slow game. In the finals Ledyard defeated Wesley 22-11. Ledyard led throughout the game. Following Waterloo, where they had visitet Mr. Link's sister. The Methodist Aid will hold bake sale at Brack's this week aSt urday, beginning at 11 o'clock. Mrs. Effie Curtis is at Jo Mayne's helping care for Joe Mayn Sr., who is critically ill. . Mrs. Victor Leland and children of -Swear.City, were Sunday^,.guest at Mrs. Charley Gable's. Adam Riefer moved from south west of town to a farm near Lakot last Tuesday. The Albert Barnes and Aellt Troff families spent Sunday at Ernest Jorgenson'e. Wilson Brack was 111 last week and Aleda Green took his place in the store. Mr. and Mrs. Cledo Williams, of Blue Earth, spent Sunday at Glen Beyse'fl. Lola Wylam and Janet Wilson, of Swea City, visited Barbara Wylam Sunday. Charles Gable visited her aunt, Mrs. Heetland at Lakota, over Sun- END ECZEMA Thousands of pitiful ca«(* ot chronic eczema completely recovered with Erlckson's wonderful new remedy and we sell it on a guarantee.—K. D. James, (2) 2 WEEKS OtB CHICKS Heavies, 32c; horns, lOc, while they last. $1500 in prized given away for wrJV 1 ing the best letter on "Why I plan to rated hatchery chicks thW year." Nothing to buy; get you? entry blank at the HAMILTON IIATCHEIWV Bancroft IWt BOOK. _„ . DR. CONBTANTINE'B (Fyeirhc* BfllflJUil 23 Xe*n) Rome Trectmnt Kellent," Bleeding Garni. .Write NOW—Di. * lUnlne 8»lei, 7*411 jMkm St., M CMy, lev*, . I '"7 the game the Class B and Class C winners were awarded trophies. This week the team goes to Algona to a day. Harold Granner spent the weekend at Renwlck. near Titonka, the other day found Mrs. Schmidt sick with the flu. She was 78 years old February 25, and the flu was proving hard tor her to overcome. Fred, her big son, who operates the home farm, was heavily manured several years, just long enough ago to make results most effective this year. Super-phosphate was sown for a couple of years. The ground will be plowed by us and rented at a reasonable figure. Part of the ground can be sub-let to a nearby neighbor, if all of it Is not wanted. Last year when we offered this ground for rent several came just too late, so speak now if you want, a good garden spot. John Weig, who had been farm- Ing on the graveled road between Corwith and Wesley, has moved to Wesley, accompanied by his wife, three sons, and a daughter. Two sons, Joseph and Edward, and a daughter, Viola, .with ..another daughter, Mrs. Jos. Drummer, and her husban^, remain on the rented 240-acre farm. The two will run the farm, John brothers helping, ed to know what to do, for soon the sheep seemed better. Philip Buffington, one of the substantial farmers of the neighborhood south of Titonka, has been sick since June 18 with troubles that began with a stroke, but is now slowly improving. Several good farmers in that vicinity -are bothered with accidents. Mr. Buffington eaid his neighbor, Clarence Mechlar, who was'injured when thrown -from a tractor, came on crutches to see him. At Arnold Gray's, near Titonka, one day recently we found Mr. Gray busy with his pigs. He had 72 spotted little Poland, Chinas to care for. It takes a lot of work to pull early pigs through, but they go on the market early and usually bring good prices. Mr. Gray, who has lived on the same farm 11 years, said that his wife raises a lot of White -Leghorns and sells the eggs to the Hamilton hatchery at Bancroft. The chickens are purebreds. Our Mr. Klamp has of late been calling on Plum Creek farmers. At I the Edw. Hopkins farm he found the son John doing electric wiring repair work for his mother. It seemed like old times to Mr. Klamp to visit out that way. Many of the "boys" who were there when Father Henry Klamp came to the comity are still in the neighborhood. Among them are Austin and Floyd Gardner and Alfred Jergensen, They are good fanners and hard workers. Many farmers are now moving. Guy G, Harman has moved to the er children are entering the Weeley parochial school. At Herman Franzen's, northeast of Titonka, feed was being ground when we called. Herman uses a tractor to pull the grinder. It -took him only a half hour to fill a good- sized box on a truck. Mr. Franzen is a hard-worker, and he loves good stock. He showed us the four chestnut sorrels, all he needs besides his tractor. He also took us to the hoghouse, where he had 63 young •pigs, These are Chester Whites. He uses an electric heater to keep the young pigs warm till they become accustomed to cooler air. The Bancroft Register of Febru- Achlevement day plans were discussed, and a short study of- farm organization was made. Three clever animal designs for towels, pillows, or curtains that youngsters enjoy werp made. In the afternoon a short community social was enjoyed,- when some of the , men came for the women.- Mrs. Barton served lunch. Project leaders attending were Louise Miller, Buffalo Center; Virgie Kardoes, Buffalo Center; Sylvia Abbas, Lakota; Mrs. C. Anderson, Buffalo Center; Mre. J. A. Sleper, Buffalo Center; Mrs. J. Hofbauer, Buffalo Center;. Mrs. William Kardoes, Buffalo Center; Mrs. T. Mulligan, Buffalo Center; and Mrs. Barton. The Hamilton Leghorn farm and hatchery at Bancroft had on.Febru- ary 20 taken off the fourth hatch of the season and secured an 80 per cent hatch. This is a good showing for so early In the • eeason. The Hamiltons attributed this partly to the use of a new self-regulating, 52,000-egg capacity, all-electric Incubator, but mostly to the fact that 'the chicks were out of stock which had been fed cod liver oil since September and had thus been built up to -a condition of robust 'health. The hatching eggs from- the strong, well fed, healthy hens are : the big market-topping kind, and they hatch chicks which do much to enhance the growing reputation of the Hamiltons. Last week the Hamiltons were advertising two weeks chicks at bargain prices. These early ehickp are the profitable ones. The Hamiltons are now starting a branch at Burt. Another evidence of their sectional tuornament. The first opponent te Seneca. • ... Party for Yonng People- Last Sunday night 30 young people of the Willing Workers class of the German Reform church met at the E. H. Logeman's, and held a reception for Mr. and Mrs. Fred Logemann Jr. Devotional services were led by Marvin Junkermeier and Esther Logemann, readings were given by Malinda Goetz, Alvin Depplng, and Lydia Logemann, and lunch was served. Mrs. Eobert Pnrrlsh Dies— Mre. Tom Parrish, of Blue Earth, visited friends here last week Wednesday. She reports the death of Mrs. Bob Parrish, of Rapid City, S. D. Many friends here will remember Mrs. Bob Parrish "when she lived here quite a number of years ago. South Crecco J Attends Legion "Anx" Conference— Mrs. J. C. Underkofler, now of Britt, whose husband owns drugstores both there and here, attended a recent conference of presidents of Legion Auxiliary units ' at Des Molnee. Three Teams Defeat Bancroft— Last week Tuesday evening the girls and boys and Junior-high teams went to Bancroft and each team won. The girls 25-21, the boys 34-9, and the juniors 23-8. Daughter for Fred Dorseys— The Fred Dorseys are- parents of a daughter born February 20, at the home of Mre. Dorsey's parents, the C. L Mansmiths, at Burt. Enter Jon lor High Tourney— The junior high basketball team is entered in a tournament at Algona 'March 11 and 12. Fred Wlllrett, of Whittemore, has moved to the W. J. Galbraith farm vacated by the George Borens, who have moved to Algona. The Samue Moglers have moved from the Weat Bend neighborhood to the Hoppe farm; D. D. Sparks and Archie McDaniels to the W .H. Martin farm vacated by the T. E. Harrs, who •have moved to the old Bowen farm which Mr. Harr recently purchased This farm was, vacated by the T D. Colemans, who have moved to a farm east of Livermore. The L. E Martins have moved to the W. 1. Martin farm, known as the old Judi Brown farm, which was vacated b; the Sparks and McDaniels families The W. H. Bosworths loaded Mon day and Tuesday for, their nev home at Lincoln, Neb. The Augus Hansons are now at the Quarto farm. Robert Bell has moved from Union township to the M. J. Jone farm, which the vacated by the E A. Guderlans, who have moved Algona, Mrs. Victor Applegate, Corwith, and her little daughter came Saturday to visit the parental E. C. Potters. Victor came after them Sunday, but fell sick with the flu and at this writing Monday was unable to go home. „ . • The L. E. and W. L. Martins visited last week, Wednesday at August Harig's, St. Benedict. Mrs. WHELPS S. C. IK I. REDS BABY CHICKS Eggs for Hatching. ' Price low, quality good. Blood tested chicks, per hundred 18.00 Order now ti $l per hundred books'order. Chas. Phelps and Sons Titonka, Iowa. Duroc Jersey BRED SOWS Immune und healthy-^fcest x>f breeding—April farrow. f 10 EACH FOR TWO WEEKS Also highest yielding seed corn at lowest prices. Watch for sign. A. C. CARLISLE % miles east of Whittemore. 24-25 "M $ *. <\? /<y If JH S,f * k II ft , We now have, $ft$ 19?g / mo4ei Chevrolets on the floor. Free wheeling and &ynchro*niesh gear shift. New .body lines, ; Coinja in &n4 gee them. We have radiator gbuttej-s for 1928-29-30 and '31 cars beaters (or Chevrolet cars. for rotors. We sell al- ft j»|iB» , Rri»f your own container. farm August Swansen formerly had in Plum Creek township. Roy Hansen Is moving to -the farm where the Zack Gibsons live, south of tonka, and A. W. Young to mo. to the John Seaman farm, east Algona on .the paving. This will be much better location for lU 7g, Fred Hoppe, who lived on the Seaman farm, owns a farm in innesota and has moved up there The Wesley Willing Workers held February meeting at Ruth Hav- five members and the lead«r *r * v •_ „ _ -»lj.l_ ary 18 eald: "J. P, Mousel recently did some advertising In . a livestock journal of national circulation. ' A cattle breeder at Bethlehem, Pa., became interested, and after correspondence came to Ban- roft and went to the Morsel farm, here he inspected the herd of horthoYn cattle. A. deal was made hereby a carload of the animals Became the property of -the eastern reeder. Shipment was made, and as. Mousel accompanied the cattle, he purchaser'already owned, three erds of purebred cattle." In the days of the old Plum Creek reamery the farmers used to get ogether In the winter and put up ce from the river. "Them were the ays" of real wort. The old Rice choolhouse used to stand just north f where the William Pitzgeralds live. Once Hwvey Ingham vas to speak there, shortly before lection. This was one of the times vhen William Jennings Bryan'was unning for president, probably In 896. Mr. Klamp and an elder broth- i- waded the river, up over their lips, to hear Mr, Jngham. though neither was old enough to vote They have never forgotten some of Ar. Ingham's remarks, nor the cam- >aign songs the crowd sang at Mi- Bryan's expense, ending. Mrs. F» ^s a Jri tor The leader reported the firs school, and BwtU gave furnishing* talk Music selections were played by itten. By way of enter inment Ruth conducted^ a con t«t. Mrs. Haverly. assisted by he toughter Ethel, served lunch Vic tprla Foster will entertain the gul. Saturday, March 12. Mr and Mrs. Wm. O. Ludwig, for merly Whittemore, are now occupy ms the house and five acres vrtw H H BoetUer had resided <tf ers. The borne to just east of and «o Is coavenien to tractor operator on WJUa» & a son of Mr. an -April.., growth Is their Joint sponsorship of poultry service time presented over radio station WLS, Chicago, at 12:15 j. m. each Saturday. For the first time in several years we recently-had a chance for a little visit with William Ringsdorf, of north Portland. William was feeing pretty good, for he has cleared (8,000 of debt off his farm in the last ten years and now has 80 acres with a fine set of buildings and other improvements which cost him f250 an acre all paid for and clear. We were surprised to learn that Mr. and Mrs. Ringsdorf are the parents Mrs. Neva Shlpler, wife of Bryan Shipler, who formerly farmed the Colllcott farm in south Portland. The Shlplers are now at gearing, Roy Ringsdorf, who has the Donovan larm, south of Burt, on the paving, is a son. The Ringsdorfs hardly look old enough to have such grownup children. Another daughter, Mrs. Clara White, Js at Sioux City, and a son is. attending high school jit Burt Mr. Ringsdorfs •• mother, Mrs. William Ringsdorf Sr., is a pioneer of Portland township. She came 4o the farm now occupied by Ray Smith 64 years ago as- a homesteader, and x started life there In a sod house. The Jand has never changed hands, being owned by Mrs. Other Ledyard News. Mr. and Mrs. 'Frank Perkins and Mre. Kate Paper, of Mason City, came Thursday to see their father, Wm. Hilferty, who has been 111, but is improving now.. They returned Sunday, \ Ed Campbell and Leon Worden took a load of household goods to Seneca last week Tuesday. The Ed Campbells plan to. move the rest of their goods thle week. • | Mr, and Mrs. Howard Mayne and children spent the week-end in Alden visiting Mrs. Mayne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Nuenfeldt. Mrs. Walsh, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Wm. Garry the past ,two weeks, returned to her •home at Rochester, Minn. Harig te now able to' sit up in bed. She has improved somewhat since she left the Kossuth hospital Mrs, D. A. Teeter was brought home Tuesday, evening, after two weeks at the General hospital, Algona. • • ,' v ;.;> -..-.; .'-••'• There was a good-sized attendance at an Aid meeting 'Friday evening at Mrs. William Runchey'e. Mrs. E. C. : Potter -„ suffered last week from a carbuncle on one of he-iolips. It was lanced Saturday. F. L. Miller is now steadily gain- Ing. . -.;,•:••:•-' . . ; The W. with Mrs. F. M. S. Howard met Tuesday Mayne. Mrs. Thompson led the devotionals and Mrs, Yahnke the lesson. Mrs. Roy Link, and Betty Lou returned last week Monday from Another Market Sale .Northwestern Stockyards on Friday, Mar. 11 If you have anytKing to sell see Wm. Durant or Lou Matern EYES —are the most precious possessions of the human race. Efficient eyesight is the most necessary factor in modern life. Defective eyes should be corrected With glasses, not only for present comfort and efficiency, but also that they may be healthy and normal-in the years to come. As regards eyes and eye- ! glasses, the very best in 1 ; seryice we give. Our refractionist must know and give the best ppssible examination t in ' every case. We fit you with tlie frames that are best suited to the face. The finest Ful Vue frames in white gold or pink gold at lowest prices for quality lenses and frames. F.W.WEHLER&CO, Jeweler* and READ THE WANT-ADS. Eleven German town$»ip women net with the chairman, Mrs. Guy Barton, last week Wednesday for in all-day lescon on block printing. Ringsdorf, now m ner susi year, cuie lived on the farm 50 yeare, but now spends her time' with her sons and ^daughters. ..BABY CHICKS., CUSTOM HATCHING One of Kossuth's oldest hatcheries announcing the beginning of another season, Place your order now for early chicks. We speciali?e in CUSTOBd HATCHING. Make your absolutely chicks. - We guinea^, O1 * ce for °W space ^ limited^ , »i»chj»e-4ndividual cpaipajtmeats-- OU* Jajge, sturdy, fluffy, , chicks, tur.keys for Quality «»<* Economy ^P' . m ' • ' " i ^Tf.,*. We are now mixing a few hags of Felco C uck Smarter and Grower; the tra$e mands Felcp. It is always fresh, and fresh feeds mean much to Start Your First Chicks on Felco And then be a booster. HIST :i and convince yourself that there is none better. WUY FELCO CHICK STAHTJ2 We build the protein, out of dried nUlfc and use no inea,t scraps or also use the best grade or QOd liver oil. Also gqod dry sraing $»4 Piean §nts, uo spreenings or filler. : - : . -. Ljtter*- . ' " ' i Also h§ve a goad supply of Felco

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