Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 10, 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, November 10, 1932
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Page 8
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second; Dorothy first; Milton t*AQE EIGHT UNION PUPILS WIN PREMIUMS AT COUNTY FAIR Union Twp., Nov. S—Pupils from five of the seven schools of the township had entries In a rural school exhibit at the county fair. Pupils receiving awards include: No. 1—Noma Scott, first. No. 4—Margaret Jcnkinson, first; Harriet Intent, second; Evelyn Alt, | first and second; Dorothy Ward, second. No ,5 _ Marbe-th Will, first; Charles Mlttag, second; Dorothy Gisch, first;'Hetty Sarc'het, Alden Reid, two seconds; Reid, first and second.. j4o. G—Eugene Broderson, Evelyn Klatt, first; John Gardner, first. jj 0i 7—Willis Mitchell, first; \V11- Jard Mitchell, second; Leo Sabin, first and second; Dolores Geilenfeld, second; Kenneth Geilenfeld, second; Winifred Plumb, first and second. While the primary value of the exhibits is the efforts o£ the pupils, all Interested persons aro glad to know that premiums are being paid on a percentage basis. To date no premiums have been paid on winning entries in the rural school exhibits at the 1031 fair. Dentist Examines School Pupils— By invitation of the teacher and director, Dr. K. H. Thompson, Burt dentist, visited the No. 4 school .last Thursday and examined the teeth of the IB pupils. Several mothers watched the examinations. Cards were sent to the homes indicating necessary dental work. Six pupils, Pearl Alt, .Jerald Schenck, Dorothy Alt, Leo Palmer, Kuby Alt, and Richard Wlllrett, received cards with "Teeth o. k." Dental examinations and care for all .school pupils are being urged by the bureau of dental hygiene a.t the state university. A representative spoke at the recent county teachers' institute at Algona. The No. 4 school has done much health work in the past seven years. The pupils have been examined once or twice a year. The Mothers & Daughters club sponsored the work at first, later the township , school board, and more recently the local community. Plans are made for additional health work this year. Murray ar. & D. ciiiii (o atcot— Mesdames Mayme Winkel and Frances Gould will be hostesses to the Mothers & Daughters club November 17, when Mrs. Minnie Sarcb- ett will read a paper, The Lost Art of Hospitality, and Mrs. Carrie 'Bourne a. paper on building home influence. The, club met with Mes- ANY LEGIONNAIRES hereabouts will recognize this picture of Ray Murray, Buffalo Center farmer, who is democratic nominee for state secretary of agriculture. Murray has been active in Legion circles. WELFARE WORK BY RED GROSS ISJpNED Antoinette Bonnstetter, public school nurse here and at Humboldt, spoke last Thursday before the Kiwanis club and reviewed some of the welfare work here last year among children. Both local relief funds and Red Cross supplies were used. Miss Bonnstetter was a World war Rod Cross nurse In both the United States and France, and she retains vivid memories o£ her experiences. She told of the original organization of the Red Cross and of pioneer work during and following the Franco-Prussian war. The first service on a large scale was, however, rendered during the Spanish- American war. The Red Cross is now'the only relief organization recognized by the United States government, and. Its work is no longer confined to the relief of soldiers in war. National calamities, the relief of distress all over the world, no matter from what FARMERS FIGHT SPENCER TAX PUBLICATION Last week's Spencer papers reported a big rumpus in Clay county over publication of the delinquent tax list. The law requires publication three weeks in November in one county paper and sale on the first Monday | in December. Publication and sale cannot legally be postponed except where the treasurer has "neglected" performance of his duties or for "good cause." Good cause was interpreted by the Clay county treasurer as meaning only when he could not get the list ready In time or other reason beyond the treasurer's control. In many other counties, Including Kossuth, the treasurers, In view of the circumstances this year, have pardonably connived at "neglect" or have otherwise found "good -cause" to delay publications and sale. This has met with general approval. The Clay county treasurer apparently took a strait-laced view. Organization Is Militant. Recently a militant organization called United Farmers was organized in Clay county to urge tax reduction and opposition to tax sales and foreclosures. This organization was violently arrayed last week against the action of County Treasurer C. C. Bender In proposing to go ahead with the regular publication for the annual delinquent tax sale. Members of the organization' protested to Mr. .Bender, and when the matter of delay was put up to the attorney general the latter said it was up to the treasurer. Bender stuck to his guns and gave the list to the Peterson Patriot for publication. This enraged the organization, and it was reported that a large committee would call on the treasurer last Thursday in a final effort to secure postponement. What happened has, not been learned here. To Tlirow Buyers Out. The more violent among the farmers in the organization propose to gather at the courthouse on the day fixed for the tax sale and try to prevent anyone from buying at the a meeting buyers be thrown out of the courthouse if they would not refrain from attempts at .purchase. This proposal was met with general applause. It was. decided that if .Bender, who was up for reelection on the republican ticket without opposition, would not yield, the farmers would attempt to defeat him by writing the name of an opponent on the Fenton E. L. to Give Play Tomorrow Night 'Fehton, Nov. S — The Epworth League is Working on a home talent play, An Old-Fashioned Mother, for this week Friday evening at the opera house. They are being coached by the high school English Instructor, Esther. Smith. The piny Is a parable of a mother's love triumphant over the Ingratitude and neglect of her children. It takes place In the tiny village of Canton,.N, Y.; the time 1897, all character,* dressed accordingly. Aunt Deborah is an old "wldder" with six children, all married and gone except Charley and John. The play opens with the Wldder drilling the village choir, with Interruptions from Jerry Gosling, eomlcal country 'boy and a Mies Custard, romantic old maid anxious to recite original poetry. John brings home a . drunken tramp. Everyone leaves, but Charley and his fiance arrive, also the sheriff, and things begin to happen. Horses have been stolen, a man shot, John's gun found near the spot; who is guilty? The cast follows: Aborah Underbill, mother in Israel, Ardia Volght; Widder Bill Pin- die, leader of choir, Beatrice Kramer; Lowlzy Loving Custard, plain sewing and gossln_, Margie Bailey; Isabel 'Simpscott, village belle; Lola Warner; Glorlanna Perkins, as good as gold, Margaret Stephenson; Suy Pindle, the widder's mite, Lavonne Newel; John Underbill, prodi- ;al eon, Maurice Bilsborough. Charley Underbill, elder brother, Raymond Zwiefel; (Brother Jonah Quackenbush, a whited sepulcher, Lawrence Glaus; Jeremiah Gosling (Jerry), a merry heart, Herschel Hartman; Enoch' Rone, outcast and a wanderer, Milton 'Weisbrod; Quintus Todd, sheriff, Howard Ulfers; Parson Guggs, widower with seven little Guggses, Harold Schlel; the seven little Guggses — Ruth Espe, Feneva Glaus, Warren Snyder, Betty Ann Meyers, Gordon Schmidt, Phyllis Snyder, Georgia Gerhart. Village choir, Verabel Ulfers, Gladys Stoeber, Barbara Randall, Willard Menz, Leo Kramer, Harlan Kramer, Claudia Voight, Letha Bils- sale. One speaker at urged that prospective the objective of the organization. Miss Bonnstetter told of the re- J.IIUMIUU. jut' 1.-.IU.J ..iv- L ...^n -~™- cent distribution of three carloads of , dames Anna Marlow and Mary Sar-j flour in Kossuth county, also of the j ^° K OSSuth county, as a result of the good sense of County Treasurer H. N. Kruse, publication of the de- chett last Thursday. Members re- i distribution of substantial but inex- sponded to roll call with favorite po- j pensive cloth which is now being litical leaders since 1900. Mrs. Eliz-j made for the coming winter. De- abeth Rchenok read a paper, Know j mands on the Red Cross are at pres- Your Candidate, and Mrs. Mayme j ent above normal because of unem- i Winkel gave a detailed account of an auto trip she and her husband, son Lawrence, Algona attorney, and the latter's wife and son made to Washington, D. C., last summer. Lawrence was a delegate to a national Knights of Columbus convention at the capital city. The personal supervision is required. Many cases the mother of children has only the mental capacity of a 12- year-old girl herself, and she struggles on ineffectually, doing usually the wrong thing. hostesses served a two-course tray lunch to 30 members and guests. Mini TJOSCS Fingers— Glen, 20-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Culbertson, had all the fingers on his right 'hand amputated at the Kossuth hospital last week Wednesday, after his hand had been mangled M a two-row corn-husker. The CuVbertsons tenant a Byson farm. This item was reported on the farm page in last week's Ad- customarily deal with the under- ployment. There is untold suffering in the great cities. Welfare work is always hampered considerably by the class of people with whom workers must deal. In most cases'the mental capacities of the people are so undeveloped that . . linquent tax list has been postponed till December and the sale has been postponed till January. WhotsL.T.N., Once Hatting from Algona? [Elmore Bye.] . f A letter was received at the postoffice one- day last week from a woman at La Fayette, Minn., saying a mud-turtle strayed Into her basement recently and could not get out. On its back the initials L. T, N., Algona, Iowa, had been carved. The writer said she placed her name also on the turtle September 30, 1932, and deposited it in the Mississippi river, at Minneapolis. She Is desirous of knowing who I* T. N. may be, La Fayette Is a town a few miles north of New Ulm, and it appears probable that L. T. N. carved his initials on the turtle while.he.was'on a ylslt to Minnesota. WM, KNOLL, 76, PASSES FRIDAY STROKE borough, Bernice Kramer, Weisbrod, Dale Volght, James Weisbrod, Schwartz, Ralph Carl Ruth Glaus, Merwin Wlddel, Hulda Wolder, Arthur Glaus. There will be music between acts, Ha'zel Weisbrod, Virginia Frank, Harold Newel, Maurice Bilsborough, James Schwartz. Admissions, 15 and 25c. . There are at present, however,, many families who are merely victims of tlie depression. As soon, as this lifts they will again be self- supporting. The average citizen is able in normal times to make a living. Yet the welfare worker must vance, but the Christian name and .the township were erroneously given. School to Give Program— The pupils of No. A, directed by Gertrude Sage, teacher, will give a program at the schoolhouse next week Friday evening. Some outside talent will assist. An admission will be charged, and the proceeds will be u««l for the school. Other Union. 'Lulu Kohl returned to her duties at Bloom's store, Algona, last week Monday, after a two weeks vacation spent at St. Paul with her brothers Harvey, credit manager for Cities Service Oil company, and George Jr., clerk at the Golden Rule store. Mrs. Alfred Jergenson accompanied friends to Minneapolis Sunday to visit Mrs. >Sadie Schenck, daughters Maud and Mildred, and the Alfonso Me.schers. Mrs. Moscher is a niece of Mr. Jergenson. Mrs. Jergenson returned Monday. Mrs. Mark Sarchet went to Lu Verne last week Monday evening to be guest at a bridge party given by her daughter, Mrs. Opal Morrison, music teacher in the Lu Verne schools. Other members of the club are teachers -there. Wallace MoArthur, who recently submitted to an operaton for appendicitis at the Kossuth hospital, was brought home la.st Thursday. He is tenant of the Henry Dearcli-s farm Me. and Mrs. Aaron Taylor recently returned from Iowa City where they had taken their months son for examination. The child's adenoids weiv removed. Shirley and Jimmy, small childrej of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harvey; are victims of the whooping cough. FISHERMAN AT CLEAR LAKE CAPTURES A NORTHERN PIKE average. 'Such people have no conception of living within bounds, of the wise use of money in buying, or of sanitation in preventing disease. Closing her talk, Miss Bonnstetter asked renewed support of the Red Cross in its annual roll call now in progress. Membership is only a dollar a year, and Kossuth's quota is 1,000 members. FORMER BURT YOUTH IS BURIED IN ARLINGTON PETIT JURORS ARE PICKED FOR THENOVEMBERTERM Petit jurors for the November term of court, which opens November 21, 1932, with Judge DeLand on the bench, have been drawn as follows, -with orders to report :Tuesday, November 29: '"'•.'. Algona—Clarence E. Dietrich, E. S. r Ellsworth, J. 'B. Johnston, Alma 'Nelson) • Lawrence Olson,' Edith Overmyer, J. H. Riddle, F. H. Seller, (Frank Schallln, . Mark Shaw, Frank Vera. ••'./' Bancroft—(Louis. Elsbecker, John Brink, Mrs! Hazel' Jenks, J. P. Mousel. .. . •' , Burt—A. T., Dittmer, J. K. Hanson, Wayne Keith. Buffalo Center—John Bage. .'Fenton — August Meyer, H. P; Weisbrod, Philip Wander^ Lakota—Arthur Anderson, John Johnson, C. R. Smith, EdW. Thaves. Lone Rock—Robt. Schmidt. Swea City—William Evans, Clyde Sanders. Wesley—Fred Van Patten, George -lirner. Whittemore—Roger Elbert. JOHN W, REDING, EX-KOSSUTI! MAN, DIES IN WASHINGTON G. C. .Barton, former Algonian now living at Puyallup, Wash., sends the following clipping cut from a' Tacoma daliy paper: "John W. Reding, 59, 5621 South I fctreet, died yesterday afternoon at a local hospital. He had been a resident of Tacoma 17 years, coming here from St. Joe, Iowa, "Mr. Reding built and was a member of St. Ann's church. He is survived by his wife, Catherine; two daughters, Marguerite Ann and Virginia Angela, both of Tacoma; two brothers, J. B. and Frank Waldbillig, both of Iowa; three sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth Marso, Marion, S. D.; Mrs. Susanna Zwack, Iowa; and Mrs. Ann Hengels, La Grange, 111. . ^Funeral services at 9:30 a, m. at St. Ann's'church, the Rev. Father Dillon; burial in Calvary cemetery under direction of Piper." METHODIST AID IS REPUBLICAN INCTRAWVOTE •Following a brief non-partisan talk In the church dining room last Thursday afternoon by W. C. Dewel on how to mark the ballot, the Methodist Aid took a straw vote, using sample ballots on which the supervisor township ticket did not appear. Not all the women voted. The result follows: PRESIDENT Ploover 27 Roosevelt 10 Thomas '' 2 SENATOR Field ' 25 Murphy 1 GOVERNOR Turner . 25 Herring 4 LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR Clark 22 Kraschel 3 SECRETARY OF STATE Greenwalt 20 Miller 2 . AUDITOR OF STATE Fisher 20 Storms 2 TREASURER OF STATE Johnson l fi Wegman ; : 3 ATTORNEY GENERAL Fletcher , 20 O'Connor 2 SECRETARY OF AGRICULTURE j Thornburg 1— 16 Murray 4 . CONGRESS Gilchrlst 22 STATE SENATOR Patterson 22 McFarlan'd 6 COUNTY AUDITOR Chubb : : 24 By Rev. A. H. Wood. Good flops, Nov. 9—WiiHIam Knoll, Algona, was born in many January 17,. 1857, and Came te- America at<17. In 1878 he married Minnie Treptow, and soon' after they' moved to Denver. In 1885 they returned to Iowa arid settled on a farm south of Algona, later locating near Burt, where they continued to live till they moved to Algona in 1923. There wore born nine children. George, Herman! and Albert died be- fore'their father. Surviving are the widow, three eons, William A., -Lone Rock, Ben I 1 ., Santa Ana, Calif., and James J., Good Hope, and three daughters, Mre. Emma Donovarii Mrs. Nellie Galbraith, Algona, and Mrs. Ida Reid, Good Hope. There are 11 grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. A brother lives at Hollywood, Calif., and two sisters at 'Fredericksburg, Iowa> Mr. KhoH was baptized and con- flmed In the German Lutheran church, of which he was a member till he .located in Kossuth, when he and his family became attendants of the Methodiet church, Good Hope, and on removal to Algona of the Methodist church there. A year ago Mr. Knoll Buffered', a severe apoplectic stroke, which left his left side affected. Four Weeks ago he was taken acutely 111 and went to Iowa City, where a .minor electric operation was performed. Relief was but temporary, and following arrival home a week ago Sunday he continued to grow worse.^ Last week Tuesday he suffered another stroke, and on the following Friday afternoon death resulted. He was nearly 76. Interment was made in the family lot at OBurt. Funeral services were hold at the Methodist ^church, .Algona, Monday afternoon, ° the Rev. Allen Wood, Good Hope, officiating, assisted by the Rev. C. V. Hulse, Algona pastor. He Leadeth Me, Home to Rest, and Abide With Me were sung by Dorothy and Viola Smith. Mr. Wood spoke from the text, "I am a citizen of no mean city." Relatives from out-of-town were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Treptow, Westgate, son Albert, Westgate; August Dienst, son. Leonard, his wife, and Emma Knoll, all of Sumner. Mr. Knoll, in many years of residence In the Good Hope community, endeared himself as a good neighbor, an honest man, industrious, dependable, whose word was'as good as his bond. S, S, CONFERENCE FOR YOUTH HELD LAST WEEK AT SAC CITY services were. hfttd ; &t the loeal Catholic church 'Tuesday tnorh- ing for Mrs.' Leo J. Miller 1 , Who died at her farm home near Sexton Sunday, after an illness of some years. She had recently been at Iowa, City for treatment, '"bat wa«s brought hbme. Airs. Mllle'r was born September 1, 188?, and was 4E. Her birthplace \vas near Marehgo. Burial was The fan Uy Creek, Mrs. M « "? several children to 'obtain furthe were Atte It cost* as hleh ., ch subscriber \vu. 20 ° bocntue of n m ,,. e( , , » | «J Advance circulation! on trary, is such that about on* cent por At a Price that Barelj Covers Cost of Furs Alone I fV The most luxurious fur sets of ] I* 111TC Wolf or Dymka Fox—that you gazed upon. Fabrics The most stunning' Crepy Woolens that you could eyer hope to find at this price. ,.,'Fashions The most magnificent collars and deep cuffs of rich fur . . slim silhouettes .. belted models .. flattering styles, typical of better grade coats! The body of Eugcne D. Hallock, 3, 'government printing employe at Vaslilngton, D. C., who died two veeks ago, following a gall bladder 'peration and peritonitis, was buried n the Arlington national cemetery, gle. Book Week Announced. Next week is national v children's book week, and Mrs. Lura Sanders, of the Algona public librai-y, is preparing the library for it. More than 50 new books will be available for children up to the fifth grade. Placards and pictures will ».lso be on display for little folk. Butler : o COUNTY TREASURER Kruse 24 Duffy -' "2 COURT CLERIC Orton :-—' ..---, 20 MeEvoy * SHERIFF' Harris 30 Dahlhauser 1 RECORDER •Peterson ' 28 Dooley •— — 2 ATTORNEY Miller „ ——31 McMafion 2 CORONER Merritt — 26 Evans 5 By'oversight the vote on representative was not tabulated. Burt, Nov. I—Mrs. Lloyd Steven, secretary of the Kossuth 'S. S. union, announces the fifth interdenominational youth conference under the auspices of the state council'of religious education this week Thursday, Friday, and Saturday at the First Methodist church, Sao City. There will be more than a dozen speakers. Pastors, adult group leaders in all churches, and young people 15 to 23 years of age are invited to attend. DRESSES Worth Much More! $r.75i Exquisite Bough Crepes! Stunning Woolens! Charming, colorful.crepes with embroidered sleeves . . velvet- trimmed crepes .. new' rust tones, browns, greens, blues, blacks. WANT ADS | * FOR SALE-^POTATOES, Cabbage, onions, carrots, turnips, lowest prices.—'Ray McWhorter, Burt, 12p9-10 WISH TO BUY A STALK FIELD, 'Will buy old Korses. — Wm. Durant. 12p9 TO THE VOTERS- ful. Thanks. — J. l AM GRATE- J. Dooley. 6p9 URRH Department Stores WANTED—GIRL TO WORK hoard and room.—Call 551. FOR 10u9 FOUND—RING. Phone 630-W. 6u9 Clear Lake .Nov. 1—Off the Tour istvlle dock two weekci ago James Trevett hooked a 20-lb. northern pike 41 inches long. A boat had to bo used to tire the fish out enough to gcH him to shore. Then as the pike was bc-ing pulled out it gave a final lunge, broke the line, and headed back into the lake, but Trevett jumped into the water and recaptured it with his bare hands. Prizes Are Awarded. Seven people • received sets of China glassware by the Lusby drug store on conclusion of a contest Saturday evening: Mrs. H. N. Showalter, Mrs. George Wille, Mrs. Perry Thompson, Mrs. Lloyd Groes, Mrs. A. D. Richards, Mrs. and Theodore Powell. L. E. Lccording to the Eagle Grove Ea It was a veteran's burial, with a Fort Meyer firing squad, and fellow employes attended. Mr.. Hallock left a. widow, a daughter aged three, and a 7- inonths -boy. His sisters, Mrs. Ellen Cowan, Ree Heights, S. D., and Mrs. Arloine Pratt, Chicago, attended the funeral. Mr. Hallock, who was born at Burt, was the son of the late Mr and Mrs. Bert Hallock and a grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. Denison Paine, Burt pioneers. His mothei died some years ago, and his father who was Wright county treaeurei at Clarion at the time, died a, year or so ago. Eugene's father once published the Burt Monitor, later the Eagle Gr.ove Times-Gazette. The son learned the printing business in his father's shop and for some years after leaving Eagle Grove was in the printing business at Denver. Dance Row at Titouka. Clarence (Jack) Phillips, well known north Iowa boxer, was fined $50 and costs at Titonka following a Halloween dance last week Monday evening at which he was charged with disturbance because he slugged another man on the floor during a dance. The trouble is said to have started when Phillips began rolling pumpkins used for decorations over tho dance floor and into the Cancers' legs. Window Frames Replaced. The framework holding the glass front at the Elk Cleaners is being replaced with steel piers and framework. The old wood framework was found to bo rotting and the glass in danger of falling out. The work to being done by E. W. Hanson. A cover has toeen built to keep heat in the building while the glass & out. Retort Something of a Reflection on Bishop A geographer, at a geographers' banquet' Ip Boston, told a story about Sir Blchard Burton,' the famous explorer, linguist, translator and what-not. • "Burton," he began, "made the acquaintance of a bishop on a voyage home from India, and the two men got on well together, notwithstanding the difference In their beliefs. "The bishop, as they sat on deck one morning, pointed up toward half a dozen tame monkeys that were climbing in the rigging and said: " 'There, Captain Burton'—Burton was only a captain then—'there are the folk you are descended from.' "Burton, looked at the monkeys, then he looked at the bishop. "'Well, bishop,' he said, 'I at least have made some progress, but you, who are descended from the angels—how about you?'"—Detroit Free Press. FOR SALE — DUROC SPRING • boars.—P. M. Christenson & Son. 9p9-10 POLAND CHINA BOAR'S —,R. W. Butterfield, IVi mile north Burt. FOR SALE—W. ROCK PULLETS, laying; Hampshire boars; 'Shetland pony.—'Hamilton Hatchery. 12u9tf PUREBRED HAMPSHIRE: BOAR for sale or trade.—Nels Mitchell, Algona. 10p9 MODERN HOUSE FOR RENT; furnished or unfurnished.—Phone 627-W or 254. ' ' Stfg FOR RENT—MODERN, WELL furnished, five-room bungalow, close in.—Call Advance. 12p9 FOR SALE—HOT POINT ELEC- tric stove in first class condition. —L. H. 'Schenck, Burt. 12p9-10 FOR RENT—MODERN HOUSE ON North Hall street. A bargain If taken soon.—Prank Geigel. 15p9 FOR RENT — MODERN B-ROOM house with garage, $20 monthly.— Mrs. Cora Raney, phone S22-J. 15p9 LOST—'FRIDAY, NORTH OF Algona, blue bag containing child's clothing. Reward.—Phone 1-93, Burt. FOR SALE—PIANO. WE HAVE A customer near Algona unable to rinish payment on Cable piano. Only ?4S left to pay. Cash only. — Write Critchett Piano Shop, Des, Moines. 29p9-10 FOR SALE—GOOD HEA.VY boned Spotted Poland China boars,-r-An- ton Vammen, 4 miles north, one west, Fenton. ' eow8-10-12 FOR SALE — PUREBRED Spotted (Poland boars, price $8 till November 20,—Kern & Lowman Bros., 1% miles west of Sexton. 20p9-10 FOR THANKSGIVING — Turkeys, geese, ducks, and chickens—dressed or alive. Order early to Insure your wants.—Phone 34P13 or 745-J. 20p9 FOB SALE—WHITE 'LEGHORN cockerels and few black giants Priced reasonable If taken soon.— _ •!'"'• . '.f.i-^itf'W^h,.. ftj^tM-rt,.'^ .'.tu WO'^^ZZ;. S# '^. Mne. Henry Eischeid, phone 24F12. 19p8-9 IT IS NOW- TIME TO REPLACE BROKEN WINDOW GLASS For prompt service BERT DEAL IN ALOOHA M . F.S.NORTONJ/SON'S HEAT , INSURANCE! FOLKS DATGlT PETROLEUM COKE WE HAVEN'T GOT? WHAT IS IT, BIG BOY? F.&NCMN&SON AM INSURED UNIFORM HEAT AN' CLUALITV-NO ^ SLATE OR ctiNKERS../ PETROLEUM COKE ' HABD AflD SOFT COALS can' be delivered promptly by a phone call at Phone 2X9 F. S. Norton & Son Unicorn Problem Solved? Chinese scientists believe they have solved the problem of the unicorn. The fabulous animal actually existed, In the opinion of Oriental archeologtsts. Dr. Li Chi, Harvard graduate, la the man principally responsible for this opinion. In ancient ruins he found a carving that strangely resembled the one-horned bull, an Asiatic press correspondent reports. The characters were found to mean that the animal represented by the carving had been captured by hunters. The carving was apparently more than three thousand years old. RELIABLE PRINTING . no order too small PLEASE NOTICE DR. W, D. ANDREW*] has moved his office rooms to the GENERAL HOSPITAL two and a half blocks south of the Ford south Harlan street. At his new location, tinue the practice'of General Surgery, Osteopathy, NOTIC SPECIAL, GLASS OF ALL K We have a<J4ed tp guy regular **&>&£ complete line, of v!n4°w glass f or home* nee4 of wiftdo^ g& & will PW ° u to * oa ow

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