Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 21, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 21, 1932
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Page 8
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r^jjr^™^ ' ' ' " t " v „< ' „ , v ' •>*. *"< -,'< ' . V- i.\ "^"X','•"* \ *•.?''** C*hf?U 4 , \vj If J,*?t|^l| ^iJilrj^^ ^MlBK^Mr^rM • '• •••"UMPMr'VBr^r'BIB . 4H~W^^W^^v^l^i^^^^V " " > ' ••* • « ~~" •••<:•••;. i.-*-.-, EIGHT .I.....A. Uneeda Baker's Bring home several different kinds, of biscuits from the A&P Cracker and Cookie Sale! They are too tempting to resist at these low prices. NATIONAL BISCUIT CO. PREMIUM SODA Crackers 2-lB. CADDY SPECIAL Ginger Snaps 2 IBS. 23 e SLIM JIM BUTTER Pretzels . . j Kl '23 e HOLLAND . Rusk . . 2pKos.27 e 8HREDDED Wheat . . 1*0. io e BORDEN'S, PET or CARNATION EVAPORATED Milk -•',;- 6° WHITE HOUSE EVAP. Ml UK can 5c Head Lettuce, large, 2 for 19c Radishes 5c Oranges, sweet and juicy, 2 dozen for 35c Strawberries 23c Potatoes, Cobblens, 100 Ib. bag $1.09 Lux Flakes . Lux Flakes 2 1 7c THE GREAT ATLANTIC 8t PACIFIC TEA CO. Middle Western Division GOLD STANDARD EXPLAINED AT KIWANIS CLUB Supply and Demand Affect Prices in World. Money and the relationship of the supply of and demand for gold on prices was explained before the Ki- wanls club last Thursday by J. L. Bonar. Gold, as the baste of exchange values all over the world, is affected by surpluses and shortages just as other commodities are, he said, and when gold is scarce it Is therefore relatively more valuable. During the World war the United States was the only country Involved which remained consistently on the gold standard, that. Is, able and willing to pay debts in gold, the final standard of values. All other countries engaged in the war were issuing paper money not backed by gold and which could not be ex- j changed for gold. The United States did join in the Inflation of currency, but with the difference that United States money could be always 'redeemed in gold. Deflation Follows War. Following the close of the war, deflation began. Prance, England, and other countries in time returned, to the gold standard, but France and England chose two different methods of- return. In France the franc had declined to one-fifth of its former value, and it was impracticable to restore it. The old name was, however, retained, but a new- valuation based, on gold was adopted at the then current valuation of the franc. This provided cheap money with which Frenchmen could payoff their debts. When contrasted the debts called for francs, then . worth approximately 20c each, but the new law allowed payment in francs worth less than 5c. The old francs contained 4.5 grains of gold as com- lared to only nine-tenths in the County Taxes by Funds Payable in 1932 Notice A POST OF THE VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS will be organized Thursday Evening, April 28 At 8 p. m. • at the 'Legion hall, Algona All veterans in the county are requested to-'attend. England, on the contrary, reestab- .shed the pound sterling at the old ate of 5.4-86. In the meantime the eflation had made the pound worth more: that is, it would buy more ommodities. Thus Englishmen were orced to pay debts contracted when money was cheap with gold-backed noney much more valuable in rela- ion to the goods which had been purchased when the pound would iuy less goods. Circulation of Honey Reduced. The United States started the pro- e^s of deflation in still another way ly reduction of the amount of money in circulation. The per capita n circulation In 1914 was $34.92.1 During the war this was increased till in 1920, the high point, the per capita circulation was $51.3S. By .925 this had been reduced $10 per capita, or to $42.20, and the process continued till 1930, when tha figure vas $37.31. In 1920 the percentage of gold to total money in circulation vas 35.12, whereas in 1930 it w»s 34.94. In other words the 1930 money vas nearly 64 per cent more valu- ble than it was in 1920 money. This neant that debts contracted in 1920 vith cheap money had to be paid off n 1930 with money 64 per cent more ,-aluable. Thus it took $8,200 worth of goods at 1930 prices to pay off a debt of $5,000 contracted ten years before. Herein lies the difficulty tvhich since 1920 has faced many debtors and has bankrupted large numbers of people, especially farm- Market Day SALE SATURDAY, APRIL 23 SALES PAVILION, ALGONA Big Sale Every Saturday. Another lot of repossessed furniture. One piano, rugs electric radio. Shorthorn Bull Farm Machinery *COL. C. 0. RIDDLE, Auct. FRANK VEHA, Prop. END ECZEMA Dr. Erlcksqn's new Eczema remedy has successfully treated thousands of pitiful cases in the past few mpntlis and we sell it on a guarantee.—K. D. James. (1 PILES! PILES! PILES WILLIAMS' PILE OINTMENT For Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles. For sale by all druggist*, inail 50c and $1.00 WILLIAMS MFG. CO.. Pnw., Cleveland. Ohio LtJSBT'S DUUO STOKE, General Moneys and Levy Credits General revenue -.___._ $ 95,106.90 $ 1,141,89 Soldiers' bonus *11,888.33 *3,229.83 County fund 59,441.86 713.68 Bridge bond . _. 11,888.33 142.71 Road dragging , 1,056.71 47.63 Road construction, mandatory.-__._ 23,776.73 285.48 Road maintenance, mandatory _____ 57,064.22 685.08 Mandatory, maintenance 77,938.52 . 527.72 Construction or maintenance, mandatory 23,776.73 285.48 Insane fund 15,454.82 185,60 Soldiers' relief 2,258.82 27.11 County school 11,888.33 142.71 School house and S. H. bonds 52,482.51 1,101.71 General school and Trans 422,880.02 6,562.11 County poor 33,287.44 399.66 City : 3,269.74 176.14 Fair ground fund 2,377.62 28.56 Poll ___ . 3,305.00 City bond and bond interest 963.91 - 64.01 Miscellaneous . 58,910.09 2,488.65 County cash road bonds __: 23,776.73 . . 285.48 St. Benedict Girl Married— At the St. Senedfct chUrch Tuesday morning took place the marriage of Florence A. Brlckson to i^cii iiii»D r *»w - — ,- eta, pillows, arid" alsd received suggesttohs tfft color charts'and mounting Visitors were Edna and Aftrta er, Mrs. Ous 6erningtmtis, arid t>attf- ine and "Little Gustav" Bernlng-' tiaus. * * ' Helen 7nnke Is Married— { • Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Zanke an- Total —_ ' —-.$992,793.35 $15,434.12 *Includes 1 mill S. It. could not successfully malrttaln the Bryan 16-to-l standard, and . after an interchange of arguments members of .the club demanded a debate soon between Messrs. Bonar and Mr. Harrington. r. A, H, S, 'CHAD' IN TRIBUTE TO LOVED TEACHER (Continued from Page 1.) which will result in harm-to the Algona schools. In my work I have learned that the first principle of teaching Is not ability to promote extra-curricular activities but learning, the know- how to teach, and Individual sympathy with and interest In the boys and girls who are developing Into men and women. These qualities have all been marked in Miss Coate, and I am sure that she typifies them still. I'm afraid Miss Coate might blush to know how I worship her: I am just one of the boys whom God did not let her bear but with whom she had to bear—if you'll pardon the pun. Maybe she doesn't even remember me clearly, but it is a fact that I give her most of the credit for all I am or hope to be. C HARLES GATCHET, who pilots the Register & Tribune autogiro. He piloted both former planes for the Des Moines papers. . Values and Banks Crash. In this part of the. United States .he difference between cheap and dear money can easily be seen in its relationship to prices of land and farm commodities. The inflation period caused high prices for farm products. In 1919 the total money value of farm products was nearly 18 billions, whereas in 1916 It had been 10 billons. This caused constant increase in the value of land as a producer of crops, till in 1920 $250 an acre sale prices were common. Many farmers and speculators bought land on the assumption that crop values would remain high, but when deflation took place and the prices of crops fell disastrously and, by the same token the exchange value of money rose. With the fall in value of crops came a corresponding fall in the value of land, because it would not produce as much in dollars and cents as before. Thus 1920 land buyers who paid only part down and gave mortgages for the rest found themselves facing decreasing returns yet having to pay off the mortgages with much dearer dollars. It was this which caused the fall of land values and the destruction of banks in Iowa and many other agricultural states. The bank situation became strained in the west as soon as the late 1920 deflation began. Bankers who loaned money on a mortgage at $150 per acre soon saw the value dropping >below that figure. A like situation developed as to chattel mortgages, chattels dropping so rapidly that bankers who had loaned on dollar hogs found their security reduced to 50c hogs, and in literally hundreds of thousands of instances lost both interest and principal. Mr. Bonar compared the present .situation with that of 1896 which provided the opportunity grasped by William Jennings Bryan for the famous "cross of gold" speech at the democratic national convention in Chicago. Bryan blamed the gold standard for fo'rclng payment in dear money of debts contracted in cheap money. Bryan and Uie Gold Standard. Mr. Bonar stressed the point that it would be impossible to maintain a double standard — free coinage of both gold and silver. If an attempt were made the cheaper metal would prevail, with the dearer metal hoarded. (Because of a shortage of time Mr. Sonar was unable to finish hla Interesting and Informative talfc but promised to do so later. T. P. rlngtoo then assured the that Mr. Bonar, who is a democrat. MRS, COOPER, 92 YEARSJJLD, DIES Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Cooper took place last week Tuesday at the Doan 'Methodist church, and burial was made in the Portland cemetery. Mrs. Cooper, who was in her 9"nd year, was born to John and ElizT- beth Winder in the county Durham at New CasUe, England, October 3, 1840, and with her parents came to America on a sailing vessel named The Gift, which was on its first voyage. It took five weeks and three days to cross the ocean. They landed at Quebec and settled at Geneva, N. T. After some years the parents moved to Brodhead, Wis., where Mr. Winder had bought a farm. Mrs. Cooper grew up there, and when she was 21 was married to William Cooper. -Mr. Cooper died IT years ago. The Coopers lived at Brodhead till 1881, when they came to Portland township, this county, and lived there till 1906. Then they sold their farm and spent a year in Missouri. Returning to Towa, they spent another year at Ladora, and then, in 1908 went to Hillsdale, Wyo. In 192T Mrs. Cooper came here to live with her daughter, Mrs. Ella Martlnefc. Three sons and one daughter survive: John W. and Wm. J. Hillsdale; Chas. H., Tltonka; and Mrs-. Martinek. There are four grandsons, one granddaughter, and two great grandchildren. Mrs. Cooper's last illness began some two months ago with a fall in which she fractured a hip. She was recovering when she contracted the flu, which proved fatal. (For many years she has been deaf and blind. TAX COLLECTIONS $131,000 UNDER RECEIPTS IN 1931 County Treasurer Kruse has prepared some interesting figures on taxes collected in the first three months of 1932 compared with the first three months in 1931: 1931 January 1 35,540.65 February 137,992.17 March 391,101.47 Windmill Pilot DEGLAM FINALS AT ACADEMY LAST NIGHT St. Cecelia's academy 'held the Mnals in an inter-class declamatory contest at the academy last night in the academy gymnasium. Miss Eleanor McCoy, of Clare, Is the coach and director, and this Is her second year here. Music was furnished by St. Cecelia's orchestra, and Evan FInneTl announced the speakers. The,program follows: ORATORICAL Napoleon Bonaparte Catherine Selzer Lincoln, Call of God _ Edmund Capesi'us Sparticus to the Gladiators Donald Pranfcl The Unknown Speaker-Alice Payne - DRAMATIC No. Six —' Elizabeth Barry- Daddy Doc Kathryrr Deirn Mothers of Men Mabel KohT Phantom Airplane -Eleanor Lamutft Boys'' Sextet. HUMOROUS Vbg--o-Hlt!D8O — OeraFd' Jeirnett Good-bye; Sister Gertrude 1 Zender Every Rose Has- 'Its' TTrorn —'___ Eleanor Kain Brotherly- Love —Vernon KotrlTraas Bernard G. Brink, the Rev, Father t nounce the marriage of their tlaugh- Loeffelholz, pastor, officiating. The j ter JJ m ® n A °lf ^he^newfywedfspent single ring ceremony was performed!* f e "."^4 ^t' motoring In southern in the presence Of 35 relatives and California 'before going to Whlttler, guests. Immediately after the cere-I Cnllf., where they Are making their mony a reception took place at the home of the bride's parents. • Mrs. Brink, who was graduated from the. Bancroft high; school In 1931, Is the daughter of Mr. , and Mrs. Herman Erlckson,^ who recently moved to St. Benedict from Bancroft. Mr. Erlckson is the St. Benedict blacksmith. , Mi*. Brink, who attended the parochial school at Bancroft, trucks for pavers.' His parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Brink Sr., are retired, farmers .at Bancroft. . "...-•• Bertha 'Fasbender* • St., Benedict, was maid of honor at the marriage ceremony, and the bridegroom's brother Raymond was beat man. Following the reception, the riew- lyweds left by automobile Creightori university, Omaha, for ,to visit a brother of the bridegroom. They were to visit another brother at Waterloo before returning 1 in two weeks. P. T. A. Delegates Give B«ports— The P. T. A. met at the high school auditorium Monday night, and Mrs. A. A. Bishop, delegate to round table at' Fort ,l)pdge 'a few- weeks ago, gave a report, and Mrs. A. E. Michel, delegate to a recent White House conference at Des Moines, also reported. Ames slides entitled The Light of Soviet Russia were then shown, John McDowell accompanying the pictures with a descriptive -talk and-Arthur Lukensmeyer having charge of the marine. :At the next meeting in May offtcw* will be elected. .• Attend Emmetsbur^ Luncheon- Mrs. F. J. Clark, Mrs.' C. H. Cretz- rrteyeiv.Mrs.': W. W. Sullivan, and Mrs. G. W. Stillman attended a Frir day club guest day meeting at Ein- metsburg last Thursday. There was a luncheort at the Kermore hotel, and Mrs. Clark and Mrs. Cretzmeyer gave a voice and piano recital. Mrs. !lark and Celeste were at' Emmetsburg Tuesday night, and Mrs. Hark sang at a banquet in honor, of the Congregational choir there, Miss lampbell accompanying at the piano. home. nurse. Mrs. Morris is a Her aunt, Mrs. L. P. Ander- Oarfield 4-H Girls Meet- Edna Thomann was hostess Sat urday to the" Garfield 4-H club,! known as Garfield Gleaners and sev-| meet this afternoon at 2:30 . son, and her elster, Mrs. Edward Callahan, entertained at a shower In her honor at -Whlttier before the marriage. • , Two Couples Dinner Hosts- Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Nugent and Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Kresensky entertained six couples at a two-course 7 o'clock dinner last week Tuesday night The table decorations were bonquets of spring flowers. The after-dinner hours were spent at bridge, Mrs. ;L. C, Nugent and F. E Kent winning the high scores and Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Miller the : high family prize. Woman's Club to Meet— The Woman's club will meet., tomorrow afternoon at- 3 o'clock at tlie library. Mrs. Sylvia Gunn will give, piano selections, and Mrs. D. D. Paxson will review . two short plays. ' Other Society. Mrs. A. W. Amunsen entertained her bridge club last Thursday night, and the high scores were won 'by Mrs. G. H. Ogg and Mrs. Eugene Neville, Mrs.. Glen McMurray winning a travel prize. Guests of the club were Mesdames Bert Cronin,, George Mahoney, Casey Loss, and' Eugene. Neville. . A Wa-tan-ye benefit took- place -'at Adali Carlson's Tuesday night; Dora Carson and Lillian Granzow, assist-: ing hWesses. Bridge was played: at five '•tables, :: -<'Magaret'"HiHferina'n -and Mabel Oteon winning the. , high scores. .' .G-erald Flene, 'entertained a group. of friends at his studio over the Misbach store Tuesday evening. The couples danced; to phonograph music 1 in the former Masonic lodge room; The W. R. C. club will have a covered-dis* rurrcheon at the Legion hall next Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. Members are to take covered dishes and sandwiches. ';'.'.:' The Naomi Circle will meet tomorrow afternoon, 2 p. m., with Mrs. lonrad Herman; assisting hostesses, Mrs. Henry Lund and Mrs. G. "C. Barton. The Baptist Mission Circle will with en members responded to roll call, j Mrs. Oliver SEoe;: Mrs. Evans, les- The girls spent the afternoon at son leader. Officers will be elected. Tomestie Animal Soldier's Relief :„ 21(537.19 nsane Fund _ 693.05 institute Fund 75.00 toad Fund 105,511.00 Btidfce Fond 37,478.63 Court Fond 9,464.11 ' " 25,765.51 taor Fond '. B. Eradication Fund..! I,'i47i49 load Maintenance Fund COW-TESTING EXPLAINED TO ROTARY CLUB MONDAY Paul LeavertoTT spoke before 1 tTte Rotary- clW)' Monday oic.dtetry cow improvement associations "and 1 eow- testiriff, TTe discussed organization and tola how tests are made, eftow- ing advantages- gaitteo" oy farmers from sucfr associations and how tljey gain by sefli'ns- eows -which *> not produce much mine and keeping cows -with- a good mflfc and 1 fat tests. He also told 1 ho\v improvement fn yield can ibe gained from proper feeding-. Mr. Leaverton favors teat- ing for tuberculosis. There are now three improvement associations in Kossuth, with an average of 25 members. A veterinarian visits each member at least once a month takes milk tests evenng and morning, adjusting the amount of feed to -be given according- to milk produced, discussing phases of dairying and giving suggestions. Mr. (Leaverton believes farmers in Kossuth are more appreciative of the Farm Bureau than is the case elsewhere. •*- Total _ —$564,634.29 1932 January $ 26,938.28 February 78,508.86 March ; 328,490.27 Total 433,490.27 There is a shortage from last year of $131,344.02, not including $50,000 collected in delinquent taxes. WESLEY IS HOST TO UNION SUNDAY SCHOOL INSTITUTE A union Sunday school institute is being held at the Methodist church, Wesley, today. Mrs. L. E. Fairbanks, Mrs. Frank Seeley, and Rev. A. S. Hueser are on the program. Two Permits to Wed, Application for a marriage license was issued Friday to John Hanselman and Leota Hauenetein, both of A'lgona. Two licenses have been issued: Barnard G. Brink, Bancroft, Florence A. Erickson, St. Benedict; Samuel A. Larson, Swea City, Irene Anderson, iFairmont, Odd Fellows to Meet. The county Odd Fellows' council will hold a monthly meeting at Hurt next Tuesday. Od*. Fellow* an.d Re- ibekahs and their friends may attend. CONFERENCE HEADS IN MEET HERE MAKE 1932 SCHEDULES Fourteen representatives, besides Algonians, of the North Central Six high schools met here Saturday i lay plans for a field meet here May 7, also for next year's basketbal schedule. The visitors played gol in the morning, then held the bus! ness meeting, and dinner at State's cafe. A number remained for gol in the afternoon. -*GODFREY GUEST SPEAKER AT EAGIEGROVEROTARY Geo. W. Godfrey was guest speak er before the Eagae Grove Rotary club Monday evening. He is alsc scheduled to speak at the annua llth district Rotary conference a Davenport May 12. Other Algona Rotarians who attended the meeting at Eagle Grove were J. F. Overmy er, Al Falkenhataer, K. D. James Drs. M. J. and John Kenefick, E. C Hahcher, and M. J. Pool. W. C. Danson HI. W. C. Danson is suffering from erysipelas, and bis daughter, Mrs. R H. Greenwood, of Sidney, who cam Friday to care for him will' remain till he ts better. Dr. and, Mrs. Wm Schoiten, Spirit Lake, were her Sunday. Mr. Danson had had sinus .trouble nearly all winter, and fa has spent most of th^ Jut tw week* at home 8 ii,ce the ery*ja«)M ?***** Five Year Record County Expense 1927 to 1931 Inclusive 1927 iounty Fund $ 86,578.78 2,875.60 1928 $ 98,898.93 2,684.08 2,196.49 , 767.10 362.19 119,955.26 32,624.69 7.591.06 26,051.73 12.361,97 1929 96,441.77 6,250.73 2,726.24 893.60 331.00 135,147.18 39,387.66 7,019.04 30,954.76 3,584:95 1930 $ 95,567.45 514.8G 2,375.94 659.98 173.36 1931 $ 88.092.56 6.639.60 2,303.89 820.33 145.00 4,806.09 7,313.34 31,726.33 37,518.23 1,954.23 5,266.42 F.T-rf^rV-""' TB"'J iB»H5ia.»». 149,923,56 Construction Fund . 14T.4ZO.OS 160,88873 Total...........:.. .$272,126.36 $303.492.50 1321.736.93 *4T4V«2.25 $458,911.66 Tuesday and Tlinrs. Matinee 2:8()JAMES CAGNEY JOAN BLONDELL FRAIfK McHUGH GUY KIBBEE in "The Crowd Boars" FUN — PUN — FUN Mae TInee of the Chicago Tribune ates this among the most enjoyable his season. The Indianapolis speedway* auto aces' photographed. -, Pictures made, on that speedway. .•See this refreshing bit—It's grand 1 intertalnment. Advertising To Prepare Your Way , "wliefc Service htid Quality Meet" We offer for this week a special group O f bargains—values,so utiusual that \ve urge you to call at the store and look at them personally. These bargains are "depression proof." ' . ' ^ 26 last season's coats—good styles, excellent rhaterials, all sizes from 14 to 48— many imported mixtures—coats that sold at $25.00 and $35.00. £f% QH Special— _*. __9OM%f5 ••> t 50 dark silk dresses—mostly this season's styles, but originally priced at many times their present price. Sizes 14 to 46—good honest "bargains" you can't £ M g^f afford to miss. $4.95 One big rack of children's wash dresses- all fast colors — sizes 3, to 14 — the greatest bargain we ever offered in children's dresses — priced . £4 ^P at. 8tfo, or ________ ___2 FOR? I . f 0 New arrivals in light banquet and summer dresses — blue, rose, yellow, green, and peach, short sleeve, lace trimmed, .beautiful creations. . . €7 Special _______________________ 9 • • 6ne large table of ''better" hats that formerly sold at $5.00 and $6.50 have now been reduced and are Selling at the low price of — ______ $1.95 ; "Hot bargains" in coats and suits and dresses— you'll always find what you, want here —at the price you want to pay." CALL T 3—BIG DAYS—8 Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday April 19-20-21 Sunday and Monday, April »4 and Friday, Saturday, April 22 and 88 latlnee.Saturday starting 1:30 p, m. A nptl|ier' big double feature program /Two pictures for the p'rfce of one. • WALTER HUSTON r ii» "Law and Order" 'Remember Walter—he's marvel>us! Then the laughs— • ; SLIM SUMMEBVILLE KAZU. PITTS and COBA SUE COLLINS in "Unexpected Father* VCome to see who the "Wolf Man" n dog serial really is. Last episode. NEVER SO MAW SPECTACULAR THRILLS and LAUGHS! Greater than "Hejl's Angels"/*, MSf HOWAM HUGHESI rusun Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday April 86, 87, and 88 Matinees Tuesday, Thursday, 10-25c : It's a Lubltsch made picture! Gay, sparkling, smadt.- MAUBICE CHEVALIER JEANETTE McDONALD GENEVIEVE TOBIN ROLAND YOUNO CHARLEY RUGGLES in "One Hour With You" And nowv the* Smiling /lieutenant vT 6 ?, £, d ? :tor -* specialist who 'rouble! feminlne Patients heart rii,' author of The dlate Soldier wrote the music! oo! l8 Wi " y> roniokln S' and musical 30 miles to see the "Minute of romance vibrate through this show-One # 0 ur With You. WILLIAM ANNOVC High, wide »h«n some, go*s tearinj r acrossthescr WTOMmn - CTUtl ,oyr'Special. 'U'»a« blnation of "Jlell's Angel" "What .price Olory." A wh,ole cast of daredevils,«« ing planea, roaring toughs. A bombshell pf hilarity, real 1 estHo-goodne^u toughs. write all forms of Insvnince on Automobiles Dwellings Household Goods Rentals Notary PuMlc Personal loans Milch Cow Loans FOR Modern » house, double garage, excellent 4 feftrga|n, ^ will five .tW|M •« ypu want to f 800,00 to IPOO.OO in property, gall us. vsm

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