The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 29, 1943 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 29, 1943
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Page 10
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' 1 I I* 1 ' 1 " 1 ' FORMER WESLEY YOUNG PEOPLE WED BUFFALO CENTER Banns of marriage were published Sunday in St. Joseph's Catholic church for the approaching marriage of Sylvester Hoff, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoff of Titonka, and Carol Mae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Goslin of Woden, former Wesley residents. They •were married Monday morning at Buffalo Center. He operates a gas station In Des Moines. She has been doing office work at Ankeny. Mike Lloyd of Mason City spent the week-end visiting friends and relatives here. ,A county Auxiliary meeting will be held at Titonka Tuesday afternoon, May 4th. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Gibson and three children of Thompson visited relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Hauptman and Mrs. Vincent Kleinpeter were Mason City shoppers one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Putzstuck and family of LuVerne were Sunday guests at the home of Mrs. Tillle Loebig. Gayle M. Studer left Tuesday for Camp Coxcomb, Calif., following a furlough at the parental J. L. Studer home. Junior Kunz, who recently completed a C. P. A. course at Pella, leaves for Dos Moines Friday to receive further training. Florence Olson, Verla Mae Johnson and Lois Hildman of Mason City were Easter week-end guests at their parental homes here. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Kent of Burt were Sunday guests at the home of their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Tom McMahon. Sister Brigetto, housekeeper at the convent, has been a patient in the Mercy hospital in Mason City the past two weeks. (Leo Hanig recently sold his Wesley residence, where the George Hanig family lived, to Tony Holdman. He will move in about June 1. Mr. and Mrs. Armour Lemke and family of Irvington and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Aman of Algona were Easter Sunday guests at the Joe Meurer home. Paul Lorenz and John Bauer accompanied by two sons of John Uhlenhake of Whittemore, attended the Drake Relays at Des Moines last week-end. Pfc. Harold Wolf of Camp Hood, Texas, who is here on a furlough, visited his sister, Mrs. Urban Hommerding and family at St. Cloud, Minn., last week. Adam Wolf drove to Iowa City Saturday to see his brother, Henry, who is critically ill in the hospital there. Mrs. Henry Wolf of Corwith accompanied him. Joan Smith, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Leon Smith, of Ft. Dodge, returned to her home Monday following a few days visit at the Leroy Kleinpeter home. **W<«1 A-r^if., i '-:;,^-V<^Wf.; ^'V> S *V; .^y^-f* v^tu^4^4 Bonnie Lu Bartlett, Bancroft, 1ft WAVES Miss Bonnie LU &Artt<»tt of BAn- croft was enlisted In, £he .WAVES last week through the' Navy .Recruiting Station at Spehcer., She was sworn into the NavV at Des Moines Saturday.' Miss Bartlett is now at home awaiting call to active'duty. She will be sent to one of 'numerous colleges and universities which train the WAViES ; for ; specialii8cd work. TITONKA N^WS Mr. and Mrs. Joe H. Tapper were Sunday evening visitors at the B. H. Meyer home. ' Pvt. Richard Isebrarid of Children, Texas, was a visitor at the Thomas Loats home Friday evening. Mrs. J. D. Breen and Stella Mae Breen of Algona were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Brandt and Ardith were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John K. Harms and family at Burt Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Sleper and Mr. and Mrs. John Bockelman were Sunday evening visitors at the John K. Rippentrop home. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Reibsamen and son, Roger, were dinner guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bowers at Buffalo Center Sunday. Ola Mae Miller of Waterloo spent Sunday with the Harold Miller family and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Miller, of Buffalo Center. ST. JOE NEWS Eleanor Bormann of Des Moines spent the Easter week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bormann and other relatives and friends. Veronica Stessman of Earling returned to her home last week Monday after a visit at the John Bormann home. Mrs. Bormann and Miss Stessman are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Will Reding, Marcell and Stella Mae and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Kramer spent Sunday at the Albert Garmann home -\t Wells, Minn. A Garmann family gathering was held there on Easter Sunday. Pvt. Martin Thllges is spending a 14-day convalescent furlough here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Thilges, and other relatives and friends. He had undergone a major operation a't Lincoln, Nebr., where he is stationed and had been a hospital patient for 21 days. George Mueller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mueller, spent the Easter week-end here with his parents and other relatives. George was recently transferred from Great Lakes to the Naval Recruiting Station in Des Moines. He assists with the physical examinations of naval enlistees. Army Shoes Daley Bros, are making shoes for oiif boys fit Africa. Leather soles were not givifig satisfactory" wear in the sands and rocks o'f Africa, so a mem= ber of the factory madfe ft trip over there. As a result they are putting a new kind of cord soltf on top of the leather sole. This makes the shoes more comfortable and gives double the Wear over leather soles. They have just sent me 120 pairs of double sole shoes. They look more like a police shoe than a work shoe. One thing sure they will wear. They are ideal for walking and will not slip in the oat field or on the hay rack. My introductory price is $3.25. We have all sizes up to 12. Ji immie Ncvill THE SHOE MAN Fur Coats Cleaned and Glazed IN OUR OWN SHOP $400 Alterations - Repairs FREEZING STORAGE Phone 330 ELK Cleaners & Furriers NOBMAN & PEBBY Algona Marine- (Continued from Page one) weapons. Some areas are made up of "head hunters" as is evidenced by the skulls which decorate communities. One of the duties of our boys is to police these people. Those of natives who are more tractable are now being employed to unload ships, building roads, etc. The climate, the humidity, prevents a white man from making efforts along the line of the harder work, an hour or two affecting them to desperate and uncontrollable fatigue. The natives, though lazy, can make better headway with the heavier jobs and a good nap freshens them shortly. So far as the natives are concerned there is no medicine of any kind In the islands. No Chores There Donald says that were the Yankees to live on the bill of fare of the natives they probably wouldn't last over a month. Milk is an unknown quantity, no cattle, hogs, sheep, no meat, except that of monkeys, and the island is getting pretty well depleted of apes, so fish becomes the chief meat bill of fare. Copra, cocoanuts, bananas, papaya, berries and some smaller fruit, that constitutes the natives' food larder and none of this requires any cultivating or harvesting, and with no live stock, there are no chores. No wells, no pumps, no stock to quench thirst, the water used for drinking, cooking or bathing (the latter two are confined to white men) is stored up in tubs, vats, tanks or .what have you and as theie is much rainfall there is always plenty of water. No Snakes or Birds The islands are also devoid of snakes or birds and so far it has not been explained why these two usually wild elements are not found in that region. However, there are rats by the thousands, almost millions, Don claims. At first upon landing the marines used them for pistol practice. However, because of the use of ammunition this practice was forbidden and the rat race continues to flourish. The natives make a "gin" out of roots and juices from vegetation. They call it "gook gin" and Donald claims it is five times as potent as any gin sold in this country. Since the arrival of white men some Australian ale and American beer has been shipped there and the natives fail for that, seem to love it and are willing to barter and trade most anything for a drink. Recreation for Marines There is not much for the marines to pass the time with in off hours except a bit of reading, cards amongst themselves, and an occasional picture show. The last show Donald saw there was "Hit Parade of '41" and it was shown in chapters because of rain interfering several times with its completion. The island is mountainous and the marine stations are located from sea level to heights of 1200 feet above sea level. His station was 900 feet up and he says it is milch more comfortable to stick around there than to go down to the beach on off periods. The boys wear only shorts during the day. However, in the evening and early morning inspection they wear their uniforms. And all of them develop an honest- to-goodness tan. The heat periods are from November to March and the rain and cooler (though still plenty hot) are from March to November. Eiephantitis "' ; ' ' ' The population of Samoa and the islands in that area are subject to "elephantitis," scientific term "lym- phangitis." This disease affects the patient by swelling legs, arms, hands, and other parts of a human body, to an enormous extent rendering the sufferer aim8st helpless. In thd tase of WflVte hWrt medical scieneS has fo'un'd a remedy to ease y-must be ship cure. Donald was jBK&ffijlff^^ UNIOK NEWS OBUOKc SAlLQtt PttL'KV OFFICER Bernard J. fittde. B. M. 8rd class, who recently arriveS In port tit San -Diego, Calif., After a two months trip in the South Pacific •writes that he has been promoted to Chief Petty Officer, 2nd class, effective May 1st His Ship Was laid up for repairs and he received a five day furlough but couldn't get time enough off to visit the home folks.. However, .he took In Hollywood and the Sights in California. Easter guests at the Chris Alt home for a pot-luck dinner included Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Will, Alice and Martha Will and the Alts married children and their families; Mr. and Mrs..Louis Bode, Donald and Joan spent Easter with their two daughters, Kathryn and Mrs. A. W. Lindsley and family at Fort Dodge. They also visited Mrs. Bode's mother, Mrs. John Lamuth, who is 111. It was also a farewell dinner for Mr. Lindsley, who joins the army Friday. Mr. Lindsley's parents and his sister, Mrs. Marie Johnson and children, Judith , and Mark, were also guests. Mrs. Lindsley, the former Luclle Bode, and small son will continue to reside In their apartment there. Portland Twp, iMr. and Mrs. Lewis Hansen spent Sunday evening with the Henry Nelsons. Mr. and Mrs. Menneiit Trunkhill made a business trip to Mason City last week Friday. iFrank Heiderscneidt and his father and Marcella Agnes, all of West Bend, spent Sunday at the J. P. Heiderscheidt home. Elsie Larsen, student at Waldorf College, Forest City, enjoyed Easter vacation from last Thursday until Monday noon with her home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Herman , Riggert of Whittemore were Sunday guests at Paul Krueger's and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stewart were visitors there on Monday. The Henry and Herbert Nelson families, also the Martin and Vernon Larsen families were Sunday dinner guests at Mrs. Hedwig Larsen's, Burt. Mrs. Leland Larsen and Mrs. Donald Steil, both of Hutchinson, Kans., came Tuesday, April 27, for a visit with their sister, Mrs. Wayne Keith. All are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Allie Brown, Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Diers and Mr. and Mrs. Hanford Brock .entertained at dinner Sunday. Guests Tony Jandl, the Mennett were Mr. and Mrs. Lavine and Robert, the effects But ped ndrtn for stricken with this malady in one arm and It is for that reason he was returned to the home land. He has been in a hospital on the west coast since January and during which time he also submitted to an appendectomy. The lymphan- gitis has been mastered but he can not return to southern climates. While In northern areas the germ is dormant, though it may still be prevalent In a man's system. Following hi» 40-day leave here he will be Bent to some other war area for continued servi-ce with the fighting marines, but not the South Pacific. Natives No Appeal iDonald says that to the average white man the natives in the islands have not the least appeal, though in the case of women when the white soldier first arrives he notices the BO of native women although several yards away at times. However, later, some four or five months they began t% look better to some of the boys and it is then that the white soldier should be shipped out of there. From the time he left the west coast in 1941 until the day he left the Samoa area Don had not set eyes upon a white woman. However, that day two nurses arrived from the states to take over work in the Marine hospital at Pago Pago. Happy For the Leave Donald is happy for the opportunity to came back to the old home town to visit with his parents, but he admits that the old gang with which he graduated and associated prior to his enlistment are gone, that it's rather lonesome here. And after so many months in the tropics he admits that the weather last week affected him then almost as zero did several years ago here. He said that his trip to the states was uneventful except for one instance where a Jap sub fired one torpedo at the ship traveling alone, but the lookout saw the danger in time to give the alarm and the boat was swerved off the torpedo course by only about thirty yards. That's a close call, admits Don, but the boys had become accustomed to close calls in activities of the past few months and it was taken as a matter of course! Don is the first Algona boy to return from the active battle fronts "over there." He is a graduate of the local high school class of '38 and studied two yearn in the university at Santa Clara, Calif., before joining up with Uncle Sam. Mrs. Herman Wise and daughters were Sunday visitors at the John Voss, Jr., home. Other guests were Mr. and ftfrs- Wm. Murray of Ljverroore, Miss Anna Mwrrw ci Trunkhill family and Joseph Yoch, Mallard, who is home pn furlough. Easter Sunday dinner guests at G. O. McFarland's were Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Long and daughter of Algona and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Godden and daughter, also Marjorie Baas and Mrs. Doyle McFarland, Cylinder. The latter is here for a short visit with Marjorie and the M.cFarlanda. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Sanderson and three children of Kanawha, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dick- mcyer and Luella of Mora, Minn., and Mrs. Herman Fox and son of Lansing, Mich., were at the parental E. L. .Dickmeyer home for Easter Sunday. Mrs. Fox and son came Friday and stayed for a short visit. Sgt, Merman gchiittef Baffle home last week Wednesday on a furlough until Friday of tfllS week. He has been at, Camp White, Ore., since entering the service about seven' months ago and this is his first visit home. Herman is a machine gunner. Herman's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Van Hove, entertained the Schutter family Monday- at supper. The Schutter family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jelle Tjaden, Woden, for Tuesday supper and the evening, both in honor of Herman. SEXTON NEWS MlAlmttn change 280 fo* IS words or less. When paid with order, fc6 tier wofflf whert charged, 8c per W6rd. ttjS »«• If *i&tt« their eltenta 86 Arid send cash with ofder they receive io per commission. RUBBER STAMP PADS and Ink, black, red blue, green, 40o each at the, Algona tfpper Des Moines. For Sale .FOR SAliB—-Bred gilts. FarroW up to about May 15. G. A. Roland, Algona. .-. I FOR , SAIjE -i- Seven purebred Berkshire boars. Two purebred milking Shorthorn bulls. William Fritz. 7 miles north Wesley. 17-18* FOR SALE—Four year old bay gelding Shetland pony,, well broke. Mart Elmore, Algona, Iowa. 17* FOR SALE—Case C tractor, good as new. -Elmer Peterson. Phone 2-F-16, Titonka, Iowa. 17-18* FOR SALE— iDuroc sows, some to farrow soon, some in May; bred to Hereford boar. 1 mile north and 3 miles west Schrauth. , of Wesley. B. J. 17* FOR SALE—A pair of 4-year old geldings. Make good planter team. Everett Witham, Whittemore. 17* (FOR SALE—Ten white faced cows. Four with calves, six to calve soon. Earl Ackerman, 2 J /4 miles northwest Burt. 17* IFOR SALE—Two room house and three lots. Two blocks south Milwaukee depot. Pete Hennings. 17* FOR SALE—Purebred fall Hereford boar, 3 miles north, VA west Algona. Harold Colwell. 17* FOR SAflJE —1935 Ford 4-door touring sedan. 'Good tires. Can be seen at Lawrence Dittmer's, 3 miles north, % mile east of Lone Rock. 'hone 1006. 17* \FOR SALE — Shelled corn. McEnroe Bros. Phone 519. 17-18* FOR SALE—(Model "E" Used A. J. tractor. 1 new Model "B" Allis Chalmers tractor which can 'be delivered anywhere in the state on a certificate. 2 3-14 John Deere plows. 1 Light 2-14 John Deere jlow. 3 Used 10-ft. discs. 1 John 3eere_one-row. corn binder. 1 3-sec- io'n spike tooth harrow: Want to buy Allis Chalmers, Oliver and kfassey-Harris tractors, combines and other farm tools. Bradley Bros. South Hotel Algona. 17 IFOR SALE—Good 5-iburner Ivanhoe oil stove with built-in oven. 1 Steel Coolerator. 1 wood ice box. ! good used washing machines. 3 good used cream separators, 1 elec- ;ric. 1 used milking machine. 2 used electric radios. Algona Store. Phone 399. Maytag 17 'FOR SALE—Tenant house, one year old. Also Manchu Soy Beans. Test to run 90%. Rufus Lindhorst, Swea City. 16-17* FOR SALE—Good breeching harness, A-l shape. Also two sets of serviceable back pad harness. Joseph Skow, Wesley. 16-17* FOR SALE —Two choice black yearling colts. Julius Becker, one- mlf mile west St. Joe, Phone Kopp«n, Rt. 2, Banerdft. 17* For Rent FOR RENT— Wew three roohi house, 20'k24'. All modern except bathtub. Large garden: ready to plant. Reasonable to right party. Otto Nelson, 606 -W. Nebraska. 17* Miscellaneous FOR NtEW Cream Separators, Milking Machines and - Electric Motors, see Algona Maytag Store. Phone 399. , 17 MORE 'EGOS, milk, and pork. How? Insulate your hen house, dairy barn, and hog house with Fire Proof ZONOLITB insulation. A permanent investment that Increases production Immediately. Botsford Lumber Co. • 16-18 HY-B1UD SEED CORN Iowa 939, Germ, 96%. Twice winner of Banner trophy in state yield test, 1939 and 1940. Iowa 4316, Germ. 94%. Winner of Banner tro* phy in 1942 state yield test. (Rounds, $3j50; flats, $5.10. Thousands of acres of our HjMBrids were growing over 9 counties, of the north and north central Iowa. Lawrence O. Miller 17* LuVerne, Iowa .Phone 2642 POULTRY RAISERS 'Don't let shortage of proteins worry you. We carry a complete line of Concentrates for building your own Chicken and Turkey rations, using your own HOME GROWN GRiAiENS. Your feed mixed will cost $2.50 per hundred pounds. J. L. Richardson Hardware. ; - 17 . GET YOUR typewriter and adding machine ribbons at the Algona Upper Des Moines. 4-tf HYBRID SEED CORN Iowa 939—$3.50 to $4.50 Iowa 303—$4.50 to $5.60 State . inspected and certified. Certified seed Is your* guarantee that the corn has been properly detasseled, tested and from pure seed stock. .Seventh year. M. A. Sorlien, 2 miles north Bode. 16-19* BUY YOUR pencil and typewriter carbon at the Algona Upper Des Moines. 9-tf IMPORTANT—HOME LOANS- LOW INTEREST—LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS OR TERM LOANS •FULL OPTIONAL PAYMENT PRIVILEGES — YOUR BEST LOAN. ALGONA FEDERAL SAV- jivermore 2503. 16-17* FOR SALE—Hereford bulls. Also Hampshire boars. Bred gilts, May and June farrow, Joseph Skow, Wesley. FOR SAlS=Bbok of 500 receipts and duplicates, 4 to a page, $2.50. The Algona Upper Des Moines. 9tf NOTICE Parcaut's Hybrid Seed Corn for Sale at Nick B, Wagner's, Algona. 16-18 Wanted CALL US FOR FURNACE REPAIRS 1 Dependable service, reasonable prices on repairs ior any make of furnace. Well help you be sure your furnace \» kept in good ihape. The factory provides ua with 24-hour- a-day lervice on genuine repair paita for Green Colonial furnaces. NEW FURNACES? H your p»lut lunvie* ii boyond u» or Ttpiir, you can (till buy a n«w Gr«» ;elenlal. Art >•> about It. I Laing & Muckey Phone 464 X. Dodge St ALGONA, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE WANTED—Women or girl for restaurant work. Rosedale Cafe. 17*-18 iWANTMD-r-Girl or woman for general housework. Call Upper Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Steven were Sunday dinner guests at the Albert Genrich home at LuVerne. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Genrich quietly observed their 25th wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Sim Bemis and daughters were week-end guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jones of Estherville. They attended the Easter services at Estherville on Sunday. The customary Easter egg hunt for Sexton kiddies was carried out as usual Sunday morning. Most of the nests were minus the candy eggs, and .parents had to resort to coloring eggs if they didn't wish to disappoint the younger children. Many parents had the task of coloring eggs after bedtime to carry on Easter tradition. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hunt were Easter dinner guests at the Hartley Mackintosh home at Livermore They also attended the Easter services at the Livermore church where Hugh Robert Mackintosh was baptized by Rev. Phillips. Mrs Martha Mackintosh, who was visiting at the Hunt home, returned to Livermore on Thursday for a visit. Hospital Newt LuVerne and Mr. awl Voss, ST., of LuVerne. Jo/m Hospital April 21—Mrs. Will King, Algona, medical. April 22-Shelby Welsbrod, Fen ton, medical; Mrs. Robert Jesse Burt, medical; Mrs. Martin Sleeker Titonka, girl. April 23—Mrs. Mary Kain, Al gona, medical. April 27—Mrs. Bison Fischer, gona, girl; Mrs. Vic Hertig> Algona medical; Wpyd Osborn, Fen ton surgical. General Hospital April 21—George Boelts, Okls homa City, Otola., medical. April 23—Mrs. Roger Ljnde, Swc City, medical. J*ck Ucbt spent Sunday w«J» feer mother, Mr? Rick. WANTTEJEX—To rent pasture for 2 head cattle. Would like to be ole renter, with. James Tindall, Cor- 17* •WANTED—Girl for clerical work n a local institution. Good pay Make written application and leave ,t Upper Des Moines office. 17 /WANTED —Waitress. Zumach' !afe. Fenton, Iowa. Phone 101. 17 WANT FEEDER PIGS weighing 35 to 75 Ibs., 50 Ibs. preferred. Als want used car, any age if rubbe good; Ford or Chevrolet preferrec S. L. Gilbert, Algona. Phone 973-W, haftS, phtiife £f, Algtfnii. , 1- DESK BLOTTERS, ftMorted «--dark Sreen, chdc»lat<v , blue, peach afld red foe dale at the Upper Des Molnea office. ISc each. for 2Sc. PHONOC&lAFH the new releases. —Kossuth Radio St Electric, AlgfOrta, Iowa. l*tf JUST RECEIVED a fteW . ment of warm Morning coal ;heaters. $49.&6 each. You likely, are eligible to buy one.—Raesly Ltkn- ber Od. Phone 2&L 3-tf FOR ftURAMLrrY — For lat- pressivenesa—Use Better Papers. Exchange Dept, Basement Good Use'd Furniture Dining room--Living room suites Breakfast sets, Buffet*, Radios and washers BJustrom's Furniture , ADDING MACHINE) -Rolls fo- sale at the Algona -Upper De* Moines. Regular Size, llBc! each, for 28c. for 880. Large size 20e each, 2 84-M IF ¥ott NffittD a rtioWf fdf any purpom you cftn ~ at The Algdha 50c and up. *" Men and Women 18 to 50 Work in Food Store* - ?£.*"''- "''•, "- Write Box B66 , Miwon City, lows Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N.Y. Franchise^ Bottler: PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING OO. OF FORT DODGE Buy Bonds— AH our s?iles on Friday of. this week "will be turned over to buy U. S. War Bonk^. Coast-to-Coast Store WANTED TO HIRE—A tractor mechanic. Bradley Bros. South of Hotel Algona. 17 JOB WANfTHD—Boy 14 wants job on farm for summer. Inquire this office. 17* WANTED—Housekeeper in Bancroft home for father and son. An- RUPTURE SHIELD- EXPERT, H. I* HOFFMANN of MinirepoUs, Minnesota, will demonstrate, without charge, his "Rupture Shields" in AIXJONA Hotel Algoiu* - Saturday, May 8th From 10 A. M, to 4 OP. M. ?!<*se come early. ®venings by appointment. been supplying my shields FARM BUILDINGS Need Constant Repairing V to rupture sufferers In tbi» territory for ten years and longer. I have fit? ted thousands of cases in the United States during this time. There are many pf my Hftttafled customers right here in your community. QAiUTJON: If neglected, rupture may cause weakness, backache, nervousness, stomach and gas pains. People having UpgS TUB* turea, which have returned after surgical operation! or Injection treatments, are especially invited. "pt ypu want it Sone right, don't experiment. See Hoffenan." If unr able to see me at thhj time address: QQ. Reroof Repair We are endeavoring to seewre the nece^ary and building materials needed for repairing buildings, We have'barb wire jt this toe and good stock } pOStS. - ''•***;' ' ' <•'<> ! .—$EEU3 — flHI- ™H? ^WPF ^^ ^^ ^P ^(PP^^BP ^PP ^BI^^^BP.-WS ^^|^^W w^^ '^PF ^^ri^ff t r -**' JJ f t .~ ', v '_ - ,1*-

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